Win a $50 Gift Card To The Common – Ends July 16

Bike downtown and take a picture of you and/or your friends on or near the downtown bike grid.

Twitter: Attach your picture to a post, add the hashtag #p4pcontest with your comment or caption, and tag @thecommonyeg (and @RevCycleYEG for the grand prize)

Facebook: Attach your picture to a public post, add the hashtag #p4pcontest, add your comment or caption, then tag @thecommonyeg (and  @RevCycleYEG for the grand prize)

Prize: $50 gift card to The Common (no minors please)

thecommon

Contest Entries So Far:

Photo Contest Week 1 – Ends July 7

Downtown Edmonton has amazing parks and hidden outdoor spots! Did you know Craft Beer Market has a rooftop patio?

Bike downtown and take a picture of you and/or your friends at a favorite outdoor spot on or near the downtown bike grid. Then enter the contest on Twitter and/or Facebook:

Twitter: Attach your picture to a post, add the hashtag #p4pcontest with your comment or caption, and tag @craftbeeryeg (and @RevCycleYEG for the grand prize)

Facebook: Attach your picture to a public post, add the hashtag #p4pcontest, add your comment or caption, then tag @CraftBeerMarketEdmonton (and  @RevCycleYEG for the grand prize)

Prize: Brunch for two at Craft Beer Market (Minors allowed until 9pm).

craft-beer-logo

Contest Entries So Far:

 

Visit Us on August 26 and Enter the Contest

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Come and help Paths for People celebrate the Downtown Bike Grid! (event details)

On August 26 we’ll have a booth where you can visit us and learn about how our partnership with the city and Stantec brought about the bike grid right in the heart of downtown Edmonton.

We’ll be drawing for this amazing bike at the end of the day. Join our newsletter to enter the draw!

revolution-bike

Win this grand prize – valued at $920 and generously donated by Revolution Cycle

Come To Our Fundraiser – June 28 On The Downtown Bike Grid

Situation Brewing has generously donated a keg of their delicious local craft beer to our fundraiser.

Your $25 ticket will support Paths for People, get you a pint from the Situation keg (or a non-alcoholic drink if you prefer), snacks from District Cafe, , and a few hours to enjoy the District patio and gaze over the beauty of the downtown bike grid (which begins opening tomorrow!).

We’d love to meet you, please consider joining me and the Paths for People board for our fundraiser.

Hope to see you there!

Conrad Nobert, Vice-Chair, Paths for People

Many thanks to:

DB

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Edmonton must change its multi-use trail policies in the name of safety

Paths for People has released a report on the design and construction of multi-use trails in Edmonton, and it is calling on the City of Edmonton to redesign the way it builds multi-use trails, in order to increase safety and decrease the conflicts that users are reporting.

“Edmonton has squeezed cyclists, pedestrians and others onto what are often narrow multi-use trails for decades,” said Conrad Nobert, vice-chair of Paths for People. “But as the number of people using this active transportation infrastructure increases, their differing speeds, habits and abilities are creating conflict. People increasingly report problems. Rather than blame users, it’s time we designed better infrastructure.”

More people are following the city’s push for us to get around using active transportation and limit our reliance on private automobiles. But as demand for space to do this grows, Paths for People has found these people are increasingly coming into conflict on the 160 kilometres of paved multi-use trails that form Edmonton’s network. Users strolling two-abreast, owners letting their dogs off leashes and families out with their young children on bicycles are increasingly vying for space with cyclist commuters and others who are traveling at higher speeds.

Paths for People has published a draft policy to serve as a guidelines for the City of Edmonton to use to rethink its policies governing trail design. Detailed research shows many other Canadian jurisdictions are seeing growing user conflict on their multi-use trails, and several are responding by creating better design guidelines for these trails in the future. The City of Edmonton’s own policies commit it to adopting such best practices in trail design, but it currently is not doing so.

CONTACT: Conrad Nobert, Vice-Chair, Paths for People –  conrad@pathsforpeople.org

REPORT:

The report, “Towards a better policy for multi-use trails or pathways in Edmonton”, as well as policy recommendations, can be downloaded from the Paths for People website.

 

ABOUT:

Paths for People is is a non-profit organization of volunteers that is committed to strengthening the voices of Edmontonians in support of creating a walkable and bikable city. The group collaborates with city planners to make the way we move through the city safe, enjoyable and sustainable. It does this by encouraging opportunities to utilize public space as shared space.

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