The following publications are produced by the Safe Routes Partnership for use in advancing Safe Routes to School, active transportation, and shared use in all communities. To search for a publication on a specific topic, use the advanced search tool and start typing in "Safe Routes Partnership" in the author field, then select it from the list that appears.
This fact sheet outlines how Safe Routes to School and Safe Routes to Parks programming and advocacy can align to achieve shared goals and accomplish even more than each could do separately.
MPOs allocate millions of dollars from the federal government for transportation for things like roads, bridges, biking and walking infrastructure, and air quality improvements. In this process, there is ripe opportunity for advocates to lock in new funding for active transportation and transit.
We are hosting a free virtual training on effective and authentic community engagement for Safe Routes to School on October 20 from 1:00-2:30 p.m. Eastern.
For active transportation and Safe Routes advocates, the Regional Transportation Plan (RTP) planning process offers critical opportunities influence a region’s long-term commitment to active transportation and transit, and to actually ensure that funding goes to specific biking, walking, and transit projects.
Incorporating Safe Routes to Parks priorities into Complete Streets policies can help shape daily operations and funding decisions, drastically increasing the likelihood of sustainable funding and consistent implementation.
We are hosting Zoom calls on October 15 (FULL) and October 22 to discuss what it means for your program to drop Enforcement from the 6 E's of Safe Routes to School.
Complete Streets policies are one of the most effective policy mechanisms that regions can adopt to ensure streets are safe, comfortable, and convenient for everyone who uses them – people walking, bicycling, driving, or taking public transportation.
We’ve developed state report cards which provide a snapshot of how supportive each state is of walking, bicycling, and physical activity for children and adults as of 2020.
Data can seem boring, hard to work with, and even intimidating. But if we know what to do with it, data can be the power booster that Safe Routes to Parks efforts need to make changes for safer, more equitable park access.
This is the third and final webinar in our California ATP Cycle 5 support series.