This Workbook describes thirteen (13) key strategies that have been used effectively to accelerate multimodal projects and provides examples and case studies for each.
by Federal Highway Administration
This Workbook can be used by transportation agencies to assess their current project delivery practices, clarify misconceptions about specific USDOT requirements and policies relating to project delivery, and lay the groundwork for improving and accelerating the delivery of their multimodal projects. This Workbook has been organized to correspond to the different phases of a typical project development process. From planning and programming through design and construction, the strategies presented in this Workbook offer ideas and inspiration from agencies that have successfully implemented them. The Workbook is designed to be viewed electronically so that readers can quickly find and link to applicable strategies. The Workbook provides numerous relevant resources and realworld examples of projects that have applied the strategies featured in this document. References and hyperlinks are located in Section V.
This Workbook describes thirteen (13) key strategies that have been used effectively to accelerate multimodal projects. Each strategy is written as a standalone section. The following Workbook Navigation Guides point readers to the most useful strategies to overcome existing or potential challenges to delivering multimodal projects efficiently. The first guide lists the most relevant strategies within each phase of project development. The second guide lists the strategies that are most relevant to key challenges expressed by practitioners
Published October 2018
County of Los Angeles Trails Manual
The purpose of this Trails Manual is to provide an accessible resource that can be used for trail planning, design, construction, and maintenance within the County of Los Angeles
Market Research: Equity of Access to Trails
This study has been conducted in response to the imperative offered by the JEDI Task Force.
Fort River Birding and Nature Trail
The Fort River Birding and Nature Trail is a universally accessible trail. It was presented with the 2014 Paul Winske Access Award by the Stavros Center for Independent Living.
For trails to be considered “sustainable” they must meet these recreational needs while providing adequate protection to the environment while minimizing trail maintenance.