City Bicycle Master Plans
The Bicycle Master Plan is a planning document that will be used to guide future improvements to Seattle’s bicycle network. The main focus is to encourage more bicycling throughout the City of Seattle.
The purpose of the Bicycle Master Plan is to establish goals, objectives, and benchmarks that improve safety and mobility for bicyclists and increase the number of trips taken by bicycle. A comprehensive Bicycle Master Plan is the first step in achieving a bicycle-friendly city and creates the framework for future projects and initiatives.
The 2010 Bicycle Plan is part of the City’s commitment to transform Los Angeles from an auto-centric City to a City with a multi-modal transportation system. The 2010 Plan designates 1,633 miles of bikeway facilities and proposes two new bicycle networks – Citywide and Neighborhood.
The Bicycle, Pedestrian, and Trails Master Plan (BMP) is intended to guide and influence bikeway policies, programs, and development standards to make bicycling in the City of Fresno more safe, comfortable, convenient, and enjoyable for all bicyclists. The ultimate goal of this effort is to increase the number of persons in the City of Fresno who bicycle for transportation to work, school, and errands, or for recreation.
Great Rivers Greenway is leading an effort along with core partners to prepare a Bicycle Master Plan for the City of St. Louis, St. Louis County and St. Charles County. The Bicycle Master Plan will be an implementable plan for on-road and multi-use trails to increase use of bicycles as a mode of transportation.
The objective of the Plan is to identify long-range opportunities for improved bicycling infrastructure and services within the City. For the non-auto owning population, and for those who choose to bicycle as a primary mode of transportation, safe and accessible bicycle facilities are a paramount concern.
The Fremont Bicycle Master Plan provides a blueprint for making bicycling an integral part of daily life in Fremont. The Bicycle Plan provides for a citywide system of bike lanes, bike routes, bike paths, bicycle parking, support facilities, and a variety of programs to allow for safe, efficient, and convenient bicycle travel within Fremont and connecting to destinations in adjacent cities.
The purpose of this Bicycle Plan is to improve and maintain the safety, convenience, attractiveness, and inclusiveness of bicycle transportation in Davis. The primary goal of the Plan is to increase the number of bicycle trips as a percentage of all trips to 25% by 2012.
The purpose of this plan is to guide and influence bikeway policies and development standards to make bicycling in Roseville safer, more convenient and enjoyable for all bicyclists. The plan provides a prioritized list of bike routes and paths to systematically expand and improve Roseville’s bikeway system.
Providing convenient, secure places to park is an inexpensive and effective way to encourage bicycling. Expanding the Chicago Department of Transportation’s bike parking program involves partnering with universities, hospitals, and other institutions to install bike parking on their properties.
Introduce safe, comfortable and attractive bikeways that can carry more bicyclists and serve all types and all ages of users, building on the best design practices of great bicycling cities around the world. Construct a dense network of bikeways so that all Portland residents can easily find and access a route and create a cohesive network with direct routes that take people where they want to go.
The Bicycle Master Plan will move the District to the next level, creating an even more bicycle-friendly city. This Plan is a guide to establishing high-quality bicycle facilities and programs over the next 10 years. Safe and convenient bicycle transportation is part of a broader initiative to create a sustainable, multi-modal transportation system in the nation’s capital.
The plan set out in this report builds upon the existing network of on and off-road cycling facilities and programs in the City, as well as support efforts and initiatives of several area cycling groups to help improve cycling conditions in Ottawa and encourage more people to cycle more often.
Bicycles are an effi cient and inexpensive form of transportation and with increased use can reduce dependency on foreign oil, improve Austin’s air quality, reduce roadway congestion, and improve the health and livability of our community. This plan strives to build upon current usage of the bicycle for transportation by providing a compilation of best practices that improve conditions for bicycling.
This Honolulu Bicycle Master Plan outlines a set of projects, policies, and programs to incorporate bicycles into the City’’s future transportation system. It identifies an integrated network of on-road bike lanes and off-road shared-use paths that will link people with their favorite destinations.
Recognizing bicycling as an accessible, green and healthy form of transportation, the City has developed a Draft Bicycle Master Plan, a blueprint for the future of bicycling in Richmond. Richmond is already a great place for bicycling. Relatively flat terrain, a well-connected grid street system in many parts of the City, temperate weather and several excellent bike routes have helped to create a thriving bicycling community in the City.
The master plan will be the city’s guiding document and one of the steps aimed at creating a diverse set of transportation alternatives and supports a lively, active city for all residents and guests. The plan has helped to transform the City of Miami into a more bicycle-friendly city, through the designation of primary routes and beginning a coordination of planning, infrastructure, development, and education.