Disassembling the idea that the vibrancy of towns and cities depends on free flowing traffic.
Article 1: Continuous footway. Side-road crossings. Simplicity and clarity. Getting it right. Getting it wrong.
Are you trying to change the world? Here are some key ideas about how to go about it.
I wrote down what I do to stay safe when cycling on snow – as a reminder that bicycles work on snow.
What I say when I encounter conversations about conflict on shared walking/cycling spaces.
PART 3. Comparing typical street design in the Netherlands and Denmark, and comparing these to UK designs.
PART 2. Comparing typical street design in the Netherlands and Denmark, and comparing these to UK designs.
PART 1: Comparing typical street design in the Netherlands and Denmark, and comparing these to UK designs
Why did nobody tell me to look out for these amazing things when first visiting the Netherlands?
The 2016 ‘Stats 19’ data for injuries and deaths on the roads of Great Britain has been released today (29…
This post provides images of how cycling interacts with Copenhagen bus stops.
This image attracted attention when I tweeted it, so here are a few more, and some explanation.
What is ‘the system’ and how should we think about changing it?
What will an organisation or effort look like if we remember we’re up against an adaptive challenge?
Why it’s useful to distinguish between ‘adaptive’ and ‘technical’ change/challenges.
You don’t win a chess match by sticking to a simple plan of exact moves, written before the game.
So you think that getting people onto bicycles, walking, public transport, and out of their cars is going to be easy?
Is this intervention, at this point, doing more good than harm, or more harm than good?
It’s not you it’s me. I’m sorry. I know I said I loved you…