The Northern California town’s new bike share system is first and foremost geared towards low-income residents living downtown.
Cincy Red Bike partnered with Shelterhouse, a local community organization for the unhoused. The resulting station is among the system’s most used.
Nonprofit community-based organizations, cities, or bike share operators should submit a proposal for grants ranging from $10,000–$25,000 by March 31, 2023.
A unique partnership between the city’s transportation department and the Outdoors For All Foundation has allowed more differently-abled riders to experience bicycling.
Through Mardi Gras Day, Blue Bikes riders should be on the lookout for “Blue Baby,” which could earn them up to 12 months of free rides.
In the Village of Ossining, electric bikes are being deployed to create a barrier-free network that includes bike share, lending libraries, and a lease-to-own scheme.
Two years in, our five living labs have made considerable progress on their respective projects, continuing to engage underserved communities around bike share.
We culled projects from grantees and systems across the U.S. to highlight ways to make shared micromobility more equitable.
As its system grows, Ohio’s Link Dayton Bike Share has been conducting outreach and gathering input from residents in historically redlined areas.
A new Community Day celebration helped build camaraderie for the new POGOH system and shine a light on its low-income Mobility Justice Pass program.