Finally, Geller flipped to a new page in his presentation and showed his audience a map that, for a moment, seemed to leave them quiet.
For the most vocal business owners along 28th Avenue’s commercial strip, the mystery of the moment seems to be: why can’t people on bikes just take 30th instead?
Buried in Portland’s new application for $2.5 million to expand its proposed bike sharing system into Portland’s eastside neighborhoods is a bit of analysis worth noting.
If there’s one thing this project doesn’t have, it’s consensus – not among the bike community (whatever that is) and not among the business community (whatever that is).
One of the most important bike-related projects in the city right now is at that wonderful point in its life cycle where interesting ideas have a chance to take root.
PBOT will have to be “creative” if they want to create high quality bicycling conditions on NE/SE 28th as part of their 20’s Bikeway Project.(Photos © J. Maus/BikePortland) PBOT’s Rich Newlands at the Bicycle Advisory Committee meeting Tuesday. The Bureau of Transportation is off and running on their effort to plan the 20’s Bikeway Project. … Read more
One of the big annoyances of getting around Portland’s east side is the shortage of good ways to get north or south. A project that could become Portland’s best such link for bikes is about to kick off.
Riding on NE 28th: A lot of people do it, but it could be a lot nicer.(Photo © J. Maus/BikePortland) A City of Portland paving project (yes, they still do them) on NE 28th Avenue has spurred a discussion among local activists about how to improve bike access on a busy segment of the street. … Read more
Bike boulevard infrastructure, like this bike turn median in Southeast Portland, will get a major funding boost thanks to a Metro committee.(Photo © J. Maus) Yesterday was a big day for Metro and for non-motorized transportation advocates around the region. Between decisions on how to spend funds from the federal stimulus package (I’ll report on … Read more