MetroLink Passengers to be Shuttled by Bus Between the Forsyth and Forest Park-DeBaliviere MetroLink Stations August 4 & 5
MetroLink trains will not operate between the Forsyth and Forest Park-DeBaliviere MetroLink Stations from the beginning of service on Saturday, August 4 to the end of service on Sunday, August 5, due to the construction of a new Washington University pedestrian bridge. During this period, MetroLink Station Shuttles will transport passengers by bus between the Forsyth, University City-Big Bend, Skinker and Forest Park-DeBaliviere Stations. Riders traveling through this area may experience delays of 20 minutes or more, and should allow extra time for their commutes that weekend.
Metro Transit employees will be at all four of the impacted stations to assist passengers. Riders should look for the MetroLink Station Shuttle signs at each station to identify where the shuttles will be picking up and dropping off MetroLink riders.
During that weekend, Blue Line trains will only operate between the Shrewsbury-Lansdowne I-44 and Forsyth MetroLink Stations. Red Line MetroLink train service will not be impacted.
MetroLink service outside of the affected area will operate on the regular weekend schedule. MetroLink will resume normal operations by the beginning of service on Monday, August 6.
Updates on operations can be found at metrostlouis.org in the Rider Alert section, on Twitter at @STLMetro and on Facebook at St. Louis Metro Transit. For more information, contact Metro Transit Information at 314-231-2345 or 618-271-2345, Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.
About Metro Transit
Metro Transit operates the St. Louis region’s public transportation system which includes 400 clean-burning diesel buses that serve 83 MetroBus routes in eastern Missouri and southwestern Illinois. Metro also operates MetroLink light rail vehicles on 46 miles of track serving 37 stations in the two-state area, and operates Metro Call‑A‑Ride, a paratransit fleet of 122 vans. Metro Transit is one of five enterprises operated by Bi-State Development.