This is also the case for individuals who are resident in London, who can unlock free travel on buses, tubes and other transport at 60.
This, though, is only the case for travel which occurs within the capital.
However, the rules slightly differ for those who are living in England.
The Government website states: “In England you can get a bus pass for free travel when you reach the female state pension age.”
This is the case for individuals regardless of their gender.
This is a rule which appears to pre-date state pension age parity, so it may be confusing to some.
The female and male state pension age is now the same with age parity reached in November 2018.
While the state pension age was previously 65 for both men and women once this goal had been reached, it was later increased to 66.
Anyone born from October 6, 1954 to April 5, 1960 will now reach state pension age upon their 66th birthday.
While this is the age people can currently unlock free bus travel, it is not the end of changes, and further alterations are yet to come.
In the coming years, the state pension is set to increase to 67, and then again to 68.
This is as a result of rising life expectancy, and Britons spending more of their adult lives in retirement than ever before.
For some, however, increases to the state pension age have been dubbed as unfair.
Campaigners from groups such as Backto60 and WASPI have asserted women born in the 1950s have been treated unfairly with regards to communication on state pension age rises.
And with the COVID-19 crisis now causing many to reflect on their retirement plans, there may be some resistance with regards to further planned changes from many people across the UK.
If the free bus pass continues to be tied to female state pension age, then rises could, of course, impact entitlement.
Those living in England will be required to wait for a longer period of time to receive their free bus pass.