New reports reflect the value of safer infrastructure, safety awareness and education for schools nationwide, and the importance of SRTS programming in active travel.
Grants award funding to 25 U.S. schools, municipalities and organizations to support bicycle and helmets safety for children.
Youth engagement theory and application can be daunting, but this webinar will discuss practical application of youth engagement theories in school-based SRTS programs.
This brief describes how integrating SRTS into comprehensive planning can help define the local government’s role in supporting safe walking and bicycling to school.
Students, parents and community members in every state demonstrate the benefits walking and bicycling to school can play in improving health, safety and community life
The National Center for Safe Routes to School and Schwinn’s Helmets on Heads program are now accepting applications for 25 mini-grants of $1,000 each.
In 2012, the MAP-21 transportation legislation made changes to the Federal Safe Routes to School program that added a required state or local match of up to 20 percent of project costs.
Learn how integrating SRTS considerations into comprehensive planning can help define the local government’s role in supporting safe walking and bicycling to school.
Registration is now open for the 18th Walk to School Day on October 8, 2014. This event is a part of an international effort to celebrate the many benefits of walking and bicycling to school.
In all, 2,222 schools registered Bike to School Day events –a 30% percent increase from last year, setting yet another National Bike to School Day record
Colleen V. Oliver
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Plan events atwww.walkbiketoschool.org
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Maintained by the National Center for Safe Routes to School of the University of North Carolina Highway Safety Research Center . Funding provided by the U.S. Department of Transportation.
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