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posted May 30, 2018
Arizona State Parks and Trails
Understanding Shared-Use Trail Etiquette can make Hiking, Biking, and Riding Trails More Enjoyable for Everyone
published Aug 14, 2019
Taylor Goodrich with American Trails
Let’s face it. Motorized, equestrian, biking, and hiking users do not always get along. When conflicts inevitably arise, what do we do, and how can we avoid it in the first place?
published Aug 1, 2016
Federal Highway Administration
This publication is intended to be a resource for practitioners seeking to build multimodal transportation networks.
published Jan 1, 2011
Rails-to-Trails Conservancy (RTC)
Successful shared-use paths offer a continuous and extended recreation and transportation experience. Avoiding vehicular interaction is a major challenge in urban environments where shared use paths intersect the roadway network on a regular basis. In the best cases, the paths are grade separated from roadway traffic with pedestrian bridges or under-crossings. However, geometric constraints, financial resources and incompatible adjacent land uses can require trail planners to
contemplate and implement at-grade crossings.
published Oct 1, 2019
American communities today are at a crossroads. For the past 70 years, the automobile has been the dominant mode of transportation and has received the lion’s share of federal and state transportation investment. Engineers have prioritized maximum car throughput and free-flowing speed or level of service as markers of transportation efficiency and success. Now, communities across America are looking for ways to strike a better balance so that residents might have more transportation choices and a higher quality of life. Multimodal transportation systems that prioritize human-centered mobility are in high demand.
posted Jan 16, 2018
Erin Wiggins has been employed with the Tuscaloosa County Park and Recreation Authority (PARA) since 1999, and currently serves as the Community Planning and Development Manager.
published May 4, 2009
Loomis Basin Horsemen’s Association
Following is basic “Share the trail Etiquette” that can improve the trail experience for all users.
The 819 mile Arizona Trail evolved from one man’s dream in the 1980’s to a congressionally designated national scenic trail.
Mayor Hays has been in office since 1988 working towards improving North Little Rock’s built environment.
published May 29, 2015
Multi-use trails are becoming an economic catalyst and vital contributor to the quality of life for communities all across the nation. This document looks at key factors as to why this is, and takes these factors as a basis into a case study on the Tammany Trace (the ‘Trace’), a 31- mile rail-to-trail conversion in St. Tammany Parish, Louisiana.
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