One Less Car: Bicycling and the Politics of Automobility (Sporting)
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The analysis, part of European Commission funded Physical Activity through Sustainable Transport Approaches PASTA project , of data from European cities suggests that the length of cycling infrastructures is associated with a cycling mode share of up to The study , estimates that if all the assessed cities achieved a For more information and to read the press release in full, click here.
The aim of this meeting was to evaluate their participation in the latest campaign, which takes place every year from September. In , Poland experienced a significant increase in participation with municipalities registering on www. In the last edition, five Polish municipalities applied for the award, which for the first time will present awards in two categories: one for smaller municipalities with less than 50, inhabitants and the other for cities with more than 50, inhabitants.
It is not an easy task to prepare a successful award application. For this reason, the European Secretariat wished to give some tips and advice to the Polish municipalities interested in applying for the award in its two categories. The secret is to link the programme of activities to the annual theme, provide participation figures, implement new permanent measures, set an ambitious target in terms of modal split, and carry out plenty of activities including Car-Free Day during the week of September.
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When political support and budget are lacking in the preparations of such a campaign, partnerships and citizen involvement can make a difference. Good partnerships are key to fulfilling a rich programme of activities. It is not a question of compiling a long list of partners, but to engage with relevant organisations. The municipalities participating in the meeting presented the different kind of partners they work with, ranging from sport clubs to libraries. The European Secretariat reminded them not to forget local business, big companies, and, of course, celebrities!
Around 30 local authorities attended this two-day workshop in Warsaw. We live in a time of an interesting paradigm change, shifting away from fossil fuels to another kind of mobility - Mobility Week ideally represents these new values. Luxembourg is in a somewhat unique position given the number of people that commute into the country every day. Luxembourg welcomes , cross border commuters every working day.
This puts an enormous pressure on our infrastructure and brings our public transport system to the brink of collapse. Many municipalities only experience mobility problems during rush hour, as the majority of French, Germans and Belgians commute either to Luxembourg City or to Esch-Alzette.
So the mobility problems of the other municipalities result from traffic passing through.
We often struggle with themes that aim at addressing urban mobility problems because these do not echo the needs of our villages. What advice would you give to new National Coordinators? As National Coordinator, my team and I organised a conference to which we invited all of the municipalities.
This was a chance to show them what the Mobility Week is about and how it works. We then asked them via official letter to designate a local coordinator, as well as a backup for the local coordinator. We also set up an online project management tool called Basecamp. After each meeting I attend at the EU level, I relay the information I receive to the local coordinators via Basecamp, keeping them in the loop.
We also produce gadgets pens, sweets, handwarmers, etc. They then distribute these promotional items at their Mobility Week events. This is a nice incentive to get them to register! These were the most effective actions we took that I would recommend to every new National Coordinator. And of course to have loads of fun with this fantastic project! In participation terms, the campaign was the most successful to date, with towns and cities taking part - an increase of 99 from Towns and cities from 50 countries took part in the campaign, one less than in This year saw Brazil re-join the campaign with two cities registered, while Canada and Mali failed to repeat their participation.
As in previous editions of the campaign, Austria, Spain and Hungary were the top three countries for towns and cities registered. Austria and Spain improved on their totals, with Austria adding 52 municipalities and Spain adding 16, while the number of Hungarian towns and cities taking part fell by Significant increases were achieved in central and eastern Europe: Poland, Belarus, Bulgaria, Lithuania, Latvia and Romania all saw marked improvements in participation levels.
This year also saw a significant increase in Car-Free Day participation, with 1, towns and cities closing their street s to traffic — an impressive more than in For the full statistical breakdown as well as in-depth analysis, download the Participation Report [PDF]. Poland saw a massive increase in the number of towns and cities taking part this year, going from 30 registered in to this year.
How was this increase achieved? Almost 30 years after dancing around with David Hasselhoff in a blinking jacket to his surprise hit Looking for Freedom , Berliners have now embraced a new freedom: freedom of movement, for the bike and away from the car.
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One Less Car: Bicycling and the Politics of Automobility
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