These six projects will reach and engage traditionally underserved populations through shared micromobility.
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.
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.
Bublr’s B3 Workforce Development Program is a six-month track offering Milwaukee-area young adults a career in bikes.
Building inclusive bicycling ecosystems means working from the inside out. Two nonprofits — the Northwest Center and Outride — are committed to doing just that.
The Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky-based bike share system is partnering with community organizations to host weekly youth rides.
Teenager Zair Menjivar, from the Belmont Cragin neighborhood, is the youngest person to receive the Mayoral Medal of Honor.
The Indiana Pacers bike share system used mini-grant funding to empower local youth and draw in more riders.
This is the fourth article in a series profiling our five Living Labs, all of which are focused on bettering bike share in historically marginalized communities.