About Terry Dublinski-Milton (Contributor)


Terry Dublinski-Milton (Contributor) Posts

Guest Article: The Tabor Trail (60s Bikeway) and a safer NE Halsey

Thursday, June 13th, 2019

A good spot for a bicycle lift? (Graphic: Terry Dublinksi-Milton)

Terry Dublinksi-Milton is a Portland resident and dedicated neighborhood activist and transportation reformer. Last summer we shared his call to create an active transportation network in southeast.

I have worked on and critiqued multiple bikeways over the years and though a smaller bike project than many, I have a personal attachment to the NE 60th and Halsey Improvement project. This project is in my neighborhood of fifteen years and has its own history nearly as long.

That’s why it’s so important for me to get it right. Before I share my concerns on the project and feedback for how to make it better. Here’s a brief look in the rear-view mirror…[Read more…]

Guest Post: It’s time to make southeast Portland’s infrastructure gaps “SEAMless”

Tuesday, June 19th, 2018

SE Tolman at 51st in the Woodstock neighborhood.
(Photo: Terry Dublinksi-Milton)

This guest post is written by SE Uplift Neighborhood Coalition Co-Chair Terry Dublinski-Milton and Mt. Scott-Arleta Neighborhood Land Use & Transportation Chair Matchu Williams.

We have Southwest in Motion, Central City in Motion, Northwest in Motion and East Portland in Motion. It’s time for Southeast in Motion, or what we call Southeast in Active Motion, or SEAM.
[Read more…]

Guest article: The 20s “bikeway” project through the eyes of two 12-year-old girls

Tuesday, January 26th, 2016
Joey Harrington school bike safety event-26

How will the 20s Bikeway feel for Portland’s
target “design user” — a 12-year old girl?
(Photos: J.Maus/BikePortland)

This is a guest article by Terry Dublinski-Milton, who sits on the board of directors for the Southeast Uplift neighborhood coalition. It’s digested from an essay published Monday on the BikeLoudPDX website.


This winter, Portland will release the 20s Bikeway for contract bid with a design that City Hall will tout as a modern, much needed north-south bikeway.

Though this statement may technically be correct, my viewpoint is quite different.

“The 20s” is primarily a pedestrian safety project with secondary auto and bike capacity improvements. It needs to be labeled as a bikeway because the federal money that funded it requires it. I would more accurately describe it as a series of needed pedestrian improvements with small bikeway advancements connected citywide by sharrows.

Why do I say this?
[Read more…]