Quickbuild is a streamlined approval process to quickly implement bike lanes and street changes. It grew out of small scale tactical urbanism, activist do it yourself street adaptations. Changes are able to happen in months rather than years and are considerably more affordable.
Quickbuild has been used around the country including in New York, Seattle and San Francisco. Quickbuild is easy to implement in places such as San Francisco that already have a ‘Transit First’ policy. It reworks street functions by using things such as bendable posts, paint, plastic, or temporary islands to create protected bike lanes.
The Quickbuild process can help build a bike infrastructure quickly, as well as walkways. It can help shift traffic areas away from single occupancy use to multi modal use and safer transportation for all needs.
Joe Fitzgerald Rodriguez, San Francisco Examiner Proposal could cut as much as three months off time needed to implement projects San Francisco may soon tear up the red tape delaying the construction of some protected bike lanes. While some street ... Read More
Michael Anderson, Streetsblog USA f you’d like to cut the project time of a new protected bike lane by 90 percent and the cost by 75 percent, Mike Sallaberry has some advice. A senior transportation engineer for the San Francisco ... Read More
Michael Anderson, People for Bikes.org Putting protected bike lanes on both sides of a street can cost $1 million per mile. The country’s most physically beautiful protected bike lane network, the Indianapolis Cultural Trail, cost several million dollars per mile ... Read More
Josh Cohen, Next City Late last month, the Seattle Department of Transportation began upgrading the Second Avenue “pilot” protected bike lane by replacing plastic bollards with planters, installing new traffic signals and raising the pavement at busy driveway crossings. Unlike ... Read More