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Quick-Build

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How do we transition from successful COVID-era Slow Street pilot projects — and make them permanent or “hard?” Learn how to transition successful COVID-era street redesigns to pilot, interim and

This visual toolkit defines intervention objects and materials that cities in the Bay Area have been using to create physical and spatial boundaries through points, lines or planes, creating safer

California’s Active Transportation Program (ATP) draws both state and federal funds to provide a total of about $220 million each year for bike and pedestrian projects across California. The program

Find out how to rebalance your streets using quick-build tactics to provide more safe places for people to walk, bike, roll and run. Quick-builds are reversible and adjustable. They can be built in

Over the past decade, the quick-build method has been used by small towns, suburbs and rural areas to accelerate infrastructure improvements at an increasingly large scale. This webinar covers the how

This is a typology of popular social distancing street interventions and operational modifications implemented by Bay Area local agencies during COVID-19 rapid response. The operations tools on the

“Quick-build” projects allow cities and counties to quickly create safe lanes of traffic for people who are traveling by bike, by foot, by wheelchair, scooter or similar non-vehicle mode. Giving

This webinar discusses the importance of rapid implementation of quick-build projects during COVID-19 and how to construct active transportation projects that enhance social distancing. Quick-builds

The Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) is helping cities think about how they can use their streets and sidewalks more creatively — to serve more people and more purposes. Download MTC’s

The Slow Streets program creates more space for walking, biking, and other physical activity and alleviates crowding on sidewalks. The City of Oakland developed an interim findings report as part of