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Access To Evidence (351)

Our panel of experts has reviewed the evidence on 22 areas of sustainable urban mobility. Select your topic of interest in the box above to see the material available and then click through to access the evidence. Some material is located on subscription or pay-per-view websites, but you should expect to reach an abstract describing the content. Where available, free to access versions have been chosen.

For those people who do not have access to subscription sites hosting academic material, we would suggest visiting the http://scholar.google.co.uk/ website (or variant for your country), and searching for a particular article(s). This will sometimes provide a link to a pre-publication copy, or institutional copy of the same material.

While these links all worked when the database was created we cannot guarantee they will always work. In some cases links may bring you to a website where you will have to do a search for the material.

The impact of a local promotional campaign around a newly constructed Rail Trail in western Sydney, Australia, was assessed to evaluate whether a series of environmental changes had promoted physical activity.

Walking and cycling bring health and environmental benefits, but there is little robust evidence that changing the built environment promotes these activities in populations. This study evaluated the effects of new transport infrastructure on active commuting and physical activity.

Evaluation of the effects of providing new high-quality, traffic-free routes for walking and cycling through the UK i-Connect programme on overall levels of walking, cycling, and physical activity.

Article demonstrating that community-based social marketing techniques can be successfully used to affect people's transportation awareness and behavior, as deployed in Washington State's King County Metro Transit's In Motion program.

Conference paper reporting on a study to determine the benefits of the Corporate Pass Program to the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA) in Boston (USA). Although the Corporate Pass Program accounted for 27% of the MBTA’s annual fare revenue at the time of the study, the benefits of the program had not recently been quantified.

This study examined the history, current situation, and characteristics of mobility management (MM) in Japan and quantitatively analyzed the effectiveness of MM in Japan by extending a previous meta-analysis to include data until 2003.  

This paper reviews the literature on travel feedback programs (TFPs). These constitute soft measures designed to change travel behaviour, mainly from automobile to non-automobile travel, in mobility management.

This paper evaluates how important the ‘access-to-the-station’ part of a rail journey is to passengers in their overall satisfaction with the rail journey, as well as investigating the balance between characteristics of the service, the access to it and the population served in determining rail use in different parts of the rail network. The analysis is carried out for the Netherlands.

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Do The Right Mix

Sustainable urban mobility

do the right mix

Project Partners

  • bristol
  • 20160522 Arcadis
  • cts
  • erasmus
  • interactions
  • luxmobility
  • ui
  • 20160522 Wuppertal

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