People who live in areas with sidewalks and bike lanes are more active, have cleaner air, and experience fewer crashes and collisions. In order to create more neighborhoods like this, we need streets built to share™.

People of all ages and abilities should be able to move safely and conveniently where they live, work and play. Whether we walk, use a wheelchair, bike, ride a bus or train, or drive a car, we all need roads that accommodate us. However, many places don’t provide safe ways for people who walk and bike to share the road with cars and trucks.

When streets are set up for everyone, we are all safer and healthier, as we are provided more opportunities to include physical activity in our daily routines. Instead of focusing solely on motor vehicles, our neighborhoods should be designed and built for the safety and health of all travelers with streets built to share.

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Voters Pass Active Transportation Ballots in Big Move Forward

Americans in cities across the country all raised their hands this last election cycle to vote for change within their communities, giving their citizens the right to enjoy their city on foot, bicycle, skates, or any mode of active transportation they choose.

Voices for Healthy Kids

December 5, 2016

SP Planners Evaluate Future for Walking, Biking Paths

Southern Pines leads the way in the Sandhills area with an extensive Greenway Trail System and distinct working plans for bicycle, pedestrian and greenway use. That’s good for business and growth, and keeping it that way will require a strategy to maintain funding for it.

The Pilot

August 23, 2016

Ormond looks to expand bike trail system

ORMOND BEACH — Gayle Belin thought she would spend more time bicycling once she relocated from Vermont to a climate free of ice and snow.

Daytona Beach News-Journal

August 23, 2016