International Courier & Cargo Service For Guyana

The physical infrastructure, docks and vehicles, terminals, fleets, ancillary equipment, and service delivery of all Guyana-operating transportation modes are all included in the International Courier & Cargo Service For Guyana sector. The organizations and individuals who plan, construct, operate, and maintain the system, as well as the policies that shape its development, comprise the transport services, transport agencies that provide these services, and the policies.
Privately owned minibuses provide Guyana's capital, Georgetown, with public transportation. These minibuses operate in designated areas with clearly defined fare structures. This arrangement is applicable to all national minibus routes. For most routes, minibuses have designated bus stops, but some buses still pick up passengers at virtually any point. By interfering with the normal flow of traffic, this practice frequently causes major problems for other vehicles.

Taxis can move around the city and into the countryside more freely. Although their fare is generally standard, there is less regulation. All taxis must be painted yellow by 2010 in order to protect customers and distinguish them from other vehicles frequently used in criminal activity. The letter H appears at the beginning of each taxi's number plate, and they are all identified by their registration as "Hackney Carriage." In Georgetown, there are a lot of taxi companies, but it's also easy to "flag a ride" in the central business district.

There are a few distinct starting points in the Stabroek area and along the Avenue of the Republic between Croal and Robb Streets of the route network.

The state of the road varies greatly, and there is sometimes inadequate maintenance. Through a US$2.1 million line of credit provided by India's EXIM Bank to the government, the Indian company CMS Traffic Systems Limited installed a modern system in July 2007 that provided signals for both vehicular and pedestrian traffic at all major intersections in Georgetown. In 2006, there was only one set of functioning traffic lights.