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Belt Line Station

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East of Belt Line Road and west of SH-161
(5800 Valley View Lane, Irving 75063)

Belt Line Station Belt Line Station features eight bus bays, four kiss and ride spaces and 596 parking spaces. Belt Line Station is served by DART Rail Orange Line trains.


DART Rail Schedules:

Orange Line

Connecting Bus Routes:

500, 509, 510

Bus Bay Assignments:

Bay 2 — Rail Disruption Shuttle Stop
Bay 4 — 500
Bay 5 — 509
Bay 6 — 510
Bay 7 — Paratransit

Customer Features:

  • Passenger Shelters
  • Windscreens
  • Seating
  • Customer Information
  • Ticket Vending Machines
  • Bus "Kiss & Ride" Passenger Drop-Off/Pickup Area
  • Free Parking (596 Spaces, overnight or long-term parking is at the discretion of the customer. DART assumes no responsibility for vehicles left overnight.)
  • Public Art

Popular Attractions and Destinations:

Please note: You may need to connect to a DART bus to complete your journey to a destination. Please contact DART Customer Information at 214-979-1111 for trip planning assistance.

Station Art:

Native Texas limestone and pink granite add texture throughout Belt Line Station.
Native Texas limestone and pink granite add texture throughout Belt Line Station.

Belt Line Station: A Stately Bearing

"I was searching for a metaphor about sustainability - and came to realize that the station itself represented that idea," artist Brad Goldberg said.

Goldberg and the neighborhood advisory committee chose to enhance the natural setting at Belt Line Station. Landscaping emphasizes native grasses, as well as mesquite and cedar trees. A gradually ascending, mesquite-lined allée - a walkway shaded by uniformly planted trees - links the parking lot to the platform in a way that is at once understated and dramatic.

At the platform itself, columns feature alternating bands of polished and rough native Texas limestone. The 250 million-year-old stone, with its irregular texture and relief, is inherently sculptural. The windscreens feature bear grass laminated between translucent sheets. The simple, rustic materials combine to create what Goldberg calls a "Texas vernacular style."

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