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Columbus: Bicycling Developments and News

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We'll see if the city of Columbus gets on this. From ColumbusUnderground:

 

Report Says Columbus is Second Largest City with no Downtown Bike Lanes

By: Walker

 

A new national report from the Alliance for Biking and Walking shows that Columbus has maintained it’s rank in 40th place out of the 51 largest US cities when analyze miles of bike infrastructure. The “Bicycling and Walking in the U.S.:2012 Benchmarking Report” also reveals that Columbus is now the second largest US city without any on-street bike lanes Downtown.

 

Complete article and comments: http://www.columbusunderground.com/report-says-columbus-is-second-largest-city-with-no-downtown-bike-lanes

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^^ Ha, I didn't realize that's what they meant by "bike shelter". Looks like rain could easily blow through there. Might help a bit with snow. But really, is there a justification for building such a thing?

 

If there were demand that would be one thing, but how hard is it to cover your seat with a bag or a proper seat cover if you want to get fancy? That's what cyclists are doing already and I certainly never heard anyone clamoring for bike shelters, but I did hear complaints about no bike infrastructure to get from point A to B (bike lanes, bike boulevards, shared lanes, etc). It's kinda sad that low-income neighborhoods that *need* and would benefit greatly from accessible cheap transportation in turn aren't only not getting bike shelters, but you won't see any sharrows, bike lanes, or even any bikes racks (aside from the small handful I had installed). Judging from what $5.2 million bought in 2011, the half million spent on these showpieces could have instead been spent to make it easy for residents in distressed neighborhoods to at least be able to head Downtown by bike, let alone to these new shelters.

 

As for OSU being a "bike-friendly" university, that certainly doesn't jive with their students who have a tendency to: drive in an aggressive manner if you're on the road with them, call cyclists "faggots", and throw projectiles every now and then to mix things up a bit. They need to address cyclophobia before they could be considered bike-friendly.

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The last person who threw a beer bottle at me from a truck had their side window smashed in by my u-lock, and their door panel dented in pretty nicely.

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Camp Chase bike hub receives high priority rating

By Brittany L. Browne, Columbus Messenger

February 13, 2012

 

The proposed Camp Chase bike hub received a score of 11.25 and a high priority rating, according to the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Committee (MORPC).  Westside and central Ohio supporters have advocated for 47 acres of vacant property along the Wilson Road parkland area to be the location of a bicycle hub and recreational station.

 

The Ohio to Erie Trail (OTET) will be the longest paved trail in the U.S. once it is completed.  The trail connects four major cities: Cleveland, Akron, Columbus and Cincinnati.  The goal is to extend the trail north through the Westside beginning with land that runs south of Hollywood Casino.

 

MORE: http://columbusmessenger.com/NC/0/11079.html

 

CAMP CHASE BIKE HUB - SLIDESHOW PRESENTATION (PDF)

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The below article was also posted in the Central Ohio Metro Parks thread.  But since the Camp Chase Trail links up with the proposed Camp Chase bike hub on the west side of Columbus (shown in the above post), it makes sense to post it here too.

 

Camp Chase Trail section approved

By Mark Ferenchik, The Columbus Dispatch

Thursday, March 15, 2012 - 4:27 AM

 

The next section of the Camp Chase Trail in western Franklin County should be completed by early next year now that the Metro Parks board has approved a $2.3 million contract to build the link.

 

The 2.4-mile segment will run between Kropp Road at Battelle Darby Creek Metro Park and the community of Galloway in Prairie Township.  Metro Parks has finished a 5.5-mile section from the park west to Wilson Road in Madison County.

 

MORE: http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/2012/03/15/camp-chase-trail-section-approved.html

 

MAP OF CAMP CHASE TRAIL

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Article from the Dispatch about efforts to install souped-up versions of bike racks and shelters in the downtown area spearheaded by the Capital Crossroads Special Improvement District:

 

Dispatch: Chic shelters designed to revitalize neighborhoods - Advocates of fancier bike racks and bus stops say design matters and good looks are worth the higher cost

 

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The Columbus Recreation and Parks Department is looking to start a bike rental program.  Possibly beginning in the downtown area.  More about from the Dispatch:

 

Downtown may offer bicycles for rent

By Robert Vitale, The Columbus Dispatch

Wednesday, March 21, 2012 - 8:21 AM

 

Downtown workers, conference-goers and visitors might have a new option for getting around.

 

Columbus officials are considering placing bicycles for rent at locations Downtown, in surrounding districts and possibly around Ohio State University.

 

With a credit-card swipe and an hourly, daily or yearly charge, users could grab a bike at one spot and drop it off at another.

 

MORE: http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/2012/03/21/downtown-may-offer-bicycles-for-rent.html

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From the Columbus Department of Public Service website:

 

King Avenue Bike Lane Project

 

Description and Benefits: The provision of a bike lanes on King Ave would support the ongoing development of the bicycle as an important transportation mode in the City's overall transportation mix.  This proposed project would help connect Grandview Avenue and the Fifth by Northwest neighborhood with Olentangy River Road, Ohio State University, and the Victorian Village neighborhood.  Existing on-street parking is being converted to a bike lane. 

 

This project is being constructed with the City's resurfacing program.  Construction: Late May 2012

 

LOCATION MAP, STREET PLAN AND BEFORE & AFTER GIF GRAPHIC OF THE PROJECT at http://publicservice.columbus.gov/kingavebikelanes/

 

And a lively discussion of the project over at Columbus Underground.

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More about the on-street bike parking in the Olde Towne East neighborhood from Columbus Underground: 1st on street bike parking in Columbus in Olde Towne East at Oak & 18th

 

Photos of the on-street bike parking area posted at Columbus Underground.  The road markings have been finished.  The bike racks haven't been installed yet in these photos.  According to the post, six inverted-U racks that can hold 12 bikes will be installed.

 

538126_419786944722920_784007840_n.jpg

 

562617_159000310896721_109060649224021_210961_1668917044_n.jpg

 

As noted in the Columbus Underground thread, this is an innovative bike parking solution to this corner in Olde Towne East.  Oak & 18th has developed into a commercial node within a residential neighborhood.  Yellow Brick Pizza, Angry Baker and The Tavern have opened within past three years and draw customers from the surrounding neighborhood.  That customer base and the relatively narrow residential sidewalks here led to accomodating the need for bike parking through the elimination of one on-street parking space.

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The bike racks have been installed in the on-street bike parking zone on Oak Street near the Oak & 18th intersection in Olde Towne East.  Below is a photo from Columbus Underground that shows the bike racks in front of Yellow Brick Pizza:

 

545142_428172140551067_712100112_n.jpg

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Could've had 300-480 more bike corrals city-wide than those covered shelters on one limited stretch of one street: or in other words 3x what Portland has in just one year. This missed opportunity could very well be another city's gain.

 

corrals_small.jpg

http://bikeportland.org/2011/04/13/behind-portlands-bike-corral-backlog-51332

 

Columbus isn't the only city to just get in on bike corrals: Pittsburgh got their 1st one this month also and Cincinnati got theirs in 2010, one year ahead of Chicago.

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Yeah, I think Cincinnati only has 2 so far. The one in Northside has a better design because you can enter it from the street, but the one in Over-the-Rhine is better positioned, right in front of businesses rather than around the corner. In order to keep rush hour use of the parking lane on Hamilton Ave. as a travel lane, they didn't put it directly on the main street.

 

Glad to hear Pittsburgh and Chicago are also stepping up their game.

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More Bike Shelters Coming Soon to Downtown

By Walker Evans, Columbus Underground

Published on July 10, 2012 - 10:20 am

 

Six more bike shelters will soon be popping up Downtown thanks to a bike infrastructure investment program from The Capital Crossroads Special Improvement District.  By design, the shelters somewhat resemble those recently installed by The City of Columbus via Consider Biking, though additional functionality will be put into place through the installation of bike lockers for storage and green roofs for rain water absorption.

 

“The intent of this project is to provide well-placed bike infrastructure to help stimulate bike commuting as an alternative to driving,” said Project Manager Ken Ferell.  “At the same time we also wanted to build something that would look great on the street and contribute to energizing the Downtown streetscape.”

 

The bike shelters installed by the City of Columbus several months ago have been received with mixed reactions.  Critics claim that some shelter locations were poorly chosen, that shelter height does little to shield bikes from diagonal rain, and that the project cost is too high when compared to the installation of traditional non-sheltered U-shaped bike racks.  The six shelters being installed by Capital Crossroads are a part of a larger infrastructure project that is anticipated to cost the organization $450,000 and also includes bike lockers, 71 U-racks, a City of Columbus employee bike room and a Franklin County employee bike room enclosure.

 

READ MORE: http://www.columbusunderground.com/more-bike-shelters-coming-soon-to-downtown

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Interesting story of a former homeless man who is now operating a city bike tour and bike rental business located in the ground floor of the Columbus Commons Parking Garage.  Below is a link to the article from the Columbus Dispatch:

 

Dispatch: Riding a dream - Agencies help man start up own business

 

More about Columbus Bike Tours & Bike Rentals can be found online at www.columbusbiketours.com.

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From CBus Commuter, a rundown of Columbus Bike Infrastructure Improvements listed in a City of Columbus Transportation and Pedestrian Commission meeting from July 25, 2012:

 

Columbus Bike Infrastructure Improvements

Columbus Transportation and Pedestrian Commission

July 25th Bicycle Sub-Committee Meeting Notes

 

Columbus Greenways:

-Trail development for 2012 is the most aggressive build out yet.  The missing Scioto trail link between Dublin and Grandview Avenue is beginning soon.  The trail will also be extended to 5th Avenue.  The Alum Creek trail has numerous improvements including Ohio Dominican, Brittany Hills, Innis Park and Easton areas.  Trail connections are being disccussed for Hudson and Mock roads to the Olentangy and Alum Creek trails.

 

New Bike/Pedestrian Bridges:

-Bridge over 315 and the Olentangy river for Goodale Avenue.  It will be a showcase piece that joins up with the Harrison West Connector. 

-Bridge over I-270 in the Georgesville Road area for the Camp Chase trail. 

 

Road Upgrades:

-Bicycle facilities are planned on Henderson Road from 315 to Kenny Road.

 

Columbus Bike Share:

-There are two proposals for the bike share system (B-Share and Alta).  It would start out with 300-400 bikes and 30 stations.  The proposed launch would be downtown next spring or summer.  It would be managed by a non-profit operation.

 

Source: http://www.columbusridesbikes.com/2012/07/columbus-t-bicycle-subcommittee-meeting.html

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Not sure whose bikeshare plan I saw first, but it was great only if you wanted to visit the downtown office buildings and in Franklinton the one they had was in the middle on Town or Rich (why?) instead of the obvious spot near the restaurants and the bike shop on W Broad (of couse, there should be another one near the Dinin' Hall). OTE didn't get one in that plan either even though it's just across downtown borders. "Columbus doesn't get tourists, right?" must have been part of the thought process behind it. That and that Columbusites' favorite past time is sitting in office lobbies. Stations didn't go further than 1st Ave in the SN. Horrendous, but if it got built that way I wouldn't be surprised.

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Not sure whose bikeshare plan I saw first, but it was great only if you wanted to visit the downtown office buildings and in Franklinton the one they had was in the middle on Town or Rich (why?) instead of the obvious spot near the restaurants and the bike shop on W Broad (of couse, there should be another one near the Dinin' Hall). OTE didn't get one in that plan either even though it's just across downtown borders. "Columbus doesn't get tourists, right?" must have been part of the thought process behind it. That and that Columbusites' favorite past time is sitting in office lobbies. Stations didn't go further than 1st Ave in the SN. Horrendous, but if it got built that way I wouldn't be surprised.

 

Such insight should be passed along in the spirit in which it was intended.

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They certainly take up a lot of sidewalk space, although on Front that's less of an issue (less peds of course). Could've made them on-street bike shelters though and left room for people on two feet, especially on High along OSU.

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They should put the bike shelters in the street? You're kidding me, right? You all would have something to complain about no matter what. There's still plenty of room to walk on the sidewalk.

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I agree they should be in-street. Plus, that doesn't look like a convenient spot for bike parking. Why put it along a blank wall?

 

It is just around the corner from the YMCA's front entrance.  I would guess that the downtown Capital Crossroads SID (who manages this project for the city) worked out the final location with the Y.

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That's what they get for not clearing it with Minneapolisite first. :roll:

 

And for not clearing it with natninja. Or with any local cyclists. Why not place the shelter right in front of the YMCA if that's the target demographic for that sheltr? But then that's why less than ideal locations have been selected (Dunedin & High? Why?) for much fewer (read unnecessarily expensive) bike shelters in lieu of dozens of bike corrals whether on or off-street which would unquestionably have much greater positive impacts on Columbus cycling, simply because 10 shelters  providing an estimated 100 bike parking spaces, is demonstrably inferior to the estimated 75 bike corrals (going with the higher end figure of $4000 for each six rack corral) which could be providing 450 bike parking spaces. That's more than 4x better than the reality that Columbus cyclists have to live with. So the city clears the 4x worse option with you, especially since wind, which Columbus has plenty of, kinda negates the overhead roofs/additional $24,000 per shelter. Actually, you make a good point; the city really should have to clear such projects with me before they go forward. For a somewhat handsome fee, of course (fees are negotiable and payable through Paypal for their convenience).

 

And David, yes they should put them in the street where possible: see the 18th and Oak bike corral: same amount of bike racks on the street, but costs significantly less without the "shelter" part. Or take a trip to Portland where they already have 80 of these: all on the street and have found that they've been a positive asset for businesses.

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Actually, you make a good point; the city really should have to clear such projects with me before they go forward. For a somewhat handsome fee, of course (fees are negotiable and payable through Paypal for their convenience).

I would like to believe you are kidding about this.  But given your track record and history of self-promotion on this site, I fear you are not.:roll:  Of course you do realize that was simply a gentle comment toward your propensity to find fault in every single Columbus project - whether it be public or private.

 

 

And for not clearing it with natninja.

I'm quite interested in the opinions of natininja.  Nati has not shown a bias or grudge against the City of Columbus.  Therefore, those opinions can be taken on a fair and reasonable basis.

 

 

Or with any local cyclists.

According to Columbus Underground article 'More Bike Shelters Coming Soon to Downtown', previously posted in this thread here, those shelters were developed with the assistance of the local biking group Consider Biking. (more about Consider Biking from their website)

 

 

And David, yes they should put them in the street where possible: see the 18th and Oak bike corral: same amount of bike racks on the street, but costs significantly less without the "shelter" part.

The key point being "where possible", or more accurately "where feasible".  The commercial cluster in the OTE neighborhood at 18th & Oak is obviously far different from the downtown commercial district.  At 18th & Oak, sidewalks are residentially narrow.  Even installing U-racks would have made the ADA clear path on those sidewalks too narrow (and actually illegal via ADA law).  The City used an appropriate solution at that location, which was posted here and here.  Even Minneapolisite would have to concede that a downtown commercial district has wider sidewalks to accomodate bike parking (whether simple U-racks or more elaborate shelters).  And that on-street parking is at more of a premium in the busier downtown commercial district.  Leading the on-street solution to be more appropriate and feasible in one area versus another.

 

But I guess I would just like everyone to see the broader view of the "U-racks vs elaborate shelters" issue.  It appears that the shelters are only one part of an overall strategy to raise the profile of biking in downtown, while providing accomodation for those bikers. 

 

According to the previously mentioned CU article 'More Bike Shelters Coming Soon to Downtown': "The six shelters being installed by Capital Crossroads are a part of a larger infrastructure project that is anticipated to cost the organization $450,000 and also includes bike lockers, 71 U-racks, a City of Columbus employee bike room and a Franklin County employee bike room enclosure." - An article I would encourage those interested to read. - Because it goes into some detail about the challenges of physically doing a large project like this in the real world.  A reality that includes addressing many different interest groups.  Some with divergent interests, others with convergent interests.  But all interests that must be addressed in order to do the project.

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So, in the real world it's impossible to install bike corrals instead of bike shelters? Wouldn't the interests served be the same ones, especially since wind is going to negate the overhead "shelter" portion? It's not my fault that the city of Columbus in this case made a glaringly large misstep.

 

The argument that downtown parking is too scarce to sacrifice for any bike corrals is just another tired fallacious suburbanism sadly posited by somewhat pro-urban Ohioans. To that I point out that Portland's downtown has many more destinations to attract more motorist traffic than Columbus and could have used such an argument (too many destinations, too few parking spaces) to not build any bike corrals in Downtown or in several other dense commercial concentrations elsewhere. However:

 

City of Portland's Existing On-Street Bicycle Corral Locations

 

Downtown

 

SW 3rd Ave & SW Pine St, Bijou Café, Stumptown, September, 2008

SW Broadway & Morrison, Abercrombie & Fitch, September, 2009

SW Broadway & Pine St, Saucebox, November, 2009

SW Salmon & SW Park, South Park Seafood Grill & Wine Bar, September, 2009

SW Stark St and SW 10th Ave, Ace Hotel, September, 2009

SW 2nd Ave & SW Ankeny St, July, 2011

 

http://www.portlandoregon.gov/transportation/article/250076

 

There you see results instead of excuses. It pays to remember that it's not just about whether a sidewalk could accommodate racks, but the progressive statement made by choosing to take away a parking spot and giving an official stamp of approval for bikes being valued enough to be parked on a city street alongside motor vehicles. In fact, a coffee shop similar to Cafe Brioso which also enjoys popularity with local bike messengers has this out front and as you can see it's a totally different statement than if there were bike racks on the sidewalk which obviously could accommodate them.

 

2863300447_5a2566415f.jpg

Bike Portland

And why not be serious about getting my seal of approval? I mean, it's never going to happen but you'd have over 4x more places to park your bike city-wide and still $150,000 left over for the bike lockers,etc and Columbus would be the only city in the county to be on par with Portland's bike corral infrastructure which would certainly get some positive national recognition whereas the same cannot be said for what the city of Columbus went with and no, Consider Biking does not accurately represent Columbus cyclists who wouldn't have known that the city was planning to spend hundreds of thousands on bike parking until well after the fact. You're free to post any efforts the city made to reach out to local cyclists about getting their input on how to spend that bike parking money to prove otherwise.

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Oh, and as far as "biased" views of the not-so-high quality of Columbus' cycling infrastructure I can assure you there is no "grudge" as unbiased sources simply confirm the sad state of bike infrastructure in the city; that I point out the many shortcomings shouldn't be confused with ill will. How about Bicycling Magazine's ranking of Columbus which places it 34th out of 50 cities of 100,000+? It shares company with Kansas City (33rd) and Tulsa (35th): not exactly bastions of progressive urban policies or bike infrastructure (notice a correlation here?). How about Consider Biking's stunt earlier this year to put pressure on Columbus due to a study, which I'm not affiliated with in any way, where Columbus ranked 2nd to last for presence of downtown bike lanes? Or how about the League of American Bicyclists which awarded Columbus with a lowly bronze ranking? There's no bias necessary to simply point out what is simply a fact.

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So, in the real world it's impossible to install bike corrals instead of bike shelters?

That's not what I said.  Please re-read my post.  You might also re-read the Columbus Underground article 'More Bike Shelters Coming Soon to Downtown' which explains how the six shelters being installed by the downtown Capital Crossroads Special Improvement District are a part of a larger infrastructure project that includes bike lockers, 71 U-racks, a City of Columbus employee bike room and a Franklin County employee bike room.

 

 

"Quite alot about the City of Portland..."

Great stuff . . . for the Portland bicycling developments and news thread.

 

 

And why not be serious about getting my seal of approval?

Which is why I said before it would be great to believe you are kidding about this - but are likely not, given your track record and history of self-promotion on this site.

 

 

I mean, it's never going to happen but you'd have over 4x more places to park your bike city-wide and still $150,000 left over for the bike lockers,etc and Columbus would be the only city in the county to be on par with Portland's bike corral infrastructure which would certainly get some positive national recognition whereas the same cannot be said for what the city of Columbus went with...

There's that self-promotion again.

 

 

Oh, and as far as "biased" views of the not-so-high quality of Columbus' cycling infrastructure I can assure you there is no "grudge"

Just because almost all of your posts dump on Columbus doesn't mean you are "biased" or harbor a "grudge".  It could just be a coincidence.

 

 

How about Bicycling Magazine's ranking of Columbus which places it 34th out of 50 cities of 100,000+?

According to your Bicycling Magazine source: "There are many important things a city can do to gain our consideration for this list: segregated bike lanes, municipal bike racks and bike boulevards, to name a few.  If you have those things in your town, cyclists probably have the ear of the local government—another key factor.  To make our Top 50, a city must also support a vibrant and diverse bike culture, and it must have smart, savvy bike shops.  If your town isn’t named below, use this as an opportunity to do something about it.  Already on the list?  Go out and enjoy a ride."

Plus, there are 285 U.S. cities with over 100,000 population and there are 342 U.S. metro areas with over 100,000 population.  So was Columbus 34th out of 285 or was Columbus 34th out of 342?  Or was Columbus 34th out of the Top 50 Bike-Friendly Cities out of those 285 cities or 342 MSA's in the U.S.?

 

 

How about Consider Biking's stunt earlier this year to put pressure on Columbus due to a study, which I'm not affiliated with in any way, where Columbus ranked 2nd to last for presence of downtown bike lanes?

But didn't you just say...

Consider Biking does not accurately represent Columbus cyclists

 

 

Or how about the League of American Bicyclists which awarded Columbus with a lowly bronze ranking?

Bronze ranking?  You mean like a bronze medal at the Olympics?  That's awesome!!!

 

 

There's no bias necessary to simply point out what is simply a fact.

That's good advice.

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So, to summarize your reply: you're happy to settle for less. And that's probably because you don't bike. 

 

Anyway, in other biking news Columbus takes one step forward by not repeating the Morse Rd bike lane blunder and is going to install a separated shared-use path parallel to 161. However, based on incidents in other cities, if enough people use it you're going to have dangerous interactions between peds and cyclists,but I'm guessing they're not expecting a high volume of users due to its location, otherwise separated paths for cyclists and pedestrians are the default treatment. Being located 28 ft from the street does raise safety concerns since that's a good deal away from the street lights.

 

height=420 width=653http://publicservice.columbus.gov/uploadedImages/Public_Service/DOMO/Bikeway_Program/BikeProjects/CrossSectionSR161SawmillRdSawmillPlBlvd.png[/img]

 

City of Columbus Department of Public Service

 

And then the city takes one step back: Sullivant from Grubb in Franklinton to Hague in th Hilltop, 2.3 miles, the city is going to reduce lanes to on in each direction with a turn lane in the middle. Sharrows are the planned treatment and obviously out of place. Motorists are used to speeding over 40MPH and now they're expected to safely share the same lane for over 2 miles with bikes going 12-15MPH? Needless to say, this treatment is a joke and is only being done so that th city can claim that all of Sullivant is a "bikeway" despite no proposed changes to the road design for any speed reduction. I look forward to Columbo's youtube video of how great this ride is going to be. I've biked this length of Sullivant a few times myself and would not want to ride the new version having to share one lane with impatient drivers.

 

SullivantAvenueWeb%20%282%29%20copy.png

City of Columbus Department of Public Service

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So, to summarize your reply: you're happy to settle for less. And that's probably because you don't bike. 

 

Wrong and wrong.  Neither I nor anyone else here at UrbanOhio needs to prove anything to you.  So cut the attitude.

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