New York’s BNSF Railway will begin a pilot program to offer a free rail pass for children between age five and eight on a limited number of trains.
The program, called “BNSF Children’s Railway Pass,” is being rolled out in select New York City neighborhoods, including Brooklyn and Brooklyn Heights, where the program is being run.
The pass will be valid for up to four children and can be used on up to six trains.
In Brooklyn, the pass will cost $3.50, while in Manhattan, it will cost just $1.00.
The passes will be available to BNSFs passengers between the ages of five and nine.
A BNSf spokesperson said the company is committed to offering a program like this to children who are interested in learning more about the world of railways and the railroad industry.
“Our goal is to make the train a great one for them to enjoy,” said Jennifer Boesch, a spokesperson for the BNSFH.
The BNSFL, a member of the Association of American Railroads, is the largest freight railroad in the world.
The group operates nearly 2,000 railroads and is the parent company of the BNEF and Amtrak.
The New York program will take place during New Year’s Eve.
“We’re excited to bring this program to a wider audience,” said Boesck.
“It’s been a big part of our brand and our brand message for years, so we think it will really help bring more people into the experience.”
The program is similar to the BNT program launched last year that offered free train passes for children ages three to eight in some locations.
The company is also working with BNT to expand its program.
BNT announced last year it was launching a new BNSFFPass program that will give out around 20,000 passes over the next five years, which includes a special pass that includes special promotions for children who can’t use the regular train pass, BNT said in a press release at the time.
BNSFlate, which was founded in the United States in 2011, offers the same free pass for up-to-eight passengers.
BLSF, which is the official name for the group, has also launched a similar program for children, offering children up to age four free on trains in a number of cities including Boston, Chicago, and Washington, D.C.