Disclaimer: This profile is made available for general information purpose. The profile is accurate as of December 2022. You may visit the transit agency’s website or contact the transit agency’s contact person for the latest information
The Concho Valley Transit District (CVTD) is a political subdivision of Texas authorized by Texas Transportation Code Chapter 458 in 2006 and therefore receives state funds for transit services. CVTD serves as a rural transit district (RTD) for 12 counties in central and western Texas, including Coke, Concho, Crockett, Irion, Kimble, McCulloch, Menard, Reagan, Schleicher, Sterling, Sutton, and Tom Green Counties. In 2006, CVTD took over responsibility from the City of San Angelo to provide public transportation for the San Angelo urbanized area (UZA) and began to serve as an urban transit district (UTD) as well.
As an RTD, CVTD operates the demand-response service in rural areas of Tom Green County and the other 11 counties. CVTD develops a fixed schedule for each county to provide regular out-of-county bus service. As a UTD, CVTD operates the fixed-route service and ADA paratransit service within the boundary of the San Angelo UZA. In addition, CVTD contracts with multiple non-emergency medical transportation (NEMT) service providers to help facilitate Medicaid members requesting rides to their medical appointments or pharmacies in the Concho Valley region. CVTD also partners with several local agencies and organizations to provide transit services to their clients.
Greyhound Lines provide private intercity bus service in CVTD’s service area. CVTD can provide connections to the service.
The Concho Valley Council of Governments (CVCOG) is the parent agency of CVTD. CVCOG is a voluntary association of local governments from the 12 counties that CVTD serves plus Edwards and Mason Counties. CVCOG is governed by an 18-member executive committee, including 14 members assigned by each member county’s commissioners court, one councilman representing San Angelo, one member representing independent school districts, and two Texas state representatives.
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