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Micromobility Facility Design

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Micromobility devices utilize existing right-of-way and transportation infrastructure that was not explicitly designed with these devices in mind. This session will focus on specific real-world examples of micromobility facility designs and how cities and jurisdictions accommodate micromobility in their roadway designs. The session will also include how safety and data play a role in micromobility design decisions as well as how the roadway can be reimagined in the future with micromobility devices in mind.

Learning Objectives:

  • Describe real-world examples of micromobility infrastructure.
  • Understand the concept of the third lane and how to rethink street design.
  • Explain how safety and data can be used to identify how and where to improve micromobility infrastructure.
Speakers:
  • Pam Shadel Fischer, MLPA, Senior Director of External Engagement, Governors Highway Safety Association
  • Love Jonson,Transportation Demand Management Specialist, Portland Bureau of Transportation
  • Dylan Jones, AIA, Principal, Gensler Mobility Lab
  • (invited) Jason JonMichael, Assistant Director, Austin Transportation Department
PDH/CM Credits Available: 1.5
To earn your credits, you must view the session and complete the associated evaluation. Once your evaluation is completed, your certificate will be available in your ITE Learning Hub account.

Contributors

  • Moderator: Christopher Darwent, P.Eng, Senior Parking Engineer, City of Vancouver

  • Pam Shadel Fischer, MLPA, Senior Director of External Engagement, Governors Highway Safety Association

    Pam Shadel Fischer is Senior Director of External Engagement for the Washington, DC based Governors Highway Safety Association (GHSA), which provides leadership and advocacy for the states and U.S. territories to improve traffic safety, influence national policy, enhance program management and promote best practices. In that role, she manages many of GHSA’s key partnerships, provides guidance to state highway safety offices and works to bring national visibility to highway safety. She has authored 12 traffic safety publications for GHSA addressing teen driving, pedestrian and bicyclist safety, high-risk impaired driving, drowsy and distracted driving and micromobility. She is also the co-author of Not So Fast: Parenting Your Teen Through the Dangers of Driving, published in April 2018 by Chicago Press Review. Pam has more than 30 years of experience addressing behavioral safety issues at the local, state and national level through advocacy, education, enforcement, grassroots outreach, policy and planning.
    Pam holds a B.A. in English from Lebanon Valley College, an M.A. in Leadership and Public Administration from Centenary University, where she is also an adjunct professor in the School of Professional Studies, and a Certificate in Advanced Management from The Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania. She is also a certified Child Passenger Safety Technician.

  • Dylan Jones, AIA, Principal, Gensler Mobility Lab

    Dylan Jones AIA, is an Architect and Strategic Planner working at the intersection of private development and public infrastructure. Dylan leads Gensler’s Mobility Lab across a broad range of projects that seek to help our clients navigate mobility in a context of rapid disruption, believing mobility is a core building block of the 21st-century, sustainable and inclusive city. Projects have traditionally centered around value capture at transit nodes, transit facility design, and first last mile planning, and are now including multi-modal analysis, and visioning for future new mobility experiences. Dylan has been leveraging Gensler’s global design research platform to help LA Metro focus on the user experience in this changing context and through on-going project work. Dylan has been working with Metro for the past decade, and developed their award winning First/Last Mile Strategic Plan. In addition to LA Metro Dylan currently works with Bosch, BMW, Google and other global partners in the investigation of future mobility.

  • Love Jonson,Transportation Demand Management Specialist, Portland Bureau of Transportation

    Love Jonson is a Transportation Demand Management Specialist at the Portland Bureau of Transportation. She works on Portland’s e-scooter pilot program, new mobility, transportation demand management for new development, and other projects and programs. Prior to PBOT, Love worked for the City of Portland’s Bureau of Planning and Sustainability on zoning code development, housing policy, and land use planning. She also has a background in food justice and holds a Bachelor of Urban and Environmental Planning from the University of Virginia.

March 24, 2021
Wed 1:30 PM EDT

Duration 1H 30M

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