The program — a partnership between The Street Trust and the City of Portland — encourages residents living with low incomes to use bike share for free.
In operation since 2017, Biketown’s adaptive program was designed with — and has continued to grow as a result of — extensive community input.
This comprehensive NABSA toolkit offers guidance on fostering a workplace culture ingrained with the values of diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging.
Researchers from Monash University studied users of Lime Access — an affordability program offered by shared micromobility company Lime — in Australia, New Zealand, and the U.S.
This comprehensive guide offers best practices for fostering a workplace culture ingrained with the values of diversity, equity, inclusion, and belonging. Sections of the toolkit include: Recruitment and Outreach Hiring Retention Leadership Accountability Workplace Culture Professional Development Tracking
Researchers surveyed Lime riders in a dozen cities across three countries: Australia, New Zealand, and the United States. By assessing the usage patterns and personal characteristics of both Lime Access and non-Access riders, researchers compared the two groups to identify
The Divvy bike share system partners with the nonprofit Adaptive Adventures to ensure people of all abilities are able to ride.
In order to expand ridership amongst low-income residents, Bikeshare Hawaii has revamped the marketing and application process for its discounted membership program.
The City’s Department of Transportation has partnered with local nonprofits and community organizations to effectively reach transportation-insecure communities.
As part of an ongoing series, we’re spotlighting underrepresented voices in shared micromobility in order to encourage more diversity and representation in the field.