Local laws might affect you.
CTR lawsAlternative commuting programs reduce traffic congestion, air pollution, and fuel consumption through employer-based programs that decrease the number of commute trips made by people driving alone. The city and state have some regulations you should be aware of.
Is my business affected?Employers are affected by the CTR Law if 100 or more full-time employees begin their workday between 6:00 a.m. and 9:00 a.m. at least two days a week at a single worksite.
Can my company participate if we are not affected by the CTR Law?Yes! The City of Kirkland encourages all Kirkland employers to participate in an alternative commuting program, regardless if you are required by law. Companies not affected by the law can have access to tools available to promote alternative commuting.
I am newly affected by CTR law. Now what do I do?The CTR law requires employers that meet the definition of “affected employer” to identify themselves to the local city/county within 180 days of either moving into the boundaries of the jurisdiction or growing in employment to 100 or more employees. CTR-affected employers are required to:
- Assign an Employee Transportation Coordinator to manage the commute program
- Survey employees every two years to assess progress toward CTR goals
- Submit an annual employer program report (due each November 1)
- Act in good faith to reduce drive-alone commute trips