Frequently Asked Questions

How many stops are on the Valley Line Southeast LRT?
The Valley Line Southeast LRT has 11 at-grade level stops and one elevated station (Davies) located between downtown Edmonton and Mill Woods. 


Which bus routes connect to the Valley Line Southeast stops?

Connecting bus route options for the Valley Line Southeast depend on the station being used and the time of day. For trip planning options, please use the Trip Planner at or third-party tools like Google Maps.


How can I connect to the Capital/Metro Line?

Valley Line Southeast riders can take the train to Churchill Stop to connect to the Capital/Metro Line. Near the Churchill Stop is the Churchill Connector that allows riders to move underground to Churchill Station to access the Capital/Metro Line.  


Can we use ETS fare products / Arc on the Valley Line Southeast? 

Yes, all ETS fare products and Arc cards/tickets are valid fare on Valley Line Southeast.  There are no unique/additional fare products for this line. For more information about Arc, please visit 


Is there a Park & Ride on the Valley Line Southeast?
Yes, 1,300 free park and ride parking stalls are located adjacent to Davies Station on 75 Street and Wagner Road. 


What are the features of the Valley Line Southeast?
The Valley Line Southeast features low-floor, urban-styled trains that will flow with vehicle traffic at designated speed limits. These new, very quiet, trains will also provide improved pedestrian-friendly access at street level stops. In residential and commercial areas, embedded tracks will be integrated to the established design of the area. 


Is the Valley Line Southeast LRT accessible for wheelchairs/strollers/other mobility aids?

Yes, the Valley Line Southeast can accommodate wheelchairs, strollers, and other mobility aids. There are designated areas on the train for these items, and all the street-level stops are accessible by ramps. Davies Station is the only elevated platform and features both an elevator and escalator to access the train platform.


How will safety and security be handled on the Valley Line Southeast?

Safety and security procedures will largely function the same way it does for the Capital and Metro lines. Edmonton Transit Service works with their partners – including Edmonton Police Service, Transit Peace Officers and Bent Arrow Traditional Healing Society – to deploy personnel in a way that helps ensure a proactive and effective presence.

There are blue emergency phones installed on all stop and station platforms. When the phone is picked up, the rider is immediately connected to the ETS Control Centre. Riders can also call/text Transit Watch at 780-442-4900 anytime on Valley Line Southeast trains to report safety or security concerns directly to the ETS Control Centre. Resources are dispatched as needed. 

In the event of an emergency on the train, riders can contact the LRT operator by pressing the yellow strips running along the train walls or the button near the wheelchair space.


Why are there no crossing arms, gates, or bells at intersections?

This style of low-floor LRT is designed to be highly integrated into the communities it serves, and trains are integrated with the flow of traffic, allowing the system to be built without crossing arms, gates or bells.  This style of LRT is common in many other cities. Road users can stay safe by obeying the signs and signals that indicate where to stop, and what traffic movements are allowed. 


Will the traffic lights be synchronized along the line? Why do I have to stop at every intersection?

Unlike some other roads in Edmonton, traffic signals along the Valley Line Southeast are not designed to coordinate between one intersection and the next. 

They are, however, designed to integrate with the movement of the train. When more trains start to move frequently, you will see greater efficiencies with traffic signals and traffic flow. When in service, trains will travel with traffic and, at most intersections, the train will cross at the same time the green signal is provided for parallel motorists and pedestrians. 


Why isn’t the Valley Line Southeast elevated? 

While low-floor LRT is new to Edmonton, it is common in many cities around the world. The low-floor transit system is designed to fit into neighbourhoods and requires smaller-scale infrastructure than traditional high-floor trains. 

Valley Line Southeast trains sit approximately level with the surface of the stop platform, enabling easy, step-free boarding for passengers. And because the system is integrated with the existing roadway, Valley Line trains move with traffic and travel at community speeds, enhancing safe, pedestrian-friendly neighbourhood design. 


Why are there “no right turn on red light” signs at intersections?

These signs are at intersections where a motorist turning right might not see or hear a train approaching. The trains are very quiet. Motorists should not turn right on a red light, since there could be a train coming from either direction, including from behind in their blind spot.

Please obey all signs and signals – they are there to keep you safe. “No right turn on red” intersections are also common along bike routes in the city and at intersections with scramble (all direction) crosswalks. 


How do I submit feedback/complaints/concerns about Valley Line Southeast service?

Please call 311 or fill out the feedback form at This will ensure a formal record of your feedback, which will then be directed to the appropriate team.


What should I do if I lose something on a Valley Line Southeast train or at a stop/station on this line?

The Lost and Found process is the same for the Valley Line Southeast as for any bus or train across ETS’ transit network. Please call 780-496-1622 or fill out the form at to report your item to ETS Lost and Found staff. 


Where can I learn more about the artwork at the stops?

You can learn more about the artwork at the Valley Line Southeast stops through the Edmonton Arts Council website.


What is a Public-Private Partnership (P3)?
A public-private partnership, or P3, is a partnership between governments and the private sector to build public infrastructure like roads, hospitals or schools or to deliver services. 


I want to work as a vendor, sub-contractor or employee for the project. Whom can I contact?
TransEd is very interested in hiring and working with local individuals, suppliers and sub-contractors. To partner with on the project, please visit the Join Our Team page for more information.


Why do TransEd crews sometimes work at night?
In some areas our crews work throughout the night, we understand this might cause temporary disruption to the residents or businesses located in those areas. Crews occasionally work at night mainly to avoid causing service disruptions, or traffic and pedestrian disturbances, during the day. While maintenance is an important part of any transit system, TransEd is committed to minimizing noise and vibration impacts along the corridor during any maintenance work.


When will the Valley Line West LRT (downtown to West Edmonton) open ?
For more information about Valley Line West, please visit

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