International support cannot be haphazardly deployed; for partnerships to succeed, a cooperative platform with comprehensive concepts and tools is essential. Lecture by Gerd-Axel Ahrens, professor at Dresden University. A slide behind him suggests that in the future, it is important to ensure that economic growth does not lead to a proportional increase in the volume of transportation, and this is one of the most difficult challenges. The cycling portal is funded from resources for the implementation of the National Cycling Plan. CIVITAS PROSPERITY has released new interviews with SUMP ambassadors who describe the measures they have developed to implement exemplary sustainable urban management plans.
The TDP should not be created in relation to transport planning alone. In view of the circumstances and challenges described above, it is vitally important to draw upon a wide range of specialist and expert knowledge from various professional and social fields, in addition to building on well-informed project co-ordination, with a propensity to compromise.
UITP has a long history to its name, and is the only worldwide network to bring together all public transport stakeholders and all sustainable transport modes. Central Meetbike is encouraging the development of sustainable transport policies in Central European countries by supporting the establishment of integrated cycling strategies.
The Deputy Mayor of the City of Paris talks about the sustainable urban mobility policy of his city. 16% of all trips are made by bike in Dresden, which is the double the share cycling had 10 years ago. To further increase the use of bicycles in transport, the city is working on a number of local and European projects, incl. Central MeetBike. Paris’ Deputy Mayor Christophe Najdovski talks about the sustainable urban mobility policy of his city.
Rehana Moosajee gave the keynote speech; as a former mayoral committee member for transport in Johannesburg, South Africa, she focused on experiences and challenges from emerging countries and the role of international cooperation in sustainable mobility. It is important to understand that a car not only generates emissions, but also produces dust and occupy the space, so it is important not only to replace the type of fuel but also to reduce the number of cars in urban mobility. Polona DemÅ¡ar MitroviÄ‡ is from the Slovenian Ministry of Infrastructure and talks about the planning and implementation of developing an updated SUMP supporting programme – a measure that is currently underway. The project achieved this aim by changing attitudes about transport planning and informing politicians and officials about new strategies, particularly those used in Germany to promote cycling. It demonstrated that taking a comprehensive spatial approach, which allows safe movement of all modes of transport, is feasible and cost effective.
Its purpose is to improve residentsâ€™ mobility and support the cityâ€™s economy. Both these aims require a free choice of transport mode.
Juan Carlos Escudero, the Head of Information and Innovation for Urban Sustainability Unit of the City of Vitoria Gasteiz in Spain explains the corner stones of their SUMP. The mobility planner gives insight on what the city did to win the 2018 European Mobility Award for small municipalities. Passenger transport may be public, where operators provide scheduled services, or private.
Moosajee highlighted the potential of international cooperation through the GPSM and also outlined the possible obstacles. The need for sustainable mobility solutions in developing and emerging countries is obvious.
The duty to strive towards achieving equal living conditions is also established in thnstitution of the Free state of Saxony. Both are essential guidelines for modern and future transport development. Transport is not an end In itself!