What time do the Brisbane city Cats stop?
The City Cats operate through most of the day with the first route starting at 5:25am and the last ferry docking as late as 12:55am right through the week.
Why is it called CityCat?
CityCat. The CityCat vessels are catamarans, and named after the Aboriginal place names for various parts of the Brisbane River and adjacent areas (with the exception of the 19th CityCat, the Spirit of Brisbane, which honours the 2011 flood recovery volunteers).
How often do city cats run?
The service runs between 6am and midnight, seven days a week.
Do Brisbane city cats have toilets?
Brisbane City Council’s fleet of CityCats has been operating along the Brisbane River since 1996. The CityCats have new and improved onboard facilities. Council has delivered three of nine NextGen double-decker CityCats: Yoogera, commenced service in November 2019.
Can you pay cash on Brisbane ferry?
Services in South East Queensland are currently cashless. If you are paying with cash, you will need to purchase a ticket before boarding your service. Even if you are an infrequent public transport user, go card is a cheaper, easier and more convenient travel option.
How much is a city cat?
At Tuesday’s chamber meeting, the council approved a long-term contract with Murarrie-based company Aus Ships to build the next double-decker CityCats at a nearly $4 million price tag per ferry. The double-decker CityCat, constructed at a cost of $3.7 million, hit the water in October.
Where does the city Cat stop in Brisbane?
The next stretch of the City Cat journey doesn’t stop until you reach the CBD and Brisbane’s main Ferry and Boat Terminal at Eagle St Pier. For those wishing to disembark, Eagle Street is Brisbane’s premier fine dining precinct as well as the stop providing the best access to the Botanical Gardens.
Where are CityCat and speedycat services in Brisbane?
SpeedyCats provide more than 100 peak hour express services each week. Increased restrictions are in place for South East Queensland from 1am Tuesday 29 June. Find out more. CityCat, SpeedyCat, CityHopper and Cross River CityFerry terminals are located along the Brisbane River between UQ St Lucia and Northshore Hamilton.
Where are the CityCat and CityHopper terminals in Brisbane?
CityCat, SpeedyCat, CityHopper and Cross River CityFerry terminals are located along the Brisbane River between UQ St Lucia and Northshore Hamilton. Check the map to find your nearest terminal.
How many CityCats does Brisbane City Council have?
Brisbane City Council operates a fleet of 22 CityCats, five KittyCats (including City Hoppers) and nine monohull ferries, of which one is currently in service. A network of 23 terminals stretches from The University of Queensland at St Lucia (UQ St Lucia) to Northshore Hamilton. Council has delivered three of nine NextGen double-decker CityCats: