- Over 30 night bus routes will operate fully and others are likely to run some services
- Passengers are advised to check before travelling at www.tfl.gov.uk/buses
- Where services are disrupted TfL urges passengers to use other transport options, or to walk or cycle where possible. The average bus journey is around 2.2 miles so many of these journeys could be made in this way.
- TfL is operating a full service across the Tube network, with extra staff on hand to assist passengers.
- Full services are also operating on the Docklands Light Railway, London Tramlink and London Overground networks with additional staff deployed to assist passengers.
In addition, Marshalled taxi ranks will operate at a number of key rail hubs including Victoria, St Pancras, Waterloo, Liverpool Street and London Bridge.
A full service will also be operated by London River Services.
Stuck in the middle of the dispute are ordinary commuters who faced major disruption today. Many refused to allow the strikers to bring London to a standstill. In defiance, they walked, or found other ways to get to work.
Paul Brand reports now on how London coped.
Londoners defied the capital's biggest bus strike in 30 years today, despite thousands of drivers walking out in a row over Olympic bonuses. Workers from thirteen of the Capital's twenty bus companies took part in the industrial action.
The Mayor wants their union, Unite, to accept an 8 million pound offer to end the dispute. But Unite says it's not enough as Phil Bayles reports.
The Unite union is warning that bus workers could take further strike action over their demand for a £500 bonus for working during the Olympics.
It comes as workers in 70 bus garages across the capital went on strike this morning. The current walkout is due to end at 3am tomorrow.
Transport for London says that around 30 per cent of buses ran during rush hour. The Unite union has a lower estimate at closer to 20 per cent.