This webinar is co-hosted by the Transportation Research and Education Center (TREC) and the U.S. Federal Transit Administration (FTA).
This past month the U.S. Federal Transit Administration has released a new manual that suggests improvements for pedestrians’ and bicyclists’ access to transit. Specifically, this manual includes information on evaluating, planning, and implementing improvements to pedestrian and bicycle access to transit. It also explains how to integrate bike sharing with transit and make both options more accessible.
This manual (click here to download this manual) was prepared by TREC - the Transportation Research and Education Center at Portland State University. Join one of the Co-Investigators, Nathan McNeil, in diving deeper into the three case studies covered in this manual - discussing their innovative approaches in Atlanta, Los Angeles, and Minneapolis-St. Paul.
- Gain an understanding of key concepts and needs for ensuring that walking and bicycling to transit is an easy, comfortable and safe option for transit riders.
- Develop the knowledge of existing key resources to consult for going into greater depth on specific issues and challenges associated with improving walking and biking to transit.
- Learn key lessons from cities around the country working to improve walking and bicycling connections to transit.
Nathan McNeil, Portland State University
Nathan McNeil is a research associate at the Center for Urban Studies at Portland State University. He conducts research around impacts of new bicycle infrastructure and programs on travel behavior and attitudes towards cycling, shared-use mobility programs including carsharing and bike-share, and the connection between land-use and transportation. Nathan received a Master of Urban and Regional Planning from Portland State University, and studied history at Columbia University as an undergraduate. Prior to PSU, McNeil worked for the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) in New York City as a performance auditor where he evaluated capital programs and contractors.
This 60-minute webinar is eligible for 1 hour of professional development credit for AICP (see our provider summary). We can provide an electronic attendance certificate for other types of certification maintenance.
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