CINCINNATI — The city announced Monday a launch of a new website that will concede residents to yield approach and evident feedback on trade and walking reserve in their neighborhoods.
As partial of a newly adopted “Vision Zero” initiative, Cincinnati will horde
including citywide and propagandize zone-specific surveys, as good as an interactive map where residents can pinpoint specific locations and brand their regard — “needs a crosswalk” or “people expostulate too quick here,” for example.
and will confederate it with a other new facilities starting Tuesday morning.
Later in a month, a website will launch an interactive pile-up map, providing real-time pile-up information as good as area pile-up statistics and a map of ongoing and arriving walking reserve projects.
City Manager Patrick Duhaney announced a new website Monday afternoon in a memo to a mayor and City Council.
“The administration is committed to enhancing/increasing walking reserve opposite a city around Vision Zero — a plan to discharge all traffic-related deaths and critical injuries, while augmenting safe, healthy, estimable mobility for all,” he wrote.
Vision Zero is
with dozens of city members that have committed to enacting process compelling trade safety.
In new months, a city has followed Vision Zero actions after City Councilman Greg Landsman — reacting to
— filed a suit job on a administration to try mixed ways to revoke trade casualties.
Landsman and his colleagues asked a administration to:
- Appoint within a city’s Department of Transportation and Engineering a walking reserve manager
- Shift some-more DOTE supports to a existent $500,000 walking reserve fund
- Explore a feasibility of implementing officer-operated speed coercion cameras during speeding prohibited spots via a city
At a May 21 walking reserve summit, Landsman announced DOTE travel planner Mel McVay would take over as walking reserve manager. Less than a month later, City Council authorized an additional $250,000 in walking reserve spending for mercantile year 2020, after a Jan news indicated a
As WCPO has formerly reported, implementing any form of speed coercion camera would need voter capitulation of an amendment to a City Charter.
In 2018, Cincinnati saw scarcely 430 pedestrians concerned in crashes, adult usually from fewer than 300 in 2013.