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Cities for Cycling

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NACTO’s Cities for Cycling Peer Network brings together professionals in city transportation who work to strengthen the conditions and culture of biking in their communities. Originally formed for peers to document, review, and implement global lessons in bicycle transportation practices in U.S. cities, this network is now a resource for practitioners to share ideas and best practices being developed within North America as well.

Expanding in tandem with the implementation and refinement of bike infrastructure in the U.S. and Canada, NACTO’s Cities for Cycling Peer Network is a vital resource for city staff to engage with one another around the rapidly advancing state of practice for bikeway design.

Since the network was convened in 2010 to develop the Urban Bikeway Design Guide, peers meet regularly to discuss experiences and lessons learned from their work, assist with the development of design guidance, and participate in highly-tailored and technical programming opportunities, including webinars, digital design charrettes, in-city roundtables and roadshows, and NACTO’s annual Designing Cities Conference.

Why?

Bicycling is good for cities. Providing safe, comfortable, convenient bicycling facilities is a cost-effective way for American municipalities to improve mobility, livability and public health.

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Related NACTO Publications

Urban Bikeway Design Guide

Developed by and for cities, the Urban Bikeway Design Guide outlines state-of-the-practice solutions that can help create complete streets that are safe and enjoyable for bicyclists.

Designing for All Ages & Abilities

This guidance builds on NACTO’s Urban Bikeway Design Guide and sets an All Ages & Abilities criteria for selecting and implementing bike facilities.  It considers contextual factors on streets, allows planners and engineers to determine when, where, and how to best combine traffic calming tools with roadway design changes to reduce traffic fatalities and increase cycling rates and rider comfort.

Don’t Give Up at the Intersection

Expands on the NACTO’s Urban Bikeway Design Guide, adding detailed guidance on intersection design treatments that reduce vehicle-bike and vehicle-pedestrian conflicts, including protected bike intersections, dedicated bike intersections, and minor street crossings, as well as signalization strategies to reduce conflicts and increase comfort and safety.

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Cities for Cycling

Bikeway Accelerators

Through Better Bikeway Accelerators, cities receive technical and organizational guidance to help them create new internal pathways, develop new partnerships, and define new goals needed to construct all ages and abilities bike corridors....

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Cities for Cycling Events

Trainings

St. Louis, 2019 | Event details >>
Albany, 2017 | Event details >>
Anchorage, 2017 | Event details >>
Aurora, 2017 | Event details >>
Atlanta, 2016 | Event details >>
Bloomington-Normal, 2016 | Event details >>
Chicago, 2016 | Event details >>
Champaign, 2015 | Event details >>
Denver, 2015 | Event details >>
Portland, 2015 | Event details >>
Atlanta, 2014 | Event details >>
Charlotte, 2014 | Event details >>
Portland, 2014 | Event details >>

Roadshows & Roundtables

San José, 2019 | Event details >>
Columbus, 2018 | Event details >>
New Haven, 2017 | Event details >>
San José, 2017 | Event details >>
San José, 2017 | Event details >>
St. Louis, 2017 | Event details >>
Boston, 2016 | Event details >>
Nashville, 2016 | Event details >>
Oakland, 2014 | Event details >>
Austin, 2013 | Event details >>
Indianapolis, 2013 | Event details >>
Memphis, 2013 | Event details >>
Atlanta, 2012 | Event details >>
Chicago, 2011 | Event details >>