ProBike/ProWalk 02: Save This Date
JAMA Drunk Bicyclist Article Misleads
STPP-AARP Seek Model Policies & Programs
Great Parks, Great Cities Conference
Denver: LAB Bicycle Friendly Community
Physical Activity Conference on Horizon
Burden Hits Time Magazine
Pop Quiz: Police Mountain Bike Cost?
Durning: Gas Prices and Free Parking
We Win One in Texas!
Bikes Belong, Bicycle Council Merge
Beat the Moab Crowds
Bladers Hit on Ohio Country Road
Albuquerque Writer Chronicles Tour
No Nude Cyclist Arrests in Parade
Georgia Hopes to Lead in Racing
PROBIKE/PROWALK 02: SAVE THIS DATE
Get out you calendars and save these dates: September 3-6, 2002.
You will be in St. Paul, Minnesota attending ProBike/ProWalk 02, the
12th International Symposium on Bicycling and Walking, at
the Radisson Hotel St. Paul -- so be sure to mark it clearly! The
conference will again be co-organized by the National Center for
Bicycling & Walking (NCBW) and the Pedestrian and Bicycle Information
Center (PBIC). A call for papers will be issued this fall. Stay tuned to
CenterLines for more information about the nation's biggest and best
conference on bicycling and walking!
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JAMA DRUNK BICYCLIST ARTICLE MISLEADS
Last winter the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)
published an article on drinking and bicycling ("Use of Alcohol as a
Risk Factor for Bicycling Injury," JAMA, Feb. 21, 2001). The authors
claimed that imbibing one drink increased a cyclist's risk of a
serious-injury crash more than five-fold. As often happens, the media
picked up this conclusion and ran with it...a long way. For example,
U.S. News & World Report used the article as basis for their claim that
"Just one drink, the [researchers] calculated, multiplied the risk of
serious injury or death six times." The New York Times chimed in with
"The researchers "estimate that a blood-alcohol level of 0.08 "
increases the risk of a bicyclist's death by about 6 times and the risk
of injury by about 20 times." Reuters News Service added to the
commotion as well. And in our "In the News" section we picked up at
least one story on the topic. The only problem is that the researchers'
conclusion was wrong --- not that you'd know it from reading U.S. News,
the Times, or other media outlets.
"Right of Way," a New York City-based advocacy group, analyzed the
statistics in the article and found that the authors had combined those
who had only had one drink with those who had many and had given them
all the same chance of being injured or killed on their bikes. As Right
of Way put it, "The JAMA construct 'BAC of 0.02 or higher' is so broad
(from one drink to extreme intoxication) as to be meaningless: for the
cases studied by the JAMA authors, blood alcohol contents ranged from
zero to 0.35 - a level equivalent to eighteen drinks."
In response to a letter to the JAMA editor from Right of Way member
Charles Komanoff , the authors conceded that cyclist BAC's of 0.02 to
0.07 (one to several drinks) are associated with an increased injury
risk of only 40% --- not 500 to 600%. As Right of Way points out, "This
appears to be on a par with the added risk of driving after one to
several drinks. Of course, a drunk cyclist puts only himself at risk,
whereas a drunk driver poses a threat to others."
But have you seen any retractions in the U.S. News or the Times?
Neither have we. ---J.W.
For more on the story, visit:
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STPP-AARP SEEK MODEL POLICIES & PROGRAMS
The Surface Transportation Policy Project (STPP) is working on a report
for the American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) examining state
laws, policies and programs which promote alternative transportation.
The report will include: (1) a comprehensive survey of state policies,
legislation and spending practices; (2) in-depth case studies of several
"best practice" programs/policies which promote mobility for older
Americans; and, (3) a list of criteria which can be used to evaluate the
effectiveness and merit of policies and programs.
As a first step, STPP is asking for examples what states have done to
promote (or restrict) alternative transportation--legislation and policies
successful statewide programs targeted to enhance opportunities for
alternative modes. Send your input to Jodi Michaels
firstname.lastname@example.org or Alyssa Campbell email@example.com.
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GREAT PARKS, GREAT CITIES
The Project for Public Spaces recently announced their upcoming
conference, "Great Parks, Great Cities: A National Conference on Urban
Parks," to be held in New York City July 28-31, 2001.
As PPS says, "Most conferences are dull events: not ours. In four days,
we'll show you more of New York than most New Yorkers ever see. Travel
by canoe along the forgotten Bronx River; by boat across New York
Harbor; by bike through Hudson River Park - with the people who live
and work there. And, of course, see Central, Prospect, and Bryant Parks.
There's serious stuff too: leaders from across the U.S. sharing trade
secrets, and presentations by some of the nation's key figures. It all
happens in New York City, a laboratory for public and private
innovation in parks.
Register online at http://www.pps.org/conference.htm
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DENVER: LAB'S LATEST BICYCLE FRIENDLY COMMUNITY
Denver, Colorado, recently became the 54th American community
recognized by the League of American Bicyclists for actively supporting
local cycling and meeting the League's established criteria for bicycle
infrastructure. "The League's Bicycle Friendly Communities Campaign is
building a bicycle-friendly America in the most effective way
possible by city, town by town, and county by county."
In their news release, the League applauded "the many accomplishments
of Mayor Wellington E. Webb, the City Council, the Mayor's Bicycle
Advisory Committee, and city staff for guiding Denver as it continues
to develop even more bicycle-friendly facilities. Denver's extensive
network of off-road bike paths, including the Cherry Creek and Platte
River Systems, is heavily used for both recreation and transportation
and sets it apart from most large cities. Denver has clearly recognized
that supporting bicycling is good for its community because bicycle
facilities are an important quality of life indicator, just like good
schools, green parks and clean and safe streets."
"The City's active bicycle advisory committee, founded in 1990, has
made real progress. Since many of the tasks outlined in the 1993
Bicycle Master Plan have been accomplished, the City is now updating it
while continuing to expand bicycle facilities, such as bike lanes and
improved bicycle connections for the downtown area. Denver is a model
other large American cities should emulate in their efforts to improve
quality of life for their residents."
Communities wishing to be considered for the League's Bicycle Friendly
Communities designation should contact Anthony Yoder at (202) 822-1333
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PHYSICAL ACTIVITY CONFERENCE ON THE HORIZON
Mark your calendar for the upcoming Cooper Institute Conference on
"Innovative Approaches to Understanding and Influencing Physical
Activity," a two-day symposium (October 4-6) focused on the complex
factors that influence physical activity behavior. According to
organizers, "The conference will bring together a broad range of
scientists from diverse fields of behavioral medicine, transportation,
environmental and urban planning, public policy, and parks and
"The past three conferences in The Cooper Institute Conference Series
have been well attended and registration had to be limited due to space
constraints. We believe the Scientific Program Committee has again
developed a stellar program that will be of interest to basic and
applied researchers, and individuals from diverse fields (planning,
transportation, parks, recreation, public health) whose work plays a
role in providing opportunities for physical activity."
To learn more, go to:
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BURDEN HITS TIME MAGAZINE
If you were lounging by the pool recently reading the June 18th
edition of Time magazine, you might have seen a familiar face. In a
piece entitled "He Takes Back the Streets for Walking" by Josh
Tyrangiel, there's a photo of Dan Burden peeking around a mirrored
building corner (you can tell by the bushy moustache and ever-present
photographer's vest). Dan was chosen as one of Time's 100 Next Wave
Innovators (Civic Leaders). As they say, "He can't unpave paradise, but
Burden does help plant the trees, lay the grass and narrow the
highways, slowing traffic and giving the sidewalks back to the
Congrats to one of our own for making it in the "Big Time"! To see the
piece, go to:
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POP QUIZ: HOW MUCH DOES A POLICE MOUNTAIN BIKE COST?
According to the International Police Mountain Bike Association's
website FAQ, "The average layout of expense to fully equip one bike is
about $1,200, with an annual maintenance fee of about $200. The average
patrol car costs between $23,000 and $28,000 to purchase and has an
annual maintenance fee of about $3000 to $4000..."
For more on IPMBA, go to:
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DURNING: GAS PRICES LINKED TO FREE PARKING
According to the latest from the Elm Street Writers Group,
"President Bush's answer to soaring gasoline prices and supposed
dwindling supplies is to drill for oil from the Arctic National
Wildlife Refuge to the Florida coast. But according to writer Alan
Durning, Mr. Bush could find a much larger source of untapped energy,
and a solution to rising family transportation and civic costs,
somewhere else entirely. In the zoning and tax codes that make America
the land of the free parking place.
In this piece for the Elm Street Writers Group, Durning reports that
Americans end more than 90 percent of car trips in free parking spaces.
But they aren't really free. Fully 50 percent of the cost of parking is
paid by employers, businesses drivers patronize, and citizens. Another
40 percent of the cost of parking is paid through rent and mortgages
for off-street parking at home. With everybody sharing the cost, it's
no wonder that drivers have almost nothing to gain by leaving their
cars at home.
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WE WIN ONE IN TEXAS!
Thanks to Ellen Vanderslice for sending this good news about that
"parking on sidewalks" bill we reported on last time...
PROCLAMATION BY THE Governor of the State of Texas
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME:
Pursuant to Article IV, Section 14, of the Texas Constitution, I, Rick
Perry, Governor of Texas, do hereby disapprove of and veto House Bill
No. 674 passed by the Seventy-Seventh Texas Legislature, Regular
Session, because of the following objections:
House Bill No. 674 would permit counties or municipalities to adopt an
ordinance allowing the operator of a car or light truck to park their
vehicle on the portion of a sidewalk that extends over a private
driveway. Current state law prohibits such action. I believe that
current law should be maintained in order to ensure access and use of
sidewalks throughout the State by persons with disabilities and others.
Since the Legislature by its adjournment has prevented the return of
this bill, I am filing these objections in the office of the Secretary
of State and giving notice thereof by this public proclamation
according to the aforementioned constitutional provision.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have signed my name officially and caused the
Seal of the State to be affixed hereto at Austin, this 17th day of
Governor of Texas
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BIKES BELONG AND BICYCLE COUNCIL MERGE
According to a June 1st news release, "The boards of directors of
The Bicycle Council (TBC) and the Bikes Belong Coalition (Bikes Belong)
announce the two organizations are merged today. The name of the
combined organization is Bikes Belong Coalition. Rich Olken will
continue as Executive Director.
"Both TBC and Bikes Belong boards enthusiastically supported the
merger, which has been in the works since the BREC/BPSA conference last
January where the need for industry unity was a prevalent theme. The
merger can be seen as another indication of growing momentum toward a
large umbrella organization dedicated to selling more bicycles through
facilities improvement, political activism, and broad-based promotion.
"'The industry's leaders on the boards of Bikes Belong and The Bicycle
Council put their heads together and concluded that the industry needs
to be unified if it is going to get and stay healthy,' said Bill
Wilkinson, former Executive Director of the Bicycle Institute of
America, the industry's promotion organization of the early 1990s, [and
current Executive Director of the NCBW]. 'This is a very big, smart
move by the industry and bodes well for the future of bicycling.'
For more information, contact Richard Olken at firstname.lastname@example.org
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BEAT THE MOAB (UTAH) CROWDS...
According to a June 19th article in the Salt Lake Tribune, "The
crowds and hype of Moab got you down? Not to worry. Utah mountain
bikers still have Red Canyon, which remains uncrowded, although its
high-elevation red-rock virtues are lauded in the guidebooks and across
the Internet. The 41,431-acre Red Canyon Scenic Recreation Area,
located 220 miles south of Salt Lake City along state Route 12 between
Panguitch and Bryce Canyon, offers a 'national park-caliber'
experience, but without the masses and fees, says Gregg Bromka, the
Salt Lake City-based author of 'Mountain Biking Brian Head-Bryce
Title: "By Foot, Hoof or Wheel, Red Canyon Is An Overlooked Gem"
Author: Brian Maffly
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BLADERS HIT ON OHIO COUNTRY ROAD
According to a June 20th story in the Toledo (OH) Blade, "Two weeks
ago, Christina Margraf and Lynne Musgrave celebrated their graduation
with 60 classmates at Arlington High School. But the two friends, who
looked forward to a summer of fun, are in the hospital after being hit
by a car while in-line skating on a country road Monday night in
Hancock County. Ms. Musgrave, 18, was in serious condition yesterday in
the intensive- care unit at St. Vincent Mercy Medical Center. Ms.
Margraf, 18, was in fair condition at the same Toledo hospital.
'Everyone is pretty shocked,' said Katie Kostyo, a friend and classmate
of the two young women. 'Everyone is pretty close here. We're all
"The accident occurred shortly before 10 p.m. on Hancock County Road
24, three-tenths of a mile west of U.S. 68. Ms. Margraf and Ms. Musgrave
were skating east on the south side of the road when they were hit from
behind by an eastbound car driven by Donald Walters, 47, of Arlington,
the Hancock County sheriff's office said. Mr. Walters called the sheriff's
office on a cellular phone to report the crash at 10:01 a.m., Deputy Todd
Bucher said. Mr. Walters told the sheriff's office he did not see the
until right before he hit them...."
Title: "Arlington skaters hit by car"
Author: Steve Murphy
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ALBUQUERQUE JOURNAL WRITER TO CHRONICLE TOUR
According to a June 21st article in the Albuquerque Journal,
"[During five days in early September, Albuquerque resident and
free-lance writer Nancy Harbert will join 2,000 other people on a
400-mile bicycle ride from Montreal to Portland, Maine, to raise money
for AIDS research. The following is the second installment of a
five-part series chronicling her preparation for the ride.[
"Since signing up for the Canada-U.S. AIDS Vaccine Ride, I've been
living five simple words: one step at a time. I've adopted them as my
motto. The first step was to get a bike. Before I even tried one out, I
was told to plan on spending at least $700 for a bike that could
withstand the high mileage I would be demanding of it, in training and
during the ride. _ At first, I felt comfortable with that news,
shocking as it was to a child of the 1950s who always considered a
Schwinn 3-speed as good as a bike could get. I tried out a few models,
preferring a beautiful beige Bianchi with a seafoam-green saddle that I
knew could carry me the distance in style and comfort.
"Before I made it home, however, I already was fretting the expense;
not because I couldn't afford it, but because a hereditary thriftiness
was taking over. Anyone who knows me well knows that parting with a sum
of money does not come easy. Usually it comes after all options are
Title: "Rusty Cyclist Takes Training Step at a Time"
Author: Nancy Harbert
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NO NUDE CYCLIST ARRESTS IN THIS YEAR'S FREMONT PARADE
According to a June 17th article in the Seattle Times, "One day,
Shea Planert, 4-1/2, journeyed to the center of the universe, to a
strange place where trolls lurk under the bridge, bicyclists ride
freely in the wind and big, hulking monsters swipe at little boys with
ladybug galoshes. But monsters don't scare Shea - he rather likes them.
Plus, Mommy was near.
"'I heard there's a monster puppet,' Shea said, sitting on a street
with an estimated 50,000 other revelers and bubbling with anticipation
for the Fremont Summer Solstice Parade. 'Are there skeletons? I like
scary stuff.' Few came to this weekend's 30th annual Fremont Fair
solely for monsters. Some came for the foods of faraway places. Others
came to peruse the fair's offerings, which included rusted lawn
ornaments, weather vanes, tarot readings and 6-pound jars of beeswax.
Others came for the parade's pagan, tribal rhythms or the Art Car Expo,
where automobiles were welded, painted and sculpted to look like
volcanoes or native ruins or anything else the artist had in mind. What
everyone saw was not only the sun - a welcomed appearance at this
celebration of summer - but also the free-expression, protest-loving
sentiments of Fremont, one of Seattle's most artistic neighborhoods.
"There was no better illustration of the fair's quirkiness than in its
parade - with its wild costumes, floats and giant puppets - and nude
bicyclists, which led to a flap over the permit for this year's parade.
Before the city issued this year's parade permit, police said they have
gotten numerous complaints about the nude cyclists every year. They
asked the Fremont Arts Council to post signs along the parade route
warning cyclists, who are not a sanctioned part of the parade, about
laws against indecent exposure. The council said no, even though
members discouraged the nudity. In 1998, two bikers in the buff were
arrested. None were arrested this year..."
Title: "Fremont shows its sunny side"
Author: Reid Forgrave
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GEORGIA HOPES TO LEAD U.S. IN BIKE RACING
According to a June 15th story in the Atlanta Business Chronicle ,
""The state government's plans to start an annual world-class bicycle
race shift into high gear this month. The Georgia Department of
Industry, Trade and Tourism is scheduled June 29 to award a contract,
potentially worth up to $10 million, to a company that will help the
state coordinate and conduct the event. The department was scheduled to
open bids for the contract June 14.
"Billed as the Tour de Georgia, the first road race could be held as
early as next year, according to specifications the department issued
in May. State officials want the race to promote tourism in the state,
stimulate economic development and promote cycling. 'It is the intent
of the state of Georgia that this event ... will grow into the premiere
professional cycling event in the United States,' documents state..."
Title: "Tour de Georgia picking up speed"
Author: Jim Lovel
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And now for something completely different:
"DRUNK MAN WALKING"
According to the website of the International Association of Drunk
Bastards, "We put the fun back in disFUNctional." Get your t-shirt now!
(Short sleeve: $12 plus shipping)
"BICYCLE-FRIENDLY RUMBLE STRIPS"
A May 2001 report by William (Skip) Outcalt of the Colorado Department
of Transportation Research Branch; sponsored by the CDOT and FHWA. "The
study recommends using the standard design rumble strip with gaps,
grinding the grooves to a depth of 3/8 inch (Ò 1/8 inch). This depth
provides a relatively high level of sound and vibration in motor
vehicles and can be crossed by a bicycle without causing loss of
control." Downloadable as PDF files (whole report; report w/o
appendices; individual appendices) from:
(Note: whole file is over 12mb in size.)
"A LANDSCAPE OF CHOICE: STRATEGIES FOR IMPROVING PATTERNS OF
"Over the years, it has become apparent that growth patterns actually
play a more important role in causing urban sprawl than population
growth itself. Replacing urban sprawl with more compact and efficient
patterns of growth on the urban edge and directing growth inward
through infill development and neighborhood revitalization can
accommodate the same number of people on much less land..." PDF of full
report may be downloaded and the Executive Summary may be viewed at:
"REMARKS PREPARED FOR DELIVERY BY MARIE E. BIRNBAUM "
A presentation made to the Montgomery County Blue Ribbon Panel on
Pedestrian and Traffic Safety Community Forum on Pedestrian Safety on
June 6, 2001. Marie is a well-known (and well-informed) pedestrian
advocate. As she says, "It is shocking that the US could have enough
dead pedestrians to fill twenty jumbo jets a year and at the same time
have safety experts and politicians saying that safety was their top
priority, yet not mention this. What could account for this?"
"AGGRESSIVE DRIVING IS EMOTIONALLY IMPAIRED DRIVING"
A paper prepared by Dr. Leon James and Dr. Diane Nahl of the University
of Hawaii for an online Drivers.com conference on aggressive driving.
"...Aggressive driving is on the increase because it is a learned habit
that is transmitted from one generation to the next, and reinforced in
the media. Unchecked, the incidence and severity of aggressive driving
and road rage are expected to continue to rise. The new aggressive
driving legislation and new law enforcement programs are putting more
pressure on millions of drivers to modify their traffic emotions, their
competitive mode of driving, and their acceptance of high-risk that
they are willing to impose on others around them. The re-education and
continued training of the nation's 177 million drivers must be a
priority. Given adequate tools and motivation, most drivers can train
themselves to be less competitive and more obedient to traffic
regulations..." Can be read online or downloaded at:
"ENCOURAGING WALKING - ADVICE TO LOCAL AUTHORITIES"
A report by the Department of the UK Environment, Transport and the
Regions, intended as "a working guide for the people who will put
policy into action. It is based on the work of an advisory group* drawn
together from a wide range of organisations with interests in the
issues." Report can be downloaded as a PDF from:
"ROUNDABOUTS: REDUCING TRAFFIC FRUSTRATION"
An article by the editors of Drivers.com that suggests "North American
engineers, impressed by the efficiency and safety of modern
roundabouts, are ... following suit [by developing roundabouts].
British Columbia has had some in place for a decade, and roundabouts
have recently been built in California, Colorado, Florida, Maryland,
Nevada, and Vermont. Many more are on the drawing boards..."
"OLDER DRIVERS SLOWER WHILE USING TELEMATICS
As we enter the age of hyper-cyber-autos ("On-Star, how may we help
you, Batman?"), it may be worth considering the aging of the Baby
Boomer generation and how they'll interact with all the gizmos.
According to this article on the Drivers.com website, "In-car
technologies may require more time for older drivers to use, raising
their risk levels when driving." Eh? How's that?
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: email@example.com
July 13, 2001, Maine Bike Paths Conference: Shared Use
Paths for Maine Communities, Bath, ME. Info: Bicycle Coalition
of Maine, PO Box 5275, Augusta, ME 04332,
voice: (207) 623-4511 email: BCM@BikeMaine.org
July 28-31, Great Parks - Great Cities Conference, New York City, NY.
Info: Project for Public Spaces, 153 Waverly Place, 4th floor, New
York, NY 10014, voice: 212 620-5660, fax: 212 620-3821, email:
August 3-5, 2001, Bikefest 2001 - LAB's National Rally,
Altoona, PA. Info: League of American Bicyclists, voice:
(202) 822-1333, email: firstname.lastname@example.org
August 16-18, 2001, First National Congress of Pedestrian
Advocates, Oakland, CA. Info: AmericaWalks, email:
September 13-16, 2001, Rail~Volution: Envisioning the New
Frontier, San Francisco, CA. Info: (503) 823-6870.
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
September 21-22, 2001, New Zealand Cycling Conference 2001,
Chateau on the Park, Christchurch. Call for Papers out now.
Info: NZ Cycling Conference, PO Box 237, Christchurch, NZ,
voice: 03 371 1472, fax: 03 371 1864. email:
September 26-29, 2001, TrailLink 2001: the 3rd
International Trails and Greenways Conference,
St. Louis, MO. Info: Rails- to-Trails Conservancy,
voice: (202) 974-5152, email: email@example.com
October 4-6, 2001, Innovative Approaches to Understanding
and Influencing Physical Activity, Dallas, TX. Info: The
Cooper Institute, Dallas, TX.
September 3-6, 2002, ProBike/Prowalk 02, the 12th Inter-
national Symposium on Bicycling and Walking, St. Paul, MN.
JOB > CALIF. ACTIVE COMMUNITIES COORDINATOR
The person hired will coordinate a statewide resource center that
promotes community environments supportive of walking and bicycling;
work with marketing professionals to develop a community-based
marketing campaign; catalogue on-line and printed resources so they are
accessible to a variety of clients, including local government
officials, public health staff, community planners, and citizen
advocates; and work with project partners to publicize the Center's
diverse services and products. Closing date: July 3rd.
For more information, contact Anne Seeley, Active Communities
Coordinator, University of California San Francisco:
JOB > GEORGIA D.O.T. BIKE/PED COORDINATOR
Under limited supervision, develops and manages the State Bicycle and
Pedestrian Ways Plan, independently conducts professional multimodal
transportation planning studies for all rural and small urban areas
within an assigned portion of the state. Minimum Training and
Experience include completion of a college major in civil engineering
at a four year college or university and one year of work experience at
the Transportation Engineer II level. For more information, go to:
JOB > MANAGER, NTEC
The Rails-to-Trails Conservancy (RTC) seeks to fill the position of
Manager of the National Transportation Enhancements Clearinghouse
(NTEC). The NTEC is a partnership project between RTC and the Federal
Highway Administration (FHWA). The Manager is primarily responsible for
the daily operations of the Clearinghouse and for carrying out NTEC's
research projects and product development. For full description see
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e-newsletter of the National Center for Bicycling &
Contributors: Bill Wilkinson, Peter Moe, Charles Komanoff,
Editor: John Williams Send news items to: email@example.com
Director: Bill Wilkinson
National Center for Bicycling & Walking 1506 21st St NW,
Suite 200, Washington D.C. 20036 Voice: (202) 463-6622
Fax: (202) 463-6625
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