For obvious reasons, low-income people constantly face serious difficulties in accessing transport. On one hand, affordability represents a financial burden in purchasing transportation services. On the other, due to the areas in which they tend to live or irregular mobility patterns, low-income people are often forced to purchase a private vehicle, despite having very limited economic resources. This chapter analyses the existing correlation between material poverty and mobility poverty. It also explores how people’s mobility behaviour is influenced by their economic status, which is often connected to the range of suitable transport alternatives available. More transport options for low-income people mean greater access to opportunities, higher chances of finding better jobs and ultimately not remaining further excluded from society.