Sie sind auf Seite 1von 129

2nd Street

Two-Way Conversion
Community Meeting
Wayne Martin
City Engineer, City of Harrisburg
Background
1950
• Harrisburg reaches peak population of 90,000.
1951-1952
• Harvey Taylor Bridge built.
• Forster Street converted to six lanes between Midtown and
Downtown.
1955
• Nolan Ziegler elected Mayor.
Early 1956
• Harrisburg appoints first traffic engineer.
• City Streets are converted to one-way arterials .
Late 1956
• Residents begin complaining about “2nd Street Speedway.”
The City will buy properties and by November
clearing out will start. We are interested only if
proper ingress and egress is assured, so that our
people can benefit.”
- Mayor Nolan Ziegler
1960 1978
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 79,697. • Paul Doutrich, Jr. elected Mayor.
1960 1978
• Federal and state governments develop the River • 70 percent of residents favor ending one-way
Relief Route (Route 22/322). traffic flow on 2nd Street. Interstate 81 Projects to
construct portions of highways through Wildwood
1970
Park to relieve traffic congestion in the City.
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 68,061.
1978
1970s
• Harrisburg Coalition Against Ruining the
• River Relief Route will relieve traffic to the north Environment sues River Relief Route and I-81
and through traffic will no longer use Second Projects. Suit is settled and a realignment of the
Street allowing it to be converted back to two- two highways reduces impact on Wildwood Park.
way neighborhood street.
1978
1977
• Traffic Studies underway for Second Street two-
• Paul Doutrich, Jr. campaigns for Mayor. Pledges way. Traffic volumes on Second Street north of
to convert Second Street to two-way from Forster Street in 1978 were 9,700 ADT, predicted
Division Street at least Forster Street and perhaps to be 15,100 ADT by 2000.
as far as Market Square.”
1979
• Mayor Paul Doutrich, Jr. issues executive
order to convert Second Street to two-way.
PennDOT threatens to withhold federal
highway transportation dollars.
1980
• Harrisburg’s Population drops to 53,264.
1998
• Integrated Building Arts (IBA) completes
Feasibility Analysis: Converting Front Street
and Second Street to Two-Way Operation.
The analysis concludes that the “proposed
conversion of Front Street and Second
Street to two-way operation may have
merit.”
2013
• Harrisburg widens the North Seventh Street corridor between Reily Street and Maclay Street to
four lanes to handle traffic redirected from a Second Street two-way conversion.
2013
• Independent Mayor candidate Nevin Mindlin and Democratic candidate Eric Papenfuse begin
advocating the conversion of North Second Street during the Mayoral campaign.

It would make the neighborhoods more pedestrian-friendly and connect them to the river. It
would clearly make Harrisburg a more bikeable, walkable and livable city.
- Mayor Eric Papenfuse, June 30, 2013

2013
• Eric Papenfuse is elected Mayor and starts meeting with PennDOT officials on converting North
Second Street to two-way traffic.
2015
• PennDOT completes preliminary feasibility
study for converting 2nd Street between Forster
Street and Division Street from one-way to two-
way traffic flow. Sets conditions on the level of
study and redesign.
2017
• City Council approves funding the traffic study
and engineering planning to convert North
Second Street to two-way traffic flow.
2018
• PennDOT hosts open house on Interstate 83
widening, explains that I-83 widening is
important to City’s desire of a two-way Second
Street.
Larry Marcus
Introductions
David Levy
Agenda
6:00 pm Introductions and Background
6:15 pm Project Technical Considerations
6:45 pm Street Design Toolbox
7:00 pm Interactive Workshop
7:40 pm Group Presentations
7:55 pm Wrap-Up and Next Steps
8:00 pm End
Technical Considerations
Overview of Technical Considerations:
• If the street currently operates one-way becomes two-way:
1. What are the new travel patterns?
2. Is traffic diverted to other facilities?
3. How do the intersections operate?
1. What infrastructure is needed to support the conversion?
• How can the undesired effects of two-way streets be mitigated?
• What intersection configurations best support an improved multi-
modal environment?
Adam Vest
Study Intersections
• Primary Corridor is N. 2nd Street
• Modifications to N. 2nd Street
impact the Study Area
• Traffic Analysis within Study
Area
• 27 – signal controlled
intersections
• 6 – stop controlled intersections
Major Travel Trends
• Reviewed Daily & Peak Hour
Volumes
• Morning Commute
• N. Front St – heavy southbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate westbound
volumes
• Evening Commute
• N. 2nd St – heavy northbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate eastbound
volumes
Traffic Operations – Existing Conditions
• Most intersections operate at LOS C or better during the morning
and evening commutes
• Signalized 20-35 seconds of delay
• Unsignalized 15-25 seconds of delay
• Key Operational Issues
• Vehicles exceed available roadway capacity for a specific movement
• Delay exceeds…
• 50 seconds for unsignalized intersections
• 80 seconds for signalized intersections
• Queues
Traffic Operations – Key Intersections: Existing
Conditions
MORNING COMMUTE EVENING COMMUTE
• N. Front St/Division St • N. 2nd St/Division St
• N. Front St/Maclay St • N. 3rd St/Division St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St • N. 7th St/Division St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St • N. 6th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Reily St
• N. 7th St/Herr St
• N. Front St/Forster St
• N. 2nd St/Forster St
• N. 3rd St/Forster St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St
Crashes
• Crash data from 2015-2017
• 447 total crashes within study
area
• 202 crashes at study intersections
• 60% are angle crashes
• 3 fatalities (2 included pedestrians)
• High crash locations: >10 crashes
• Front St/Forster St – 34
• N. 3rd St/Forster St – 25
• N. 6th St/Maclay St – 17
• N. 7th St/Maclay St – 11
• N. 2nd St/Forster St – 10
Ped/Bicycle Crashes
• Crashes involved…
• 15 Bicyclists
• 27 Pedestrians
• Concentrated on the east side
of the study area
• Fatal Crashes
• N. 5th St/Emerald St (ped)
• N. 5th St/Maclay St (ped)
Vehicle Speeds on N. 2nd St
South of Schuylkill St South of Maclay St South of Verbeke St

• Speed > 25 mph = 93% • Speed > 25 mph = 81% • Speed > 25 mph = 67%
• 85% Speed = 38 mph • 85% Speed = 35 mph • 85% Speed = 33 mph
• Volume = 8,866 • Volume = 10,791 • Volume = 13,229
Traffic Diversion
• Conversion of N. 2nd St to two-
way traffic
• Between 50-70% of the volume
on N. 2nd St would likely divert
to other streets for 1-2 hours on
a typical weekday
• Most of the volumes shift to
adjacent and parallel streets to
the east
• Volumes also shift outside of the
study area
Street Design Toolbox
Broadway North of Times Square
Why Are Cities Changing?
Redefining Successful City Streets:
- Mobility (Congestion Relief)
- Safety
- Accessibility

….. By All Modes


Different Approach to Design

Click to add text


Interim Sidewalk Bulb Outs

Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: FHWA

Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Transverse Pavement Markings


Delineators and Color Paint Delineators, And Flex-Post Delineators
and Sand Color Paint or Epoxy MMA
Interim Median Islands

Photo Source: NACTO


Flex-Post Delineators,
Planters, and Pavement Markings
Pavement Markings
and Flex-Post Delineators
Sand Color Paint or Gravel Epoxy MMA
(Not Shown)
Bike Lanes and Parking

Photo Source: Google Earth Photo Source: Google Earth

Shared Lane with Bike Lane and Shared Lane Shared Lane
with Parallel Parking with Parallel Parking with Back-In Angle Parking
Location: Elizabethtown, PA Location: Lancaster, PA Location: Lancaster, PA
Safety & Mobility Balance
Focus on SPEED

Congestion relief perf measure:


good!

Safety performance measure:


life or death
Interactive Workshop
What is Your Vision
for 2 Street?
nd
Place these features on the maps
• Corner store/grocery store
• Restaurant/shop
• Workplace
• Park/green space
• Crosswalk improvement
• Intersection narrowing/widening
• Bike lane
• Slow down/speed up traffic
• Add/remove parking
• Other
Group Presentations
2 mins each
Wrap Up
What’s Next?
Thank You!
VisionZeroHBG.org
2nd Street
Two-Way Conversion
Community Meeting
Wayne Martin
City Engineer, City of Harrisburg
Background
1950
• Harrisburg reaches peak population of 90,000.
1951-1952
• Harvey Taylor Bridge built.
• Forster Street converted to six lanes between Midtown and
Downtown.
1955
• Nolan Ziegler elected Mayor.
Early 1956
• Harrisburg appoints first traffic engineer.
• City Streets are converted to one-way arterials .
Late 1956
• Residents begin complaining about “2nd Street Speedway.”
The City will buy properties and by November
clearing out will start. We are interested only if
proper ingress and egress is assured, so that our
people can benefit.”
- Mayor Nolan Ziegler
1960 1978
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 79,697. • Paul Doutrich, Jr. elected Mayor.
1960 1978
• Federal and state governments develop the River • 70 percent of residents favor ending one-way
Relief Route (Route 22/322). traffic flow on 2nd Street. Interstate 81 Projects to
construct portions of highways through Wildwood
1970
Park to relieve traffic congestion in the City.
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 68,061.
1978
1970s
• Harrisburg Coalition Against Ruining the
• River Relief Route will relieve traffic to the north Environment sues River Relief Route and I-81
and through traffic will no longer use Second Projects. Suit is settled and a realignment of the
Street allowing it to be converted back to two- two highways reduces impact on Wildwood Park.
way neighborhood street.
1978
1977
• Traffic Studies underway for Second Street two-
• Paul Doutrich, Jr. campaigns for Mayor. Pledges way. Traffic volumes on Second Street north of
to convert Second Street to two-way from Forster Street in 1978 were 9,700 ADT, predicted
Division Street at least Forster Street and perhaps to be 15,100 ADT by 2000.
as far as Market Square.”
1979
• Mayor Paul Doutrich, Jr. issues executive
order to convert Second Street to two-way.
PennDOT threatens to withhold federal
highway transportation dollars.
1980
• Harrisburg’s Population drops to 53,264.
1998
• Integrated Building Arts (IBA) completes
Feasibility Analysis: Converting Front Street
and Second Street to Two-Way Operation.
The analysis concludes that the “proposed
conversion of Front Street and Second
Street to two-way operation may have
merit.”
2013
• Harrisburg widens the North Seventh Street corridor between Reily Street and Maclay Street to
four lanes to handle traffic redirected from a Second Street two-way conversion.
2013
• Independent Mayor candidate Nevin Mindlin and Democratic candidate Eric Papenfuse begin
advocating the conversion of North Second Street during the Mayoral campaign.

It would make the neighborhoods more pedestrian-friendly and connect them to the river. It
would clearly make Harrisburg a more bikeable, walkable and livable city.
- Mayor Eric Papenfuse, June 30, 2013

2013
• Eric Papenfuse is elected Mayor and starts meeting with PennDOT officials on converting North
Second Street to two-way traffic.
2015
• PennDOT completes preliminary feasibility
study for converting 2nd Street between Forster
Street and Division Street from one-way to two-
way traffic flow. Sets conditions on the level of
study and redesign.
2017
• City Council approves funding the traffic study
and engineering planning to convert North
Second Street to two-way traffic flow.
2018
• PennDOT hosts open house on Interstate 83
widening, explains that I-83 widening is
important to City’s desire of a two-way Second
Street.
Larry Marcus
Introductions
David Levy
Agenda
6:00 pm Introductions and Background
6:15 pm Project Technical Considerations
6:45 pm Street Design Toolbox
7:00 pm Interactive Workshop
7:40 pm Group Presentations
7:55 pm Wrap-Up and Next Steps
8:00 pm End
Technical Considerations
Overview of Technical Considerations:
• If the street currently operates one-way becomes two-way:
1. What are the new travel patterns?
2. Is traffic diverted to other facilities?
3. How do the intersections operate?
1. What infrastructure is needed to support the conversion?
• How can the undesired effects of two-way streets be mitigated?
• What intersection configurations best support an improved multi-
modal environment?
Adam Vest
Study Intersections
• Primary Corridor is N. 2nd Street
• Modifications to N. 2nd Street
impact the Study Area
• Traffic Analysis within Study
Area
• 27 – signal controlled
intersections
• 6 – stop controlled intersections
Major Travel Trends
• Reviewed Daily & Peak Hour
Volumes
• Morning Commute
• N. Front St – heavy southbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate westbound
volumes
• Evening Commute
• N. 2nd St – heavy northbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate eastbound
volumes
Traffic Operations – Existing Conditions
• Most intersections operate at LOS C or better during the morning
and evening commutes
• Signalized 20-35 seconds of delay
• Unsignalized 15-25 seconds of delay
• Key Operational Issues
• Vehicles exceed available roadway capacity for a specific movement
• Delay exceeds…
• 50 seconds for unsignalized intersections
• 80 seconds for signalized intersections
• Queues
Traffic Operations – Key Intersections: Existing
Conditions
MORNING COMMUTE EVENING COMMUTE
• N. Front St/Division St • N. 2nd St/Division St
• N. Front St/Maclay St • N. 3rd St/Division St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St • N. 7th St/Division St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St • N. 6th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Reily St
• N. 7th St/Herr St
• N. Front St/Forster St
• N. 2nd St/Forster St
• N. 3rd St/Forster St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St
Crashes
• Crash data from 2015-2017
• 447 total crashes within study
area
• 202 crashes at study intersections
• 60% are angle crashes
• 3 fatalities (2 included pedestrians)
• High crash locations: >10 crashes
• Front St/Forster St – 34
• N. 3rd St/Forster St – 25
• N. 6th St/Maclay St – 17
• N. 7th St/Maclay St – 11
• N. 2nd St/Forster St – 10
Ped/Bicycle Crashes
• Crashes involved…
• 15 Bicyclists
• 27 Pedestrians
• Concentrated on the east side
of the study area
• Fatal Crashes
• N. 5th St/Emerald St (ped)
• N. 5th St/Maclay St (ped)
Vehicle Speeds on N. 2nd St
South of Schuylkill St South of Maclay St South of Verbeke St

• Speed > 25 mph = 93% • Speed > 25 mph = 81% • Speed > 25 mph = 67%
• 85% Speed = 38 mph • 85% Speed = 35 mph • 85% Speed = 33 mph
• Volume = 8,866 • Volume = 10,791 • Volume = 13,229
Traffic Diversion
• Conversion of N. 2nd St to two-
way traffic
• Between 50-70% of the volume
on N. 2nd St would likely divert
to other streets for 1-2 hours on
a typical weekday
• Most of the volumes shift to
adjacent and parallel streets to
the east
• Volumes also shift outside of the
study area
Street Design Toolbox
Broadway North of Times Square
Why Are Cities Changing?
Redefining Successful City Streets:
- Mobility (Congestion Relief)
- Safety
- Accessibility

….. By All Modes


Different Approach to Design

Click to add text


Interim Sidewalk Bulb Outs

Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: FHWA

Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Transverse Pavement Markings


Delineators and Color Paint Delineators, And Flex-Post Delineators
and Sand Color Paint or Epoxy MMA
Interim Median Islands

Photo Source: NACTO


Flex-Post Delineators,
Planters, and Pavement Markings
Pavement Markings
and Flex-Post Delineators
Sand Color Paint or Gravel Epoxy MMA
(Not Shown)
Bike Lanes and Parking

Photo Source: Google Earth Photo Source: Google Earth

Shared Lane with Bike Lane and Shared Lane Shared Lane
with Parallel Parking with Parallel Parking with Back-In Angle Parking
Location: Elizabethtown, PA Location: Lancaster, PA Location: Lancaster, PA
Safety & Mobility Balance
Focus on SPEED

Congestion relief perf measure:


good!

Safety performance measure:


life or death
Interactive Workshop
What is Your Vision
for 2 Street?
nd
Place these features on the maps
• Corner store/grocery store
• Restaurant/shop
• Workplace
• Park/green space
• Crosswalk improvement
• Intersection narrowing/widening
• Bike lane
• Slow down/speed up traffic
• Add/remove parking
• Other
Group Presentations
2 mins each
Wrap Up
What’s Next?
Thank You!
VisionZeroHBG.org
2nd Street
Two-Way Conversion
Community Meeting
Wayne Martin
City Engineer, City of Harrisburg
Background
1950
• Harrisburg reaches peak population of 90,000.
1951-1952
• Harvey Taylor Bridge built.
• Forster Street converted to six lanes between Midtown and
Downtown.
1955
• Nolan Ziegler elected Mayor.
Early 1956
• Harrisburg appoints first traffic engineer.
• City Streets are converted to one-way arterials .
Late 1956
• Residents begin complaining about “2nd Street Speedway.”
The City will buy properties and by November
clearing out will start. We are interested only if
proper ingress and egress is assured, so that our
people can benefit.”
- Mayor Nolan Ziegler
1960 1978
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 79,697. • Paul Doutrich, Jr. elected Mayor.
1960 1978
• Federal and state governments develop the River • 70 percent of residents favor ending one-way
Relief Route (Route 22/322). traffic flow on 2nd Street. Interstate 81 Projects to
construct portions of highways through Wildwood
1970
Park to relieve traffic congestion in the City.
• Harrisburg’s population declines to 68,061.
1978
1970s
• Harrisburg Coalition Against Ruining the
• River Relief Route will relieve traffic to the north Environment sues River Relief Route and I-81
and through traffic will no longer use Second Projects. Suit is settled and a realignment of the
Street allowing it to be converted back to two- two highways reduces impact on Wildwood Park.
way neighborhood street.
1978
1977
• Traffic Studies underway for Second Street two-
• Paul Doutrich, Jr. campaigns for Mayor. Pledges way. Traffic volumes on Second Street north of
to convert Second Street to two-way from Forster Street in 1978 were 9,700 ADT, predicted
Division Street at least Forster Street and perhaps to be 15,100 ADT by 2000.
as far as Market Square.”
1979
• Mayor Paul Doutrich, Jr. issues executive
order to convert Second Street to two-way.
PennDOT threatens to withhold federal
highway transportation dollars.
1980
• Harrisburg’s Population drops to 53,264.
1998
• Integrated Building Arts (IBA) completes
Feasibility Analysis: Converting Front Street
and Second Street to Two-Way Operation.
The analysis concludes that the “proposed
conversion of Front Street and Second
Street to two-way operation may have
merit.”
2013
• Harrisburg widens the North Seventh Street corridor between Reily Street and Maclay Street to
four lanes to handle traffic redirected from a Second Street two-way conversion.
2013
• Independent Mayor candidate Nevin Mindlin and Democratic candidate Eric Papenfuse begin
advocating the conversion of North Second Street during the Mayoral campaign.

It would make the neighborhoods more pedestrian-friendly and connect them to the river. It
would clearly make Harrisburg a more bikeable, walkable and livable city.
- Mayor Eric Papenfuse, June 30, 2013

2013
• Eric Papenfuse is elected Mayor and starts meeting with PennDOT officials on converting North
Second Street to two-way traffic.
2015
• PennDOT completes preliminary feasibility
study for converting 2nd Street between Forster
Street and Division Street from one-way to two-
way traffic flow. Sets conditions on the level of
study and redesign.
2017
• City Council approves funding the traffic study
and engineering planning to convert North
Second Street to two-way traffic flow.
2018
• PennDOT hosts open house on Interstate 83
widening, explains that I-83 widening is
important to City’s desire of a two-way Second
Street.
Larry Marcus
Introductions
David Levy
Agenda
6:00 pm Introductions and Background
6:15 pm Project Technical Considerations
6:45 pm Street Design Toolbox
7:00 pm Interactive Workshop
7:40 pm Group Presentations
7:55 pm Wrap-Up and Next Steps
8:00 pm End
Technical Considerations
Overview of Technical Considerations:
• If the street currently operates one-way becomes two-way:
1. What are the new travel patterns?
2. Is traffic diverted to other facilities?
3. How do the intersections operate?
1. What infrastructure is needed to support the conversion?
• How can the undesired effects of two-way streets be mitigated?
• What intersection configurations best support an improved multi-
modal environment?
Adam Vest
Study Intersections
• Primary Corridor is N. 2nd Street
• Modifications to N. 2nd Street
impact the Study Area
• Traffic Analysis within Study
Area
• 27 – signal controlled
intersections
• 6 – stop controlled intersections
Major Travel Trends
• Reviewed Daily & Peak Hour
Volumes
• Morning Commute
• N. Front St – heavy southbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate westbound
volumes
• Evening Commute
• N. 2nd St – heavy northbound
volumes
• Maclay St – moderate eastbound
volumes
Traffic Operations – Existing Conditions
• Most intersections operate at LOS C or better during the morning
and evening commutes
• Signalized 20-35 seconds of delay
• Unsignalized 15-25 seconds of delay
• Key Operational Issues
• Vehicles exceed available roadway capacity for a specific movement
• Delay exceeds…
• 50 seconds for unsignalized intersections
• 80 seconds for signalized intersections
• Queues
Traffic Operations – Key Intersections: Existing
Conditions
MORNING COMMUTE EVENING COMMUTE
• N. Front St/Division St • N. 2nd St/Division St
• N. Front St/Maclay St • N. 3rd St/Division St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St • N. 7th St/Division St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St • N. 6th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Maclay St
• N. 7th St/Reily St
• N. 7th St/Herr St
• N. Front St/Forster St
• N. 2nd St/Forster St
• N. 3rd St/Forster St
• Commonwealth Ave/Forster St
Crashes
• Crash data from 2015-2017
• 447 total crashes within study
area
• 202 crashes at study intersections
• 60% are angle crashes
• 3 fatalities (2 included pedestrians)
• High crash locations: >10 crashes
• Front St/Forster St – 34
• N. 3rd St/Forster St – 25
• N. 6th St/Maclay St – 17
• N. 7th St/Maclay St – 11
• N. 2nd St/Forster St – 10
Ped/Bicycle Crashes
• Crashes involved…
• 15 Bicyclists
• 27 Pedestrians
• Concentrated on the east side
of the study area
• Fatal Crashes
• N. 5th St/Emerald St (ped)
• N. 5th St/Maclay St (ped)
Vehicle Speeds on N. 2nd St
South of Schuylkill St South of Maclay St South of Verbeke St

• Speed > 25 mph = 93% • Speed > 25 mph = 81% • Speed > 25 mph = 67%
• 85% Speed = 38 mph • 85% Speed = 35 mph • 85% Speed = 33 mph
• Volume = 8,866 • Volume = 10,791 • Volume = 13,229
Traffic Diversion
• Conversion of N. 2nd St to two-
way traffic
• Between 50-70% of the volume
on N. 2nd St would likely divert
to other streets for 1-2 hours on
a typical weekday
• Most of the volumes shift to
adjacent and parallel streets to
the east
• Volumes also shift outside of the
study area
Street Design Toolbox
Broadway North of Times Square
Why Are Cities Changing?
Redefining Successful City Streets:
- Mobility (Congestion Relief)
- Safety
- Accessibility

….. By All Modes


Different Approach to Design

Click to add text


Interim Sidewalk Bulb Outs

Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: NACTO Photo Source: FHWA

Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Pavement Markings, Flex-Post Transverse Pavement Markings


Delineators and Color Paint Delineators, And Flex-Post Delineators
and Sand Color Paint or Epoxy MMA
Interim Median Islands

Photo Source: NACTO


Flex-Post Delineators,
Planters, and Pavement Markings
Pavement Markings
and Flex-Post Delineators
Sand Color Paint or Gravel Epoxy MMA
(Not Shown)
Bike Lanes and Parking

Photo Source: Google Earth Photo Source: Google Earth

Shared Lane with Bike Lane and Shared Lane Shared Lane
with Parallel Parking with Parallel Parking with Back-In Angle Parking
Location: Elizabethtown, PA Location: Lancaster, PA Location: Lancaster, PA
Safety & Mobility Balance
Focus on SPEED

Congestion relief perf measure:


good!

Safety performance measure:


life or death
Interactive Workshop
What is Your Vision
for 2 Street?
nd
Place these features on the maps
• Corner store/grocery store
• Restaurant/shop
• Workplace
• Park/green space
• Crosswalk improvement
• Intersection narrowing/widening
• Bike lane
• Slow down/speed up traffic
• Add/remove parking
• Other
Group Presentations
2 mins each
Wrap Up
What’s Next?
Thank You!
VisionZeroHBG.org