Ballots will be mailed out starting Monday Mar. 16. The question will ask residents to approve a 0.5 per cent tax increase that will pay for a series of transit improvements over the next ten years worth $8 billion.
There have been some surveys that suggest the No side has momentum in the campaign, but the Yes side continues to gain endorsements.
Most recently it's added people like Beth McKellar and Craig Langston. Both are disabled and rely on HandyDART to provide them with transportation that meets their needs.McKellar says HandyDART can only expect more riders in years to come.
"The population of elders is growing more and more and everyday someone gets hurt or disabled like if you have a knee replacement and no one to drive you to physio. HandyDART is there and it's door to door."
There have been calls to improve funding for HandyDART over the past two years and the riders' alliance says a "Yes" vote in the plebiscite would improve services.
"There's a commitment from the Mayors' Council that they will increase Handy Dart funding by 30 per cent over ten years," said Langston.
McKellar hopes people will consider the consequences of voting against the plan before casting a ballot,
"The referendum isn't about TransLink, it's about transit, and transportation and infrastructure, TransLink has left such a horrible, horrible taste in peoples' mouths."
Ballots for the vote will be distributed over the next two weeks by Elections B.C.