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published Dec 2015
Federal Highway Administration
This report provides an overview of pedestrian and bicycle network principles and highlights examples from communities across the country.
published Mar 2018
This document highlights case studies of projects that contribute to safe and connected pedestrian and bicycle networks in States and communities throughout the U.S., while at the same time providing resiliency and green infrastructure benefits that promote resiliency and relieve burdens on stormwater systems.
published Jul 2006
The purpose of this guide is to introduce practitioners and others to: 1) the findings of our study on the quality of service on trails; 2) a new analytical tool called the Shared-Use Path Level of Service (LOS) Calculator, and 3) potential implications for trail design.
Shared paths are paved, off-road facilities designed for travel by a variety of nonmotorized users, including bicyclists, pedestrians, skaters, joggers, and others. Shared-path planners and designers face a serious challenge in determining how wide paths should be and whether the various modes of travel should be separated from each other.
posted Mar 18, 2020
This webinar will provide information on what makes a great trail great and will serve as an introduction to NOHVCC's Great Trails Workshops.
published Sep 2019
Washington Department of Transportation (WSDOT)
A Washington State DOT guide to designing shared-use paths.
published Feb 2020
American Trails Staff
The best answer that you will get for how wide a trail should be is “It depends.”
published Aug 2018
Encouraging different types of users to share the trail is just as important on urban trails as it is on backcountry trails.
published Nov 2019
American Trails contributor Dianne Martin shares some tips on how to safely share trails with horses.
posted Aug 26, 2019
In partnership with Equine Land Conservation Resource, this webinar addresses methods used in constructing equestrian trails for shared use while also including ADA interface in an urban environment.
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