Metro-North Railroad Trains

Metro North Railroad is a major commuter rail service in the northeastern United States, connecting New York City with its northern suburbs and Connecticut.

Last Updated: 53 seconds (12 Trains)

Live Metro-North Railroad Train Map

Below is a map of trains in the Metro-North Railroad network and their current positions. Click the train icon for more information. Data is updated every minute.

Metro-North Railroad Trains

Here's a list of all the currently active trains in the Metro-North Railroad network.

Route / Train Name Type Origin Destination Speed Direction

About Metro-North Railroad

The Metro North Railroad, operated by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA), provides extensive commuter rail service across five main routes, covering a total of 412 miles and serving 120 stations. This network is vital for connecting New York City, particularly through Grand Central Terminal, with New Haven, Connecticut, and several suburbs north of the city. Notable for its high ridership, the Metro North Railroad is the third largest commuter railroad in North America, accommodating over 240,000 trips on weekdays. The system is known for its blend of electric and diesel-powered services, providing efficient connectivity across a diverse geographic area.

Metro-North Railroad History

The origins of Metro North Railroad date back to the early 19th century, evolving from the services of legendary railroads like the New York Central, New Haven, and Erie Railroads. These lines were consolidated under Conrail following several mergers. The commuter operations were divested by Conrail in 1982, leading to the establishment of the Metro North Commuter Railroad on January 1, 1983. This transition marked a new era in the New York metropolitan area's public transportation, with the Metro North Railroad becoming a critical component of the MTA. Over the years, the system has seen significant investments and upgrades, including extended services, modernized rolling stock, and improved facilities, especially at Grand Central Terminal. The railroad's evolution reflects the changing demands of commuter transportation in one of the world's busiest metropolitan areas.