Warminster Township, Bucks County, Pennsylvania
Warminster Township is located in Bucks County, United States and was formally established in 1711. It is 13.7 miles north of Philadelphia and had a population of 32,682 according to the 2010 U. S. census. The town was called Warminster Township as early as 1685, before its borders were formally established in 1711, it was part of Southampton Township, founded in 1682 by William Penn. Warminster was named after a small town in the county of Wiltshire, at the western extremity of Salisbury Plain, England. Warminster, Pennsylvania was settled by English and Scotch-Irish after William Penn received a grant of land in the area from King Charles, II. Warminster remained that way throughout most of its history; as as 1955, the township had no residential subdivisions and only one housing complex, Lacey Park on Street Road, the site where the Battle of Crooked Billet occurred during the Revolutionary War that resulted in a resounding defeat for George Washington's troops. Warminster's Craven Hall is included in the National Register of Historic Places listings in Bucks County, Pennsylvania.
Warminster's most significant historical figure was William Tennent, an outspoken religious leader and educator. Warminster's Naval Air Warfare Center called the Johnsville Naval Air Development Center and the Naval Air Development Center, operated from World War II until it closed in 1996, its site was acquired by the U. S. Navy from the Brewster Aeronautical Corporation in 1943; the Center served as a weapons development and airplane testing facility. It became a training center for the Mercury and Apollo space programs; the facility developed a prototype "black box," best known as the indestructible recorder of cockpit conversations and information in the event of a crash. Warminster Township is 3.7 miles northwest of Philadelphia at their closest points and has a total area of 10.2 square miles, all of it land. Warminster is drained by the Delaware River tributaries of the Neshaminy Creek and the Pennypack Creek, its villages include Babytown, Breadysville Casey Highlands, Hartsville, Rosewood Park and Warminster Heights.
Warrington Township Warwick Township Ivyland Northampton Township Upper Southampton Township Upper Moreland Township, Montgomery County Hatboro, Montgomery County Horsham Township, Montgomery County The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen Climate Classification system, Warminster has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps; as of the 2010 U. S. census, Warminster Township had a population of 32,682 people. The racial makeup of the township was 89.3% White, 3.1% African American, 0.2% Native American, 1.9% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 3.7% from other races, 1.8% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 7.7% of the population. As of the 2000 U. S. census, Warminster Township had a population of 31,383 people. The racial makeup of the township was 91.00% White, 3.31% African American, 0.11% Native American, 1.99% Asian, 0.06% Pacific Islander, 2.21% from other races, 1.32% from two or more races.
4.63% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. The population density was 3,061.0 people per square mile. There were 11,644 housing units at an average density of 1,135.7/sq mi. There were 11,350 households, out of which 32.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 62.1% were married couples living together, 10.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.0% were non-families. 20.0% of all households were made up of individuals, 8.5% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.74 and the average family size was 3.16. Of all township residents, 24.5% were under the age of 18, 7.6% from 18 to 24, 29.0% from 25 to 44, 23.6% from 45 to 64, 15.2% who were 65 or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 95.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.3 males. The median household income was $54,375, while the median family income was $60,907. Males had a median income of $41,033 versus $30,302 for females.
The per capita income for the township was $22,285. About 4.1% of families and 5.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 7.5% of those under age 18 and 4.6% of those age 65 or over. Warminster Township is governed by a five-member Board of Supervisors, currently: Jason T. Croley, Chairman Daniel J. McPhillips, Vice-Chairman Katherine L. Frescatore, Secretary Mark E. McKee, Treasurer Brian R. Munroe, Asst Treasurer ABB Group CRC Industries, founded in 1958 Hurst Performance, based in Warminster from the 1950s to 1970s NAWC, Aircraft Division, Warminster Burpee Seeds V. La Rosa and Sons Macaroni Company Havis, Inc. Warminster Fire Department, one of the busiest in Bucks County with 700 calls each year Warminster Police Department Central Bucks EMS, the Emergency Medical Services provider for Warminster Hartsville Fire Company - which covers part of Warwick Township Public schools: McDonald Elementary School Willow Dale Elementary School Log College Middle School William Tennent High SchoolParochial schools: Nativity of Our Lord School Archbishop Wood Catholic High SchoolPrivate Schools: ATG Learning Academy Delaware Valley Private School (
SEPTA Regional Rail
The SEPTA Regional Rail system is a commuter rail network serving the Philadelphia Metropolitan area. The system has 13 branches and more than 150 active stations in Philadelphia, its suburbs and satellite towns and cities, it is the fifth-busiest commuter railroad in the United States, the busiest outside of the New York and Chicago metropolitan areas. In 2016, the Regional Rail system had an average of 132,000 daily riders; the core of the Regional Rail system is the Center City Commuter Connection, an underground tunnel linking three Center City stations: the above-ground upper level of 30th Street Station, the underground Suburban Station, Jefferson Station. All trains stop at these Center City stations. Operations are handled by the SEPTA Railroad Division. Of the 13 branches, seven were owned and operated by the Pennsylvania Railroad, six by the Reading Company; the PRR lines terminated at Suburban Station. The Center City Commuter Connection opened in November 1984 to unite the two systems, turning the two terminal stations into through-stations.
Most inbound trains from one line continue on as outbound trains on another line. Service on most lines operates from 5:30 a.m. to midnight. Each PRR line was once paired with a Reading branch and numbered from R1 to R8, so that one route number described two lines, one on the PRR side and one on the Reading side; this was deemed more confusing than helpful, so on July 25, 2010, SEPTA dropped the R-number and color-coded route designators and changed dispatching patterns so fewer trains follow both sides of the same route. Former Pennsylvania Railroad linesAirport Line: terminates at the Philadelphia International Airport. Chestnut Hill West Line: terminates in the Chestnut Hill section of Philadelphia. Cynwyd Line: operates weekdays only; until 1986, trains continued on to Ivy Ridge station in northwestern Philadelphia. Media/Elwyn Line: terminates in Elwyn; until 1986, trains continued on to West Chester. SEPTA is in the process of restoring service to Wawa three miles west of Elwyn by 2020. Paoli/Thorndale Line: trains terminate at Malvern or Thorndale.
Until 1996, trains continued on to Parkesburg. In March 2019, SEPTA announced a plan to extend service to Coatesville three miles west of Thorndale, once a new train station is constructed. Trenton Line: terminates in Trenton, New Jersey; this line uses Amtrak's Northeast Corridor, offers a connection at Trenton to New Jersey Transit's Northeast Corridor Line for continued service to New York City. Wilmington/Newark Line: terminates in Wilmington, with some weekday trains continuing to Newark, Delaware; the Delaware Department of Transportation subsidizes Delaware service. This line runs on Amtrak's Northeast Corridor. Former Reading Company linesChestnut Hill East Line: terminates in the Chestnut Hill section of Philadelphia. Fox Chase Line: terminates in the Fox Chase section of Philadelphia; until 1983, connecting diesel trains continued to Newtown, Pennsylvania. Lansdale/Doylestown Line: terminates at Doylestown. On weekdays half of the local trains terminate at Lansdale while the remainder of the local trains, some expresses, continue on to Doylestown.
Manayunk/Norristown Line: terminates at Elm Street in Norristown. Warminster Line: terminates in Warminster. West Trenton Line: terminates at the West Trenton station in Ewing, New Jersey. There are 154 active stations on the Regional Rail system, including 51 in the city of Philadelphia, 42 in Montgomery County, 29 in Delaware County, 16 in Bucks County, 10 in Chester County, six outside the state of Pennsylvania. In 2003, passengers boarding in Philadelphia accounted for 61% of trips on a typical weekday, with 45% from the three Center City stations and Temple University station. SEPTA uses a mixed fleet of General Electric and Hyundai Rotem "Silverliner" electric multiple unit cars, used on all Regional Rail lines. SEPTA uses push-pull equipment: coaches built by Bombardier and Pullman Standard, hauled by ACS-64 electric locomotives similar to those used by Amtrak; the push-pull equipment is used for peak express service because it accelerates slower than EMU equipment, making it less suitable for local service with close station spacing and frequent stops and starts.
As of 2012, all cars have a blended red-and-blue SEPTA window logo and "ditch lights" that flash at grade crossings and when "deadheading" through stations, as required by Amtrak for operations on the Northeast and Keystone Corridors. SEPTA's railroad reporting mark SEPA is the official mark for their revenue equipment, though it is seen on external markings. SPAX can be seen on non-revenue work equipment, including boxcars, diesel locomotives, other rolling stock; the Silverliner coaches, built by Budd in Philadelphia and first used by the PRR in 1958 as the Pioneer III for a prototype intercity EMU alternative to the GG1-hauled trains, were purchased by SEPTA in 1963 as Silverliner II units. In 1967, the PRR took delivery of the St. Louis-built Silverliner III cars, which featured left-hand side controls and flush toilets, were used for Harrisb
Airport Line (SEPTA)
The Airport Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail commuter rail system in Philadelphia, which runs between Philadelphia International Airport through Center City to Temple University station. In practice, only a few trains originate or terminate at Temple; the line between Center City and the airport runs seven days a week from 5:00 AM to midnight with trains every 30 minutes. The trip length from Suburban Station to the airport is 19 to 24 minutes. While geographically on the former Pennsylvania Railroad side of the Regional Rail System, the route consists of new construction, a reconstructed industrial branch of the former Pennsylvania Railroad, a shared Conrail freight branch; the Airport Line opened on April 28, 1985, as SEPTA R1, providing service from Center City to the Philadelphia International Airport. By its twentieth anniversary in 2005, the line had carried over 20 million passengers to and from the airport; the line splits from Amtrak's Northeast Corridor north of Darby and passes over it via a flying junction.
West of the airport, the line breaks from the old right-of-way and a new bridge carries it over I-95 and into the airport terminals between the baggage claim and the check-in counters. The line stops at four stations which are directly connected to each airport terminal by escalators and elevators which rise one level to the walkways between the arrival and departure areas. All airport stations feature high-level platforms to make it easier to board and alight from the train with luggage; some stations can be accessed directly from the arrivals concourse by crossing Commercial Vehicles Road. The line ends between Terminals F at their combined station; as of 2018, most weekday Airport Line trains are through routed with the Warminster Line and alternate between terminating in Glenside and Warminster. Most weekend trains either terminate at Temple University; the Airport Line makes the following station stops, after leaving the Center City Commuter Connection. All stations are in the County of Philadelphia.
The line south of the Northeast Corridor was part of the Philadelphia and Baltimore Railroad main line, opened on January 17, 1838. The connection between the NEC and the original PW&B is made however by the 60th Street Branch. A new alignment of the PW&B opened November 18, 1872, on July 1, 1873, the Philadelphia and Reading Railway the Reading Company, leased the old line for 999 years. Connection was made over the PRR's Junction Railroad and the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad's Baltimore and Philadelphia Railroad. However, as a condition of the sale, no passenger service was provided; the line passed into Conrail in 1976 and SEPTA in 1983, with passenger service to the Airport beginning on April 28, 1985. Infill stations were planned from the beginning of service, two of which were on the Airport Line proper: one at 70th Street, the other one at 84th Street; the latter station was opened in 1997 as Eastwick, while 70th Street was never built, has since disappeared from maps. Additionally, University City station opened in April 1995 to serve all R1, R2 and R3 trains passing it.
All these stations appeared on 1984 SEPTA informational maps, the first ones to show the Center City Commuter Connection and the Airport Line. SEPTA activated positive train control on the Airport Line on October 10, 2016. Ridership by fiscal year: Railroad History Database PRR Chronology "SEPTA – Airport Line schedule"
Center City Commuter Connection
The Center City Commuter Connection referred to as "the commuter tunnel", is a passenger railroad tunnel in Center City, Pennsylvania, United States, built to connect the stub ends of the two separate regional commuter rail systems operated by two rival railroad companies: the Pennsylvania Railroad and the Reading Company. All of the SEPTA Regional Rail lines except for the Cynwyd Line pass through the four-track tunnel, which contains two underground stations, Suburban Station and Jefferson Station, the above-ground upper-level concourse for the east-west commuter lines serving 30th Street Station. Suburban Station, located at 16th Street and JFK Boulevard, was the underground terminus of the commuter rail lines of the Pennsylvania Railroad; the Reading Company ran trains on an elevated approach above city streets into the Reading Terminal, located at 12th and Market Streets. The connection, the first of its kind in the United States, was built to allow trains to run through Philadelphia's downtown central business district, by uniting the commuter lines of the two rail systems.
R. Damon Childs, was a 28-year-old junior land planner with the Philadelphia City Planning Commission when he proposed the Connection to permit through-routing of the Pennsylvania Railroad and the Reading Railroad suburban lines. There was a 0.8-mile subway from 16th Street to 20th Street, a portion of the trackage connecting Suburban Station with 30th Street Station to the west. The tunnel project extended four of Suburban Station's eight tracks 1.7 miles eastward. The proposed tunnel addition would pass just north of City Hall and pass over the Broad Street Subway; the tracks would run under Filbert Street, would curve to the north after 11th Street, pass under the Ridge Avenue Subway spur line, run northward under 9th Street, ascending to join the Reading embankment near Spring Garden Street. Underground replacement for Reading Terminal—originally to be called 11th Street Station—was part of the Market East redevelopment project. At first the idea seemed preposterous because it required excavation under Philadelphia City Hall, one of the most massive buildings in the world, but it was incorporated by Edmund N. Bacon into the city's 1960 Comprehensive Plan.
Groundbreaking for the tunnel project was on June 22, 1978. It took six years to complete at a cost of $330 million. Federal funds paid for 80 percent of the project, state funds accounted for 16.66 percent, city funds covered the remaining 3.33 percent. On April 28, 1984, a free shuttle service began operating between Suburban Station and Market East Station. Trains on the former PRR lines began providing service through the connection to and from Market East on September 3, 1984; the last train from Reading Terminal departed on November 6, 1984. After allowing for final track connections to be made, trains from the former Reading Railroad began using the tunnel on November 10, 1984; the Center City Commuter Connection, the four-track standard-gauge rail link between Suburban Station and the new Market East Station, formally opened for business on November 12, 1984. The old approach to Reading Terminal was abandoned, it is still present, is now known as the Reading Viaduct. The new 11th St has two platforms which are 35 feet wide.
North–South Rail Link, a set of proposals for a similar project in Boston East Side Access and Penn Station Access, will connect Grand Central Terminal and New York's Penn Station indirectly through separated systems. Réseau Express Régional, a network of through-running regional trains in Paris, opened in 1977 Crossrail, a connection for through-running regional trains in London, under construction Oslo Tunnel, a similar project in Oslo, Norway.
Philadelphia International Airport
Philadelphia International Airport referred to just by its IATA code PHL, is a major airport in Philadelphia, United States, is the largest airport in the state. The airport is the main Northeast hub for American Airlines and a regional cargo hub for UPS Airlines. Philadelphia International Airport is a focus city for ultra low-cost airline Frontier; the airport has service to destinations in the United States, the Caribbean, Latin America and the Middle East. As of summer 2018, there are flights from the airport to 133 total destinations, including 97 domestic and 36 international destinations. Most of the airport property is located in Philadelphia proper; the international terminal and the western end of the airfield are located in Tinicum Township, Delaware County. PHL has 4 runways. Philadelphia International Airport is important to Philadelphia, its metropolitan region and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania; the Commonwealth's Aviation Bureau reported in its Pennsylvania Air Service Monitor that the total economic impact made by the state's airports in 2004 was $22 billion.
PHL alone accounted for 63 % of the total. The calculations include both direct spending and the multiplier effect of that spending throughout the state's economy. Starting in 1925, the Pennsylvania National Guard used the current airport site as a training airfield; the site was dedicated as the "Philadelphia Municipal Airport" by Charles Lindbergh in 1927, but it had no proper terminal building until 1940. Once Philadelphia's terminal was completed American, Eastern, TWA and United began flights. In 1947 and 1950, the airport had runways 9, 12 and 17, all of 5400 ft or less. In 1956 runway 9 was 7284 ft. Not much change occurred until the early 1970s, when runway 4 was closed and 9R opened with 10500 ft. On June 20, 1940, the airport's weather station became as the official point for Philadelphia weather observations and records by the National Weather Service. During World War II the United States Army Air Forces used the airport as a First Air Force training airfield. Beginning in 1940, the Coatesville-based Rising Sun School of Aeronautics performed primary flight training at the airport under contract to the Air Corps.
After the Pearl Harbor Attack, the I Fighter Command Philadelphia Fighter Wing provided air defense of the Delaware Valley area from the airport. Throughout the war, various fighter and bomber groups were organized and trained at Philadelphia airport and assigned to the Philadelphia Fighter Wing before being sent to advanced training airfields or being deployed overseas. Known units assigned were the 33d, 58th, 355th and 358th Fighter Groups. In June 1943, I Fighter Command transferred jurisdiction of the airport to the Air Technical Service Command. ATSC established a sub-depot of the Middletown Air Depot at the airport; the 855th Army Air Forces Specialized Depot unit repaired and overhauled aircraft and returned them to active service, the Army Air Forces Training Command established the Philco Training School on January 1, 1943, which trained personnel in radio repair and operations. During 1945, the Air Force reduced its use of the airport and it was returned to civil control that September.
Philadelphia Municipal became Philadelphia International in 1945, when American Overseas Airlines began direct flights to Europe. A new terminal opened in December 1953; the April 1957 OAG shows 30 weekday departures on Eastern, 24 TWA, 24 United, 18 American, 16 National, 14 Capital, 6 Allegheny and 3 Delta. To Europe, five Pan Am DC-6Bs a week via Idlewild and Boston and two TWA 749As a week via Idlewild. Eastern and National had nonstops to Miami, but the TWA 1049G to LAX was the only nonstop beyond Chicago. Terminal B/C modernization was completed in 1970, Terminal D opened in 1973 and Terminal E in 1977. In the 1980s, PHL hosted several hubs; the Airline Deregulation Act of 1978 allowed regional carrier Altair Airlines to create a small hub at PHL using Fokker F-28s. Altair began in 1967 with flights to cities such as Rochester, New York, Connecticut and to Florida until it ceased operations in November 1982. In the mid-1980s Eastern Air Lines opened a hub in Concourse C; the airline declined in the late 1980s and sold aircraft and gate leases to Chicago-based Midway Airlines.
Midway operated its Philadelphia hub until it ceased operation in 1991. During the 1980s US Airways built a hub at PHL. US Airways became the dominant carrier at PHL during the 1980s and 1990s and shifted most of its hub operations from Pittsburgh to Philadelphia in 2003; as of 2013 PHL was US Airways' largest international hub. From January 2013, the lease agreement underlying US Airways operations at PHL expired at the end of June 2015. In July 1999, the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation and several U. S. federal government agencies selected a route for the connecting ramps from the northbound and southbound portions of Interstate 95 to the Terminal A-West complex under development. However K/B Fund II, the owner of the International Plaza comple
New Hope, Pennsylvania
New Hope is a borough in Bucks County, United States. The population was 2,528 at the 2010 census. New Hope is located 30 mi north of Philadelphia, lies on the west bank of the Delaware River at its confluence with Aquetong Creek; the two-lane New Hope – Lambertville Bridge carries automobile and foot traffic across the Delaware to Lambertville, New Jersey on the east bank. New Hope's primary industry is tourism. New Hope is located along the route of the Old York Road, the former main highway between Philadelphia and New York City, it was regarded as the halfway point, where travelers would stay overnight and be ferried across the Delaware River the next morning. The section of U. S. Route 202 that passes just north of New Hope is still named York Road, the original route is now known as Bridge Street. New Hope was first called "Coryell's Ferry", after the owner of the ferry business; the current name came into use following a fire in 1790. He destroyed the ferry so the British could not follow him, after the battles of Trenton and Princeton, when British troops were sweeping the area for the American forces, there was no response when they rang for the ferry.
The British assumed the town shelled the town. Several of the older structures in the town still claim to have unexploded British ordnance lodged in their roofbeams. Historic former residents include Aaron Burr; the North Pennsylvania Railroad finished construction of their New Hope Branch in 1891 being taken over by the Reading Railroad. Passenger service to Philadelphia's Reading Terminal as well as all other passenger activity was terminated in 1952 from Hatboro the end for electrified track, New Hope. Between 1952 and 1966, only freight trains were seen entering and leaving New Hope to deliver paper pulp for the Union Camp Paper Corp. and to deliver sand and gravel to James D. Morrissey Materials Co. a cement company and a division of James D. Morrissey, Inc. In 1966, the New Hope and Ivyland Railroad was formed and bought 16 mi of track from New Hope southwest to Ivyland. Scenic tourist excursions started the same year. Freight service to New Hope was handled by the New Hope and Ivyland Railroad.
In 1972, SEPTA, who by took over Reading Railroad's passenger operations, extended the electrified route to Warminster, where the current interchange for both SEPTA and NHRR is. Freight service to James D. Morrissey Materials Co. ceased sometime in the late 1970s and to Union Camp Paper Corp. in 1985. The New Hope and Ivyland Railroad continues to provide scenic tourist excursion passenger trains between New Hope and nearby Lahaska. In 1983, NBC network anchorwoman Jessica Savitch and her boyfriend drowned after their car overturned into the Delaware Canal; the canal passes by Odette's Restaurant, where the couple had dined on a rainy evening when visibility was poor and warning signs were missed. In 2004 and 2006, New Hope was flooded. On both occasions, the downtown businesses reopened within several days. Compared to the Great Flood of 1955, the 2004 and 2006 floods did not cause severe damage or fatalities. Cintra, Joshua Ely House, Honey Hollow Watershed, William Kitchen House, New Hope Village District, Rhoads Homestead, Springdale Historic District are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Honey Hollow Watershed is designated a National Historic Landmark District. According to the United States Census Bureau, the borough has a total area of 1.4 square miles, of which 1.3 square miles is land and 0.2 square miles is water. Much of the water is the Delaware River; the borough is located at the confluence of the Delaware River and Aquetong Creek, which begins its two-mile course in neighboring Solebury Township at Ingham Springs, the most productive spring in Southeastern Pennsylvania. The name Aquetong comes from a Lenape word meaning "spring in the bushes," while Ingham refers to Samuel D. Ingham, an industrialist and advocate of the canal that would run through the town. Near its end in New Hope, the creek forms a scenic millpond and waterfall near the Bucks County Playhouse, a former mill; the surrounding area features low, rolling hills, consists of preserved forest and farmland. Many people whose mailing addresses are in New Hope live outside the borough in Solebury; the Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission operates two bridges over the Delaware River between New Hope and Lambertville, New Jersey.
One is the free, two-lane New Hope – Lambertville Bridge, the other, the New Hope – Lambertville Toll Bridge carrying U. S. Highway 202, is a modern toll bridge; the former place names Hood and Hufnagel are now part of the Borough. New Hope has a hot-summer humid continental climate; as of the 2010 census, the borough was 94.6% Non-Hispanic White, 1.5% Black or African American, 0.2% Native American, 2.5% Asian, 2.6% identified as some other race. 1.5% of the borough identified as two or more races. 7.3% of the population were of Hispanic or Latino ancestry. As of the census of 2000, there were 2,252 people, 1,160 households, 506 families residing in the borough; the population density was 1,770.9 people per square mile. There were 1,251 housing units at an average density of 983.8 per square mile. There were 1,160 households, out of which 16.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 35.5% were married
TMA Bucks is a member-supported nonprofit organization and advocacy group that oversees transportation needs in Bucks County, Pennsylvania. The organization works to improve transportation through partnerships with businesses and government agencies, promoting travel management strategies to reduce congestion, providing a clearinghouse for transportation polices and programs, establishing community public transportation, providing a forum for improvements on transportation and infrastructure, representing members regarding transportation matters on Bucks County, improving access to healthcare and social services throughout the county. TMA Bucks is made up of several members including businesses and government agencies throughout Bucks County. TMA Bucks, in partnership with Bucks County Transport, operates the Rushbus public transit service that connects employers in two parts of Bucks County to SEPTA train and bus service; the Rushbus is a bus service operated as a partnership between TMA Bucks and Bucks County Transport, connecting employers to SEPTA train and bus service.
Rushbus operates two routes Monday through Friday during rush hours: Bristol Rushbus - Operates from the Bristol station along SEPTA Regional Rail's Trenton Line and provides connections to employers in the borough of Bristol. Richboro-Warminster Rushbus - Operates from the Warminster station along SEPTA Regional Rail's Warminster Line and a connection with SEPTA's Route 22 bus and provides connections to employers in Warminster, Northampton Township, Richboro; the Rushbus fleet consists of buses powered with compressed natural gas. The base fare to ride. Official website