With the first round of Dublin Bus strikes about to get underway, commuters across Dublin will have to consider different ways to get to and from work.
Dublin Bus services will terminate from 9pm tonight ahead of two full days of strike action.
There will be no services at all on Thursday or Friday, as workers at the company go on strike over a long-running dispute about pay.
It is the first of three 48-hour strikes planned this month, with further work stoppages scheduled for the 15th, 16th, 23rd and 24th.
More details of how individual routes will be impacted tonight can be found here.
So, what are your choices if you're commuting tomorrow or Friday?
A quick heads up: many of these services will be extra busy tomorrow, so bear that in mind when planning your trip.
You can also visit the Transport for Ireland website, where the journey planner will account for the bus strike and automatically offer alternative options.
All rail routes - including DART and Commuter - will be operating as normal on Thursday and Friday, with no additional services scheduled.
The company says all available capacity will be in operation.
Luas services are also operating as normal, with no extra capacity.
A number of Luas stops along both the Red and Green lines offer park & ride facilities, which is worth bearing in mind if you don't fancy driving into the city itself.
Again, it will be business as usual for Bus Éireann services. Given many routes stop in suburbs around the city, it is definitely worth checking to see if it's an option.
If you end up having to call a taxi, it might be a little bit cheaper than usual on Thursday or Friday.
Taxi app Hailo will be offering 50% off journeys between 6-7am and 10am-12pm on both mornings, through a discount code that will be displayed on the app.
The company says it is attempting to "encourage off-peak travel" after seeing increases in rush hour demand during recent Luas strikes.
Private bus services
Private buses will be running as normal over the next few days. These will be of particular benefit to those travelling from the further edges of the Dublin Bus network.
Just some of the services worth considering:
- Swords Express operates a number of services every day between Swords and the city centre. The service accepts Leap Cards, and Night Link services operate on Thursday and Friday/Saturday nights.
- Finnegan Bray offers a scheduled service to Sandyford Luas stop, as well as a late night bus service on Thursday and Friday nights from the city centre to Bray, Greystones and Kilcoole.
- Aircoach services run between Dublin Airport and the city centre 24 hours a day.
More information about private bus operators are available on the Transport for Ireland website.
The CitySwifter website - which has been established by three DCU graduates - allows 'crowdsourcing' of transport and booking of private bus seats.
Dublin Bike converts already know the benefits of the city's popular public bike scheme, but there's no better opportunity for newcomers to try it out.
You can get a three-day ticket for a fiver, and it's only €20 for an annual subscription - and the first half hour of every journey is free.
If you're coming from further afield, cycling in on your own bike is always an option anyway. Just plan your route and make sure you have somewhere to leave your bike securely in the city.
If you do end up having to drive in, consider carpooling - at the very least, you'll be able to share those parking and petrol costs!
While not every bus route is easily walkable, it's certainly worth considering the simplest option of all if you can.
A 5 km walk at average speed will burn off between 100-200 calories for most people, so will definitely add to your daily fitness goal (don't forget that Fitbit).
Anybody still playing Pokemon Go might even find a rare creature or hatch an egg along the way.
Give yourself plenty of time to get in on time, of course, but considering rush hour traffic speeds you might not even have to leave that much later than usual.