I’ve been a bit quiet on the blog lately: partly due to some exciting news that has also meant lots of stuff to organise! As some may have seen, I’ve recently been awarded over £500,000 over three years by the Quintin Hogg Trust to set up the Active Travel Academy … Continue reading
Note (5th March) – the survey has now closed and I’m analysing the data. Thanks very much to all who filled in and/or shared the survey link. Updates to follow. This post discusses why I’ve set up this pilot project, and what I hope to achieve. So I finished the … Continue reading
We have a London Cycle Network. But how much of it is actually cycleable? Scrap that, how much of the entire London street network is cycleable? This is something I’ve been thinking about for a while. I’d love to have a map of the whole of London’s street network (plus … Continue reading
I will be presenting at a number of events on planning for inclusive cycling (including a number of invited conference talks and a seminar to DfT analysts). Pulling together some slides and pictures for these, I happened to find a table I’d created that didn’t quite make it into the … Continue reading
The Children and Cycling survey has just closed after two months. As far as I know, it’s the first detailed piece of research specifically looking at how adults’ preferences for cycling environments change when children are involved – including where children are cycling with adults, carried on bikes, or cycling … Continue reading
I’m running an online survey on people’s views about cycling with or without children. Can you spare ten minutes to help? About the Research This research project aims to help policy-makers and planners learn more about building cycle routes suitable for a range of ages. We are doing this through … Continue reading
A short video with some reflections on the Modelling on the Move ESRC seminar series, which I led between December 2013 and January 2014.
When I see children cycling in London (or elsewhere in the UK), they’re almost always on the pavement – except when we have our monthly Play Streets. The Play Streets represent an inversion of the norm: cars are (politely) excluded or – if resident – slowed to walking pace, while … Continue reading