The findings underscore one of the biggest barriers to getting people to use more active forms of transportation: the perceived time commitment.
Some do it right: Nobody’s racks are more impressive than the ones at Surly, the giant “destination brewery” that opened up over a year ago right along a well-used bike path.
St. Louis Park officials say the Cedar Lake Trail is not a roadway, and therefore does not create an “intersection” when it crosses Beltline Boulevard.
“We help poor people get to work, that’s always what it’s been about,” Brent Fuqua says. “Some people just can’t afford a car, or may not have a driver’s license anymore.”
The group organizes regular biking activities to encourage healthy lifestyles.
This float has one of the most storied secret histories of any piece of public art in Minneapolis.
From “road diets” to “advisory bike lanes,” the Twin Cities’ suburbs are creating infrastructure and policy to turn their auto-only paradigm into a new vision of walkable, bikeable streets.
For Twin Cities Bike Walk Week, we’ve animated a day in the life of Nice Ride bikes around the cities.