In Wisconsin, a collaboration between BCycle and the Madison Public Library Foundation gives residents temporary access to a bike share membership.
In Belmont Cragin, the Northwest Center played an integral role in bringing Divvy stations to the Chicago neighborhood and ensuring residents use them.
Vivian Ortiz has a passion for getting Black, Latino, and older women bicycling — and for transforming the infrastructure that allows them to do so comfortably.
A $1 million National Science Foundation grantee aims to bring safety in numbers to underserved bike commuters, creating communal art in the process.
Are you or someone you know working to make bicycling better in your community? PeopleForBikes wants to hear from you.
In Raleigh, North Carolina, the advocacy organization Oaks and Spokes helped increase bike share representation amongst riders 55+ by nearly 200%.
In cooperation with city officials and community-based organizations, Fort Smith academics are creating a bike share system that serves low-income residents and establishes best practices for equity.
In Columbus, Ohio, CoGo bike share takes a multifaceted approach to community engagement.
A $1 million grant will help bring bike share, e-scooters, free WiFI, a mobile health clinic and a food pantry to a neighborhood that’s 70% Latino and 42% transit-dependent.
Options range from donating an old fleet to creating new community programming — we examine two different tactics in Portland, Oregon, and Memphis, Tennessee.