commute from (some place)

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commute from (some place)

To make a routine trip to one's place of work or school from another location (often where one lives). Until you relocate to Manhattan, you'll have to commute from Philadelphia for work.
See also: commute
References in periodicals archive ?
In the city's utilities sector, for instance, 40 percent of employees commute from outside of the city.
Most groups commute from the Matanuska-Susitna Borough to Anchorage.
American employees report an average commute from home to work of 23 minutes, with average times higher in most of the country's largest metro areas.
Growth in suburb-to-suburb commuting now swamps growth in the "traditional" commute from suburb to central city.
105) Disallowing commuting expenses might make the commute from her home to the suburbs too expensive and cause her to opt for a lesser-paying job closer to home.
And Anna Reyes, who has been commuting for 20 years from east Hollywood to Warner Center to clean houses at a senior complex, says the Orange Line cut her commute from 90 minutes to an hour by avoiding Ventura Boulevard.
The signs are everywhere--store clerks who commute from the Bronx to work in Bedford, police officers who commute from Orange County to their job in Sleepy Hollow, teachers who commute from Connecticut to their classrooms in White Plains.
Although the Los Angeles Community College District doesn't track how many of its students commute from campus to campus to get the classes they need, officials say they're hearing more stories like his.
Pobanz and her husband commute from Stevenson Ranch to Woodland Hills and Thousand Oaks, respectively.
When it rains like this, I get freaked,'' said Shaghoian, who on Friday morning had to commute from Marina del Rey into Woodland Hills.
My wife, Eve, and I made a decision to keep our home in Burbank,'' said Schiff, formerly a state senator, who traded a 45-minute plane commute from Sacramento for a five-hour red-eye from Washington.