D.C. Metro train derails at Farragut North
The National Transportation Safety Board is investigating an automatic derailment of a Metro Red Line train that occurred today at 10:13 a.m. near Farragut North as it was leaving the Farragut North station. The train had moved onto the wrong set of tracks and a safety device derailed it as a precaution. Three minor injuries were reported among 345 passengers. The station itself and roads around it were closed for about two hours while emergency workers addressed the accident.
3:10 p.m.: According to Metro sources familiar with events, the train left the main track and a safety device automatically engaged to prevent a potential collision with another train.
After leaving Farragut North, the train was moving very slowly. Though it is not clear why, the train left the main track and went onto a side track. There, a safety device known as a derailer "popped the wheels off the track," said a Metro official who asked not to be identified because of the ongoing investigation.
Both the train operator and the downtown controller responsible for that section of the Red Line were placed on administrative leave and will undergo drug and alcohol testing, as is standard Metro procedure.
The official did not know how long the operator had been working for Metro.
The train was moving very slowly when the operator attempted to return it to the main track and it derailed, a factor that minimized injuries. A "derailer popped the wheels of the track" because there was a red light ahead, the official said.
"It intentionally derailed the train for safety purposes to stop it from running a red light and prevented a collision," the official said.
-- Ann Scott Tyson
- 'There was a big old jolt'
- Witness: Train was going to slow to cause many injuries
- Photo gallery
- Excerpts: Post reporter Robert Thomson on derailment | Full discussion
- Initial announcement
- Detours frustrate already-delayed commuters
2:49 p.m.: A Metro official said Friday's derailment on the Red Line occurred when equipment on the tracks, known as a derailer, purposely derailed the Shady Grove-bound train, which was on a side track, as a safety measure to prevent it from running a red light and potentially causing a collision.
2:29 p.m.: The National Transportation Safety Board has launched an investigation into Friday's Red Line accident and has sent an investigator to the scene near Farragut North Station.
"We were riding along and there was a big old jolt," she said as she stood outside the Farragut North station, her eyes tearing in the cold wind.
"The operator informed us that we had derailed," she said."Then they told us that we were alright and help was on the way ... I thought they could have done a better job of reassuring us."
"There was a baby on the train. He had gotten sick and threw up on his mom.
She did an excellent job of calming him down. She actually calmed me down too."
"In my car we had a humorous lady on there. She kept us all entertained. There wasn't any panic."
But people grew anxious waiting for help. "It was like, okay, when are they going to come, when are they going to come?"
Day said she recalled the horrific Metro crash in June, and prayed.
"I didn't see any sparks," she said. "I'm looking out the window. Said my prayers and let it go. What else could I do?"
She said she prayed: " 'I'm leaving it up to you.' And that's it."
"It was an experience, and I'm just glad I'm off."
She planned to make her North Carolina trip despite the mishap. "No plane, no train, nothing's going to stop me from getting to my man," she said.
-- Michael Ruane
1:54 p.m.: Stephanie Ebron, 41, was also in the fourth car. She said the car's lights went out for about 15 minutes before its emergency lights came on.
Some passengers grew cold, said Ebron.
"It wasn't that much of a jolt," Ebron said. "The front cars had more of a jolt."
The passengers began joking with each other, said Ebron: "Anyone who starts panicking will be thrown off the train," joked one, and others began telling jokes to pass the time and keep the mood calm during an impromptu comedy hour.
1:52 p.m.: Victoria White, 23, of Fort Totten said she was standing and holding onto a handrail in the fourth car when she heard a loud "bang" fell onto a seated passenger.
White was traveling between the Farragut North and Dupont Circle stations, she said.
The mood on the train was light, White said, although many riders were frustrated with the lack of information they received.
About 45 minutes after the stop, said White, she and other passengers in the fourth car learned what was happening when a Metro employee boarded the car.
"I spent 2.5 hours underground and had to pay full fare," said White. "I want my $2.35 back." -- Keith Alexander
1:33 p.m.: After last year's Metro crash, Darrell Fields said he had honed his vigilance as a regular rider between Southwest D.C. and his job managing a travel agency in Dupont Circle. He notices things better and is more attuned to things on the trains. He was in the third car during Friday's derailment and noticed something frightening to him:
As the passengers waited in their train in a tunnel, he heard another southbound car approaching "at regular speed. I thought 'please don't let that one be on our track.' " Three northbound trains also passed in the tunnel, Fields, 40, recalled, "but very slowly."
"I trained myself to think about being near center doors and not getting in the first or last car," he said. In recent months, that attention lapsed a bit but on Friday, Fields was in the third car of the derailed Red Line train "and thought I needed to get back that attention."
Fields, who had been standing in the car when it derailed and not holding a hand rail, said the "bounce" was not enough to throw him to the floor but was more like the bump of an abrupt elevator stop or "minor" air turbulence he said.
Fields has taken a D.C. Circulator bus to Verizon Center. He had tried to get on another earlier train that was crowded but "this little old lady inside the door sort of shoved me and told me it was too crowded already and said I needed to get off. I just stepped back and got on the next one."
-- Mary Pat Flaherty
1:20 p.m.Connecticut Avenue between K and L streets, the last stretch of road around Farragut North that was still closed for the derailment, has been reopened.
1:16 p.m.: Linda Strating of Alexandria was in the third car of the train when she heard and felt a "thump and a funny noise."
"People murmured 'that didn't sound good' and almost immediately the operator came on and said 'Ladies and Gentlemen, we have derailed.' " The operator followed that with assurances help was enroute and urged passengers not to panic, Strating said. "I felt bad for her. Her voice sounded like she was trying not to cry."
Nearly everyone in her car, Strating said, was seated and "there was no one thrown about" or knocked off their feet and passengers were calm. She did not see anyone injured.
The lights in her car returned but the front two cars remained blacked out. As they waited for "about 20 minutes" Strating said she saw several trains passing on their right and some on their left until firefighters eventually approached with flashlights.
Passengers from the first two cars were moved to the back cars and the train was towed back to Farragut North, she said and passengers offloaded through the doors on what had been the third car.
Train service already had slowed due to single-tracking and had taken 45 minutes to get from Van Dorn to Metro Center on the Blue Line before her red Line transfer, said Strating, who usually drives to her job as a recruiter at the Institute of World Politics, which does counterterrorism and intelligence training.
Strating said she will take the train home "because I don't have a choice, and what are the odds of being in something like this a second time?"
-- Mary Pat Flaherty
1:07 p.m.: Metro passenger Faye Dickerson, 50, of Clinton, said she was on the fourth car. "The train suddenly stopped and the lady came on the line and announced the derailment. "Then she came back on a little later and told every body to stay calm and patient, they were waiting for emergency crews to get there," Dickerson said.
Dickerson, looking uneasy as she stood at the bottom of a set of escalators leading up to the street from the station, said she was unhurt, but felt shaken up.
"It was frightening," she said."I'm still shaken from it. I didn't feel like a strong impact or anything. It just seemed like an emergency the way it stopped suddenly. They had the people come from the first two cars onto the third and fourth cars, and then they disconnected the first two cars."
She said she was headed to her job at Fannie Mae in northwest Washington. It was her first day back at work since last Thursday.
"I was trying to make it there, get some things done," she said. "I'm actually quite tired of Metro, and a lot of things that's happening. They talking about increasing the fares. And I don't think we're getting the kind of service we need ... it just seems so unreliable." -- Michael Ruane
12:56 p.m.: Andrew Kneale, 27, of Arlington, was headed into the District for his first day back at work at the British Council on Metro's Red Line. After leaving Farragut North he felt a slight bump and the train stopped.
"It was nothing severe,'' he said. "It didn't jar anyone. You wouldn't know it was a derailment."
Kneale, a cultural relations project manager for the British Council, was riding in the second or third car of the train, he said. After the bump, a voice came over the loudspeaker and announced the train had derailed, he said. He and the other passengers sat for about an hour and 20 minutes until the car he was riding in could be decoupled and sent back to Farragut North.
Despite the Red Line's troubled reputation, Kneale wasn't fazed by Friday's derailment. He said Metro seemed to handle the situation well. In fact, if the trains are running, he plans to take Metro to get back home.
"It wasn't that big of a deal," he said. "I'm fine."
-- Lori Aratani
12:51 p.m.: From DDOT's John Lisle: All roadways reopened except southbound Connecticut between K and L.
12:49 p.m.: Some excerpts from Post reporter Robert Thomson's live online discussion.
Bethesda, Md.: From the chronology in the Get There blog, it seems like it took close to an hour or more to shut off power after the derailment. Luckily there were no injuries. Why does it take so long to shut down the third rail? People can die in an hour who could have been saved if treated quickly.
Dr. Gridlock: It does seem like a long time, but any time we have an incident like this, the early reports are very unclear and subject to revision. We're still in that stage.
Reports right now are that there were three minor injuries aboard the train. The passengers in the derailed part of the train, the front part, were moved to the back of the train and evacuated.
Washington, D.C.: I was on the train. There were no injuries. Everyone's been offloaded and I presume they'll have service running again soon if it isn't already. We appeared to be in a middle third tunnel because trains heading in both directions passed us on either side while we were stuck, so I'd bet they can have two tracks going again soon.
Dr. Gridlock: Thanks for this report. I know the Farragut North station quite well, but I find the reports quite confusing. Metro's statement, which I posted above, described the derailment as occuring on a pocket track. I don't understand why a train with passengers would have been on a pocket track.
And now our passenger is reporting here that trains passed on either side. I can't visualize that or think of why that would have occurred following a derailment.
I know there's much more to come.
Washington, D.C.: Is this an accident that could have happened at any time? Metro cars frequently get very crowded and there are sometimes warnings that a train could be offloaded. Or is this something that is a result of the system running too few cars?
Dr. Gridlock: We don't know. I'll offer a guess based on some history: Certain types of Metrorail cars have had difficulty with their wheels on pocket tracks. There was an incident at Mount Vernon Square a couple of years ago.
What I don't understand at this point is why this train would have been moving onto a pocket track, if that's actually what happened.
12:42 p.m.: DDOT's John Lisle says that Eastbound K Street has reopened.
12:37 p.m.: Ubah Aden, 36, of Alexandria, who works at American University, described the derailment as akin to airline turbulence. Many people were standing in her car, but none was knocked off his or her feet, she said. There was no panic, but plenty of annoyance. -- Paul Duggan
12:36 p.m.: Nick Berning was in the front car of the train that derailed, standing just behind the conductor looking out of the front window. He commutes everyday from Union Station to DuPont Circle, where he works for Friends of the Earth.
"We were going pretty slow," he said. "I felt a quick drop, a bump or two and the train tilted to the left. The driver came on and said there had been a derailment. We could hear the driver calling into the headquarters saying, 'I have got to tell them something."'
Berning, 29, said he was standing up and not holding anything. "I did not come close to falling," he said. "I don't see how anyone could have been hurt."
Other passengers on the train spent an hour and a half joking, he said, although one man complained that he urgently had to use the bathroom.
Also on the train were three Metro workers, wearing yellow vests, and an extra driver. After a while, they went into the driver's compartment and onto the tracks to survey the damage.
When they returned, passengers were sent to the back four cars, which were disconnected and driven backward into Farrugut North, where they had just left.
-- Robert E. Pierre
12:31 p.m.: Metro recently sent out the following press release:
The Farragut North Metrorail station reopened at 12:11 p.m. today (Feb. 12) after a six-car Red Line train headed in the direction of Shady Grove Metrorail station, which derailed from a pocket track (side track) just after it serviced the Farragut North Metrorail station.
Trains will be restricted to a speed of 25 mph between Dupont Circle and Farragut North Metrorail stations while Metro officials investigate the incident.
The rail cars that comprised the train were 6096 (lead car), 6097, 1197, 1196, 6039 and 6038. The first two cars of the train (rail cars 6096 and 6097) remain in the pocket track. They are expected to be removed after the rail system closes tonight at midnight.
12:30 p.m.: Even though the Farragut North station has reopened there are residual delays in both directions following a derailment earlier this morning, according to Metro. Shuttle buses have been ferrying customers from Dupont Circle to Gallery Place-Chinatown and stopping at intermediate stations.
12:23 p.m.: Metro Board Chairman Peter Benjamin said there is a switch just north of the Farragut North station that takes trains onto a side track, and that may have been involved in the derailment. Derailments tend to occur "if there is something on the rail that pushes the wheels up, if it is on a very tight turn and the wheels ride up on the rail," Benjamin said.
Still, he said that derailments are unusual and most occur in rail yards where there are sharp turns. "The fact that derailments are very, very rare would indicate there is not an inherent problem" with the type of rail car, he said. A Metro official said the train likely included a combination of different series of rail cars. -- Ann Scott Tyson
12:22 p.m.: Shaken passengers emerging from Farragut North, who said they had been on the derailed train, said they felt a bump and the train came to a halt. The operator came on the intercom and said the train had derailed and help was on the way.
Passengers said there was no panic. A child vomited. And passengers said they were most worried about being struck by another train.
The lights did not go out in the cars. After about an hour, passengers from the first two cars filed into the rear cars, which were then pulled back to Farragut North.
There people exited, looking bewildered. Some said metro had promised shuttle buses but none were in sight. "I thought I was going to die," said Tyler Mack, 12, who was with his mother, Teri, 43, headed to her job in Bethesda.
Many passengers said it was their first day back at work after the storm.
-- Michael Ruane
12:19 p.m.: Fire chief Dennis Rubin says streets around Farragut North should be reopened soon.
12:14 p.m.: Fire officials said two of those who had minor injuries refused treatment, and the third was taken to George Washington University Hospital.
12:13 p.m.: Metro passengers who are being turned back on trains that are being reversed at Gallery Place are being charged full fare to exit at the station where they originally boarded the train. Post reporters who were required to turn back and got off at their original station were charged $1.35 for the ride. -- Marc Fisher
12:07 p.m.: Police chief Dennis Rubin says three passengers out of 345 suffered minor injuries and were taken elsewhere for triage. "Most of the people have begun to look for other ways to get to work," Rubin said.
Farragut North will remain closed for an unknown amount of time. -- Jonathan Mummolo
12:04 p.m.: The city has released an official list of road closures:
- K Street, NW between 17th and 18th Streets
- Connecticut Avenue between K and L Streets
- 17th Street, NW between I and K Streets (east of the park)
- 17th Street, NW between I and K Streets (west of the park)
- 17th Street between K and L Street
There is very heavy traffic on adjacent streets as well and drivers are advised to avoid the area entirely, DDOT sayd.
In addition, the Georgetown - Union Station Circulator route which travels east and west on K Street is also affected by the closures
"Oh, I'm trying to keep my cool," said John Thomas, 58, of Rockville, who had been en route to his job at a federal court administrative office near Union Station. "It's a hassle, yes."
A 66-year-old woman who said she worked for the federal government in an office near Farragut West was outraged that the government had decided to open.
"They evidently opened the system before they were ready," she said, declining to give her name. "This is because OPM was embarrassed to have employees off five days. So they put us on Metro."
Other passengers leaving Dupont Circle felt differently.
"I think the city is ready to go back to work," said Michael Cheetham, who works at the Smithsonian. He got stuck at Dupont Circle on his way to the beginning of what he called a "one-day work week." Train announcers said first that they'd be moving momentarily, then, eventually, that there wouldn't b e any southbound service. "It's pretty unsatisfactory," Cheetham said, but he said that he was accustomed to it.
-- Nick Anderson and Michael Birnbaum
11:50 a.m.: Metro spokeswoman Cathy Asato said no other stations are closed, but shuttle buses are running between Dupont and Gallery Place. No cause has been determined yet, she said.
11:48 a.m.: Metro employees moved all customers -- 345 passengers total, according to News Channel 8 -- into the rear four cars, decoupled those from the front two, and moved the cars so that passengers could disembark, Metro spokeswoman Lisa Farbstein said. Shuttle buses are transporting customers to other stations, she said.
There were no reported injuries, she said.
The accident has caused major delays on the Red Line, and Farbstein had no time estimate for when those will be cleared up as Metro officials investigate the incident. "Right now, we're holding," she said. -- Ann Scott Tyson
11:44 a.m.: Two firefighters are stationed with a gurney at Connecticut and L streets entrance to Farragut North, and four ambulances are parked at intersection. Firefighters seem to be using the gurney to lock access to the down escalator. -- Robert Pierre
11:43 a.m.: One of the trains just before the derailment had started at White Flint and was packed with workers going to their offices for the first time in days. It was traveling at reduced speed. The conductor kept telling passengers on platforms that there was a train about six minutes behind his, and pleading with them to let riders off before boarding. But onboard passengers still had trouble making their way out of the train, often shouting that they needed to get out. And platform passengers crowded in to the degree that the conductor warned that the doors might malfunction and the train might have to be offloaded. -- Elizabeth Chang
11:40 a.m. Metro has stopped Red Line trains heading toward Shady Grove at the Gallery Place station and is turning them back toward Glenmont. Post reporter J. Freedom duLac, who is on one of the turned-back trains, said his train had idled at Fort Totten for more than 10 minutes before being sent back in the direction from which it came.
11:38 a.m.: At least one direction of K Street NW, between 16th and 18th, is closed, police spokesman Sgt. Nicholas Breul. Also northbound lanes of Connecticut Avenue in that area are closed. D.C. police have set up a command post at 17th and I NW.
11:37 a.m.: A full southbound train that was waiting at Dupont Circle has been offloaded. Moments earlier, some people had started to leave of their own volition/
Monty Hamilton, 30, an attorney, got out of the train to walk from Dupont to Metro Center, near his work.
"The federal government should not have opened up today," he said. "I don't think the roads or the streets or Metro is ready for this type of usage." -- Nick Anderson
11:33 a.m.: Rescue workers are trying to shut down power and move other train traffic out of the way to access the passengers who are still on the train.
"Once we shut the power down, we'll ... fully assess the situation," Metro spokesman Pete Piringer said.
Call of derailment came in around 10:45 a.m., he said. -- Jonathan Mummolo and Paul Duggan
11:25 a.m. Update: The Post's Nicole Norfleet reports that Metro just told passengers at Gallery Place-Chinatown to disembark from a train there.
11:25 a.m. Update: D.C. fire Chief Dennis Rubin told The Post's Jonathan Mummolo that passengers are still aboard the train and that emergency officials are working on shutting down power so that people can be evacuated.
11:15 a.m. Update: Metro just tweeted this: from @metroopensdoors
Red Line: Delays on the Red line both directions, due to a derailment at Farragut North station in the pocket track.
11:10 a.m. Update: Metro spokeswoman Lisa Farbstein on Channel 4 news.
Metro confirmed that the front wheels of the first car of a Red Line train derailed at 10:13 a.m. as it was
approaching leaving the Farragut North Metro station.
"Fortunately our reports are that there have been no injuries," Metro spokeswoman Lisa Farbstein said. "The front wheels of the front car came off the tracks. We do not know how it happened."
Farbstein said the six-car train was likely filled with passengers, given the late start of the workday for federal workers after the region was hit by a blizzard on Wednesday. She said Metro would be evacuating passengers after electricity was cut to the line and that they would be escorted by walking on the tracks to the station platform.
"It's too early for us to know what exactly happened," she told the television station.
11:06 a.m. Lisa Farbstein told NBC4 that she did not know how many people were aboard the train, but estimated that there would be many riders with today being a return to work for many people. She also told NBC4 that she did not know whether the train made contact with the tunnel as the agency is still collecting information.
11:05 a.m.: Metro spokeswoman Taryn McNeil told The Post's Ashley Halsey that the incident happened in a tunnel near the Farragut North Station.
11 a.m. Update: The Washington Post staff is on the scene. Please check back for updates.
"A six-car Red Line train headed in the direction of Shady Grove Metrorail station has reportedly derailed near the Farragut North Metrorail station. There are no reported injuries.
Metro officials and local first responders are at the scene to investigate and to safely get customers off of the train and to the station.
The preliminary report is that the front wheels of lead car is the one that came off the tracks. The incident took place at 10:13 a.m."
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