C-E-N-T-E-R-L-I-N-E-S

Issue #8 Friday, December 22, 2000

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From everyone here at the National Center for

Bicycling and Walking, please have a happy and safe

holiday season; we look forward to delivering more

news you can use in the new year.

* * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

F-E-A-T-U-R-E-S

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CDC Physical Activity Initiatives Get Boost

More California Safe Routes To School

Heads Up On Millennium MUTCD

TRB: Ped Accessibility Guidelines

 

I-N--T-H-E--N-E-W-S

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Can't Build Way Out Of Congestion

Chinese, Now Taking Buses, Export Bikes

Opening Of Phoenix's Guadelupe Bridge

Funds In Place For Akron Trails

Pennsylvania Helmet Law For Scooters?

Puget Sound Trail User Survey

Main Street: Back To The Corner Store

Kids Need To Move

Europeans Push For Sustainable Tourism

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CDC PHYSICAL ACTIVITY INITIATIVES GET BIG BOOST

"The long-awaited Fiscal Year 2001 Health and Human

Services appropriations bring good news for the Centers for

Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) -- a 150% increase

over FY00 funding for the CDC's nutrition and physical

activity initiatives. The bill, which is expected to go to

vote next week, contains $16.2 million to support state

programs in awareness, education and intervention programs

to improve nutrition behaviors and increase physical

activity.

 

The conference report states: "Within the total provided

for nutrition/physical activity, the conferees expect CDC

to address overweight, obesity, nutrition and sedentary

lifestyles by supporting state-based programs, by training

health professionals to recognize the signs of obesity and

recommend prevention activities, by educating the public

concerning overweight or obesity through public education

campaigns, and by developing strategies for use at

worksites and in community health and other community

settings."

 

"This investment will improve the health of millions of

Americans, lay the foundation for a national public health

program on physical activity and nutrition, and help

contain rising health care costs for years to come," said

Margo Wootan, the coordinator of the National Alliance for

Nutrition and Activity (NANA), a coalition of consumer,

health, and physical activity organizations. NANA members,

which include the NCBW, Bikes Belong, the League of

American Bicyclists, and the Rails to Trails Conservancy,

work to create a healthier America through healthy eating

and physical activity.

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MORE CALIFORNIA SAFE ROUTES TO SCHOOL

According to Chris Morfas of the California Bicycle

Coalition, "Lots going on in CA on Safe Routes to School:

 

"You've heard plenty about Marin County, but did you hear

that the CA Dep't of Health Services gave away NINE $25,000

Safe Routes to School planning grants, including four to

bike advocacy-led efforts in Santa Barbara, Berkeley,

Sacramento and Marin?

 

"Plus, California Bicycle Coalition and Surface

Transportation Policy Project are gearing up to re-enact

state legislation to provide funds for traffic calming and

bike and ped projects near schools. The first round of

applications this past year proved to be enormously

popular, with over $130 million in applications for the

$20million available."

A PDF version of the CA Safe Routes to School Bill can be

seen at

http://www.leginfo.ca.gov/pub/99-00/bill/asm/ab_1451-1500/ab_1475_bill_19991010_chaptered.pdf

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HEADS UP ON MILLENNIUM MUTCD

According to James McKay (<MackaJD@ci.denver.co.us>),

Denver's Bike/Ped Coordinator, the bike section of the new

Millennium edition of the Manual on Uniform Traffic Control

Devices is " the same 1988 content with a new date..." We

plan to cover it in more detail soon but for now, you can

check the MUTCD website and download chapters for yourself:

http://mutcd.fhwa.dot.gov/kno-millennium.htm

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NEW PED ACCESSIBILITY GUIDELINES TO BE PRESENTED AT TRB

According to a recent news release from the U.S. Access

Board, "On Wednesday, January 10, 2001, members of the U.S.

Access Board's Public Rights-of-Way Access Advisory

Committee will formally present their recommendations for

new sidewalk and street crossing accessibility guidelines

in a two-part session at the annual meeting of the

Transportation Research Board...

 

"The Committee's work will provide the consensus document -

harmonized with the proposed AASHTO Pedestrian Guide

advancing on a similar schedule - that transportation

practitioners need to implement the ADA and the

accessibility policies articulated by the Department of

Transportation. The Access Board will publish a notice of

proposed rulemaking to take public comment on the new

provisions the Committee has recommended before a final

rule is adopted..."

For more information, visit: http://www.access-board.gov or

e-mail Lois Thibault at thibault@access-board.gov

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OHIO DOT OFFICIAL: WE CAN'T BUILD OUR WAY OUT OF CONGESTION

According to a Dec. 12th article in the Columbus (OH)

Dispatch, "The north Outerbelt expansion is complete, and

eight lanes of traffic finally can move smoothly. But as is

the case when any belt is loosened a few notches, growth

may soon catch up. Officials from the Ohio Department of

Transportation, three cities and the Mid-Ohio Regional

Planning Commission warned in two separate forums yesterday

that central Ohio highways may not be able to keep up with

the pace of growth.

 

"'A growing economy has an evil twin -- and it's called

congestion,' said Jack Marchbanks, ODOT District 6 deputy

director. 'We can't build our way out of congestion,'

Marchbanks told the Downtown Rotary Club at the Hyatt

Regency.

 

Meanwhile, officials from Columbus, Dublin and Westerville

announced an agreement to study growth and congestion. They

want to lay the groundwork for a regional forum that would

identify problems and share solutions in northern Franklin

and southern Delaware counties. 'We know none of the

individual communities involved can handle the problem

alone,' council member Maryellen O'Shaughnessy said during

a briefing at City Hall. "Regional collaboration offers the

only way to manage the issue.''

 

Marchbanks as well as O'Shaughnessy and others at the

briefing said the region needs to consider public

transportation, bikeways and more- efficient development

patterns as strategies to reduce the demand for highway

dollars..."

For the rest of the story:

http://www.dispatch.com:80/news/newsfea00/dec00/527747.html

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CHINESE, NOW TAKING BUSES, EXPORT BIKES

According to a Dec. 15th Philadelphia Inquirer story,

"...Strangely absent from the morning's commute are the

apparitions that have been a central feature of Chinese

urban life for half a century: bicycles. Along with the

Great Wall, the looming red crenellated parapets of the

Forbidden City and chopsticks, in the Western imagination,

the tens of millions of black bicycles have been emblematic

of what is China.

 

"But now, in a land that has twice as many two-wheelers as

the United States has people, the bicycle is beginning to

fade, gradually but inexorably, from the streets of urban

China, marking a small, although not insignificant,

transformation of Chinese life..."

For the rest of the story, go to:

http://inq.philly.com:80/content/inquirer/2000/12/15/national/BICYCLE15.htm

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OPENING OF PHOENIX'S GUADELUPE BRIDGE NEARS

According to a Dec. 18th article in the Arizona

Republic, "Construction on the Guadelupe bridge across

Interstate 10 is set to wind up today, with it opening to

traffic Wednesday. On Wednesday, the community will have

one more connection to the rest of the Valley when the new

Guadalupe Road bridge opens over Interstate 10. The road

has been cut off to traffic since May so the Arizona

Department of Transportation could build a longer bridge,

alleviating pinch points on I-10 that were created when the

freeway was widened a few years ago.

 

"...The $1.4 million bridge...remains only two lanes, but

it has bike lanes in each direction and a pedestrian

sidewalk on the north side..."

For the rest of the story:

http://www.azcentral.com:80/news/1218bridge18.html

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FUNDS IN PLACE FOR AKRON TRAILS

According to a Dec. 18th story in the Akron (OH)

Beacon-Journal, "The first money has been lined up to run

the still-growing Ohio & Erie Canal Towpath Trail into

downtown Akron, under a railroad line in Stark County and

over Interstate 77 in northern Tuscarawas County.

 

"The trail won a key $500,000 private grant and $939,000 in

federal highway money to deal with the three big problems,

said Dan Rice, executive director of the Akron-based Ohio &

Erie Canal Corridor Coalition, a grass-roots group. A

$500,000 grant from the Florida-based John S. and James L.

Knight Foundation will be used to design, plan and start

construction of the trail from the historic Mustill Store

off West North Street heading south into downtown Akron,

one of the toughest sections to put in the trail...."

For the rest of the story:

http://www.ohio.com:80/bj/news/docs/000071.htm

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PENNSYLVANIA TO CONSIDER HELMET LAW FOR SCOOTERS

According to a Dec. 15th story in the Philadelphia

Inquirer, "Last holiday season, a razor was a shaving

device, a ho-hum stocking stuffer. This year, "Razor" means

a scooter - one brand of the sleek, chrome-and-aluminum,

kick-powered riding machines that are topping children's

gift lists everywhere. But with this latest mania comes a

caution: These toys can be dangerous. Scooter accidents

have accounted for 30,000 emergency-room visits already

this year, according to federal statistics. Pennsylvania Rep.

David Mayernik (D., Pittsburgh) believes that children

under 12 riding scooters should wear helmets, just like

bicyclists, and he said yesterday that he would introduce

such a bill when the General Assembly returns next month.

 

"Pennsylvania would be among the first states to consider a

scooter helmet law. Similar bills have been introduced in

the New Jersey and New York legislatures but not voted

on...."

For the rest of the story, go to:

http://inq.philly.com:80/content/inquirer/2000/12/15/front_page/SHELMET15.htm

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PUGET SOUND TRAIL USER SURVEY

According to a recent note from PSRC's Becca Aue, "The

Puget Sound Regional Council (the MPO for the greater

Seattle region) recently partnered with the Cascade Bicycle

Club and King County Department of Parks to conduct a trail

users' survey and user counts along the popular

Burke-Gilman and Lake Sammammish Trails. This survey/count

has been conducted every five years since 1980. Using the

data, I recently did an article regarding trail user

trends. The most interesting trend is that many more people

are now using the trail for utilitarian purposes such as

commuting and shopping than in the past."

See http://www.psrc.org/datapubs/pubs/trends/index.htm and

go to Trends issue T14 for more information.

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MAIN STREET USA: BACK TO THE CORNER STORE

According to a Dec. 17th story in the Washington Post,

"MAIN STREET. Isn't that an antiquated notion? It's been a

persistent retail concept since merchants first laid their

wares on the ground by the well, as they still do in the

parts of the world where 97 varieties of shampoo aren't yet

available.

 

"In his book 'The New Geography: How the Digital Revolution

Is Reshaping the American Landscape', futurist Joel Kotkin

traces the tradition back to early Mesopotamian and

Egyptian cities, where the stuff drew the people, who drew

the priests to wander around, campaigning for an ancient

approximation of electoral votes. Greek poet Eupolis, in

the fifth century B.C., dutifully recorded: 'You will find

everything sold together in the same place in Athens: figs,

witnesses to summons, bunches of grapes, turnips, pears,

apples, givers of evidence, roses, medlars, porridge,

honeycombs, chickpeas, lawsuits, allotment machines,

irises, lamps, water clocks, laws, indictments.'..."

For the rest of the story, go to:

http://washingtonpost.com:80/wp-dyn/articles/A6609-2000Dec14.html

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KIDS NEED TO MOVE

According to a Dec. 18th article in the Kansas City

Star, "Every child needs to move, but not every child likes

sports. Some don't welcome yet another rules-dominated,

adult-run activity. Some lack athletic talent. Some have

parents who can't afford the fees or can't chauffeur them

to practice. But sports or no sports, every child still

needs to move -- and it's a need our world conspires to

deny. From schools with shrinking recess times to streets

without sidewalks to homes filled with mesmerizing screens,

today's environment encourages immobility.

 

"And the results are devastating: Childhood obesity is at

an all-time high, setting children up for a lifetime of

health problems. Children need exercise to build their

muscles and bones, to sleep well, and possibly even to do

their best at school. But, says Carol Garber, an exercise

physiologist: 'There currently is a real lack of activities

for kids who don't want to participate in team sports, and

particularly for those kids who are approaching

adolescence, where team sports have gotten to be very

competitive and very rule-oriented.' Some schools are

bucking the trend with activities such as walking clubs,

in which youngsters log their mileage walking around

the track at recess, chatting and giggling the whole

way..." For the rest of the story:

http://www.kcstar.com:80/item/pages/printer.pat,fyi/3774fd10.c15,.html

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EUROPEANS PUSH FOR SUSTAINABLE TOURISM

According to an Oct. 9th news release from the European

Cyclists' Federation, "The World Tourism Organisation

estimates that the number of arrivals in Europe will double

from 360 to 720 million by 2020. Unless a common,

sustainable tourism policy is put in place without further

delay, this trend will impact negatively on Europe's

environment and population and will, in the medium term,

constitute a risk even to Europe's tourism destinations.

 

"Even now, the percentage share of tourism and leisure

transport and traffic in Europe's overall traffic volume is

approximately 50%. The intolerable traffic congestion

during the past holiday season have once again demonstrated

the urgent need for a common European tourism strategy.

Apart from the fact that popular tourism destinations along

the coasts or in the Alps are choked with traffic, people

living along Europe's traffic arteries suffer from the

noxious emissions from motor vehicles..."

For the rest of the release:

http://www.ecf.com/html/newnews.html#Anchor-First-6366

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R-E-S-O-U-R-C-E-S

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"RIDES' BIKE RESOURCE GUIDE"

"The first part of this guide provides practical

information about bicycle commuting in the [San Francisco]

Bay Area. The second part is a directory of local, state,

and national resources. The appendix provides information

about RIDES' bicycle programs. As the regional commute

services organization, RIDES serves as a resource

clearinghouse for anyone who seeks bike-related

information. This guide intends to serve a variety of

users, including individuals, employers, public agencies,

and bike organizations..."

Source:

http://www.rides.org/lv2options/lv4options/lv4bkres/intro.html

 

"TRONDHEIM AS A BICYCLE CITY"

According to this article on the Velo Borealis 98 website,

"Trondheim has installed the world's first bicycle lift -

and the only one so far. The lift has been the subject of

heated debate. Some felt that it was madness to spend more

than 1 million NOK to remove the need for cyclists to

exercise. We thought exactly the opposite. It is motorists

that we want to encourage to use a more healthy means of

transport - we just had to try, and we have succeeded.

During its four seasons, the lift has carried more than

120,000 cyclists up the hill at Brubakken. We have so far

received enquiries from almost 60 cities all over the world

interested in cycle lift projects. Will someone soon be as

daring and foresighted as Trondheim?..."

Source: http://hotell.nextel.no/velo-borealis/Trondheim.html

 

"DELFT: PROMOTING THE USE OF BICYCLE BY SYSTEMATIC TOWN

PLANNING"

According to this European Academy of the Urban Environment

paper, "The promotion of bicycle use has a long tradition

as nearly 12 million of the Dutch population of 14 million

own a bicycle. Throughout the 1980s the national Ministry

of Transport, Public Works and Water Management provided

substantial financial resources for a city-wide bicycle

project. Delft was one of the model locations which should

implement a systematic network of bicycle paths. This case

of good practice has made impacts for the following

reasons: bicycle use has increasingly become a viable

option for the inhabitants; the environmentally compatible

mode has been integrated into the overall town planning;

infrastructure improvements systematically contribute to

the positive image of cycling; in contrast to the national

trend there had been no increase in growth in

car-kilometres; cycling comfort and safety standards have

been improved..."

Source: http://www.eaue.de/winuwd/78.htm

 

"TRANSFER NEWSLETTER - SPECIAL ELECTION ISSUE"

The Dec. 18th issue of STPP's Transfer newsletter has an

extensive analysis of this Fall's election results and what

they mean for alt trans folks. To subscribe, send your full

mailing address and organization name, phone and fax

numbers to transfer@transact.org.

For more information about STPP visit their web site at

http://www.transact.org

 

"ENVIRONMENTAL CHARACTERISTICS OF SMART GROWTH

NEIGHBORHOODS"

"This October 2000 study conducted for the Natural

Resources Defense Council, in cooperation with the United

States Environmental Protection Agency, suggests that the

environmental benefits of smart growth are real and can be

measured. The study focuses on the Metro Square

neighborhood in Sacramento, California, and is one of the

first to examine a fully completed and occupied

development."

Source:

http://www.nrdc.org/cities/smartGrowth/char/charinx.asp

 

Here are two British sources for bicycle-compatible traffic

counters...

 

"GOLDEN RIVER MARKSMAN 410"

"Bicycle count and classification in normal traffic streams

are additional options available in the Marksman 410. This

new capacity is a substantial advance. Previously it was

not possible to distinguish between bicycles and other

vehicles, so only limited information was available,

derived from expensive manual counts.

"Marksman 410 measures tyre contact width and can thus

distinguish between bicycles and other traffic - even

motorbikes. The machines are renowned for their accuracy

over one or two lanes of traffic. There is European

language support and European class schemes too. The

Showman Lite software, provided free with the Marksman 410,

enables easy production of tables and graphs from data

gathered."

Source: http://www.goldenriver.com/m410.html

 

"BICYCLE RECORDER"

"The Counters & Accessories Ltd. 'Bicycle Recorder' data

collection device is a two channel unit designed to record

the flow of either bicycles only in two directions or

bicycles in one direction and other vehicles in one

direction. The unit operates from a specially designed

inductive loop configuration. The technology in the

recorder, a profiling detector, is capable of detecting two

bicycles simultaneously on the loop and not counting other

metallic objects such as supermarket trolleys and buggies.

"The 'Bicycle Recorder' is a low cost unit in a IP65

casting with a user friendly menu for ease of operation.

Data retrieval & set-up is via a PC, laptop or Palm Pilot.

The count period is variable and data can be processed by

VDA. The unit can be housed in a Haldo pillar for security

and ease of use."

Source: http://www.c-a.co.uk/prod03.htm

 

And now for something completely different...

 

"ATLANTA'S HEAT ISLAND FROM 1972 TO 1993"

"Landsat satellite data shows the Atlanta, Georgia, urban

heat island to be up to 12 degrees Fahrenheit (6.6 C)

hotter than the surrounding countryside," according to

Patrick Downey, RRC, CDT president of Merik, Inc. and

steering committee member of Atlanta Cool Communities. This

urban heat island condition is caused by reductions in the

amount of natural tree canopy that provides shade, as well

as dark, heat absorbing materials on buildings, parking

lots, roads and general development throughout most urban

areas," according to Dr. Hashim Akbari of Lawrence Berkeley

Laboratory."

Source:

http://www.jpselastomerics.com/roofing/heatisland.html

 

C-A-L-E-N-D-A-R

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January 7-11, 2001: 80th Annual Meeting of the

Transportation Research Board, Washington, DC. Info: TRB,

2101 Constitution Ave, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20418, voice:

(202) 334-2934 fax: (202) 334-2003

website: http://www4.nationalacademies.org/trb/annual.nsf

 

January 19-20, 2001: Redefining Community: A Smart Growth

Approach to Street and Neighborhood Design, Crime

Prevention, and Public Health and Safety conference, San

Diego, CA. Info: Michele Kelso, Local Government

Commission, 1414 K St, Ste 250, Sacramento, CA 95814,

voice: (916) 448-1198, e-mail: <mkelso@lgc.org>

website:

http://www.outreach.psu.edu/C&I/RedefiningCommunity/

 

February 20-22, 2001: Australia: Walking the 21st Century:

An International Walking Conference, Perth, Western

Australia. Info: John Seaton, Metropolitan Div., Dept. of

Transport, PO Box 7272 Cloisters Square, Perth, W.

Australia - 6850, voice: +61 8 9313 8680 fax: +61 8 9320

9497 e-mail: jseaton@transport.wa.gov.au

website:

http://www.transport.wa.gov.au/conferences/walking/index.html

 

March 28-30, 2001: National Bike Summit 2001, Washington,

DC. Info: Paul Weiss, League of American Bicyclists, 1612 K

Street NW, Suite 401, Washington, DC 20006-2082 voice:

(202) 822-1333 fax: (202) 822-1334 email:

paul@bikeleague.org

website: http://www.bikeleague.org

 

March 25-28, 2001,17th Annual ITE Spring Conference:

Improving Transportation Performance and Productivity,

Monterey, CA. Info: ITE, 525 School Street, SW, Suite 410,

Washington, DC 20024 USA , voice: (202) 554-8050 fax:

(202) 863-5486, email: ite_staff@ite.org

website: https://www.ite.org/conference2001/sixdays.asp

 

July 3-6, 2001,Environmental Design Research Association

(EDRA) Annual Meeting, Edinburgh, Scotland. Info: EDRA,

P.O. Box 7146, Edmond, OK 73083-7146, voice: (405)330-4863

fax: (405)330-4150, email: edra@telepath.com

website: http://www.telepath.com/edra/home.html

 

August 3-5, 2001, Bikefest 2001 - LAB's National Rally,

Altoona, PA. Info: League of American Bicyclists, voice:

(202) 822-1333, email: bikeleague@bikeleague.org

website: http://www.bikeleague.org/rallies/rallies.html

 

September 17-21, 2001, Velo-city 2001, Edinburgh/Glasgow,

Scotland. Info: Meeting Makers Ltd, Jordanhill Campus, 76

Southbrae Drive, Glasgow G13 1PP, Scotland, voice: 0141 434

1500 fax: 434 1519, e-mail: Velo_city@meetingmakers.co.uk

website: http://velo-city2001.org/

 

September 26-29, 2001, TrailLink 2001: the 3rd International

Trails and Greenways Conference, St. Louis, MO. Info: RTC,

voice: (202) 974-5152, email: rtcconf@transact.org

website: http://www.railtrails.org

 

J-O-B-S--G-R-A-N-T-S--A-N-D--R-F-P-S

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JOB > BICYCLE COLORADO OFFICE ASSISTANT

Bicycle Colorado will hire a half time office assistant as

of January 1st. Mostly routine office duties, including

lots of database management. Starting pay is modest, but

there is opportunity for advancement. The job is based in

the BC office in Salida. Send a resume to Bicycle Colorado,

PO Box 698, Salida CO 81201) postmarked by December 6th.

E-mail John Waitman: John@bicyclecolo.org for a job

description.

 

JOB > FLORIDA BICYCLE COALITION EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

The Florida Bicycle Association (FBA) is looking for a

dynamic leader to fill the position of executive director.

This full-time position will be primarily responsible for

the development and implementation of FBA's bicycle-related

programs in addition to administrative functions. For more

information, visit their website at

http://www.floridabicycle.org. or e-mail Carol Wilson at

carol@floridabicycle.org

Deadline for Applications: January 3, 2001

 

GRANT > TCSP 2002 GRANT PROPOSALS DUE JAN. 31, 2001

The purpose of the Transportation and Community and System

Preservation Pilot Program (TCSP) is to fund grants and

research to investigate and address the relationship

between transportation and community and system

preservation. States, local governments, MPOs, tribal

governments, and other

local and regional public agencies are eligible for

discretionary grants for planning and implementation.

Applications for Fiscal Year 2002 grants and research

recommendations are due at your FHWA Division Office by

close of business on Jan. 31, 2001. For more information on

the program, visit:

http://tcsp-fhwa.volpe.dot.gov/index.html

 

RFP > BIKE SAFETY CURRICULUM/BOOKLET

The Bicycle Coalition of the Delaware Valley and the School

District of Philadelphia are seeking bicycle professional(s) to work

with local staff to write and prepare a bike safety

curriculum and develop a bike safety and encouragement

booklet for middle and high school students. Both

curriculum and booklet should be directed to children

living in a dense, urban environment. For more information, contact Sue

McNamara, Bicycle Coalition of the Delaware Valley, 252

S.11th Street, Philadelphia, PA 19107, Fax 215-829-4188,

e-mail: sue@bcdv.org

 

H-O-U-S-E-K-E-E-P-I-N-G

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Contributors: Bill Wilkinson, Peter Moe

Editor: John Williams Send news items to: john@montana.com

Director: Bill Wilkinson

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National Center for Bicycling & Walking 1506 21st St NW,

Suite 200, Washington D.C. 20036 Voice: (202) 463-6622

Fax: (202) 463-6625

Email: info@bikewalk.org

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