23 entries found for "speed limit"
Efforts to help different activities on multi-use trails get along better and to improve safety.
How Littleton, CO and the South Suburban Park and Recreation District addressed trail crowding, conflicts and excessive speed.
How many users can a paved trail support before it becomes too crowded or over used?
Ultimately, this can be an accessibility issue if you want to deal with that.
Issues addressed by local and state governments on the DOJ rule for use of "Other Power-Driven Mobility Devices" on trails, bike paths, greenways, and pedestrian facilities.
Federal transportation laws and regulations do not prohibit the use of shared use paths or trails by equestrians.
Denver has 130 miles of paved trails, open 24 hours a day and maintained for year-round use. Snow removal begins at 5 a.m. after winter storms.
The following criteria are used in order to determine suitable locations for new trails and trail reroutes within the Kremmling Field Office, Colorado
A comprehensive document to guide use policies and regulations for a large suburban trail system south of the Bay Area.
On March 15, 2011, new Department of Justice rules took effect, specifying the “other power-driven mobility devices” (OPDMD) that could be used on trails by “individuals with mobility disabilities.” If you manage a trail that is open to the public this rule applies to your facility.
Questions and Answers to help trail managers respond to recent Department of Justice rule on Wheelchairs and Other Power-Driven Mobility Devices (updated February 19, 2011)
The trail runs along the Spokane River for 37 miles from the Idaho state line to Nine Mile Falls, Washington. The paved trail is used both for commuting to work and for recreation.
In this webinar, listen to change‐makers working at the local, state, and national levels to improve speed management practices while including equity considerations. The speakers will
discuss managing speeds while being responsive to community input, recent national research, and state efforts to consider alternatives to the 85th percentile for speed setting.
This webinar is about equestrians and the elements of success in planning, designing, and building trails and related recreational facilities that function successfully for horseback riders and their animals.
This webinar will help you articulate what you mean when you are talking about JEDI and why it is important to your organization. This webinar is hosted by the Partnership for the National Trail System, the National Wilderness Stewardship Alliance, and American Trails.
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