More Than 600 Workplaces Recognized as Best Workplaces for Commuters  

2023 List Breaks All-time Record

Announcing the 2023 Best Workplaces for Commuters (BWC) annual list of U.S.-based employers, universities and sites that meet the program's National Standard of Excellence by providing exceptional commuter benefits and collectively changing how more than two million employees and students commute to and from work each day.

View the 2023 Best Workplaces for Commuters list:

More than 600 workplaces have been named to the 2023 Best Workplaces for Commuters list, a record-breaking year for the organization. The list includes Best Workplaces, Best Universities and Best Sites for Commuters across the U.S. continuing to provide high-level commuter benefits. 

"This year we are excited to announce a record-breaking list of workplaces," said Julie Bond, Program Manager for Best Workplaces for Commuters. "Employers that make this list demonstrate an exemplary commitment to their employees, offering commute programs, like telework, discounted transit passes, and bicycle-friendly amenities, that empower their employees to be successful at work while also supporting their individual needs."  Read full press release.

BWC Promotional Tools

Spread the News!

Now that the 2023 List has been released, let everyone know you are a valued member!  Use the press release template to craft your own stories to send to your local news media, internal newsletters, meetings and emails.

Use the updated 2023 Social Media Toolkit to post your accomplishment to LinkedIn, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram and any of your industry-specific websites or social media outlets.

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Commuting in Florida

  • In 2021, about 71% of workers drove alone to work in Florida, compared to roughly 78% in 2019. This corresponded to nearly 1.1 million fewer people commuting alone by private vehicle — 6,012,736 in 2019 compared to 4,900,519 in 2021.    

Qualified Transportation Fringe Benefits Aren’t Tax Deductible

  • Internal Revenue Code sections 274(a)(4) and 274(l) provide that no tax deduction is allowed for qualified transportation fringe benefits (whether provided directly by the employer, through a bona fide reimbursement arrangement, or through a compensation reduction agreement) incurred or paid after 2017. Also, no deduction is allowed for any expense incurred for providing any transportation, or any payment or reimbursement to an employee, in connection with travel between the employee's residence and place of employment, except as necessary for ensuring the safety of the employee or for qualified bicycle commuting reimbursements, as described in section 132(f)(5)(F) (even though Section 11047 of P.L. 115-97 suspended the exclusion of qualified bicycle commuting reimbursements from the employee's income for any tax year beginning after 2017 and before 2026.)

    While employers may no longer deduct payments for qualified transportation fringe benefits, the fringe benefit exclusion rules still apply and the payments may be excluded from an employee's wages up to $300 per month for a transit pass, qualified parking or a ride in a commuter highway vehicle (e.g., vanpool).  Read more about QTFB...

    Source: Adapted from Publication 15-B Employer’s Tax Guide to Fringe Benefits.  

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