New Resources for Active Transportation

The 2013 FHWA Traffic Monitoring Guide has a chapter on pedestrian and bicycle counting for the first time.

And the California Transportation Commission has issued new guidelines for the ATP. Read more in CATSIP's blog.

DMV Has New Pedestrian Safety Page

The California Department of Motor Vehicles has rolled out a new page that collects a number of useful and informative links to resources related to pedestrian safety.

Walking and Cycling the New Bay Bridge

Step-by-step guide to finding the trail to the new Eastern Bay Bridge Pedestrian and Bicycle Path

To avoid the traffic and odd turns around the shopping centers at the end of the Bay Trail in Emeryville, CATSIP documented the trip from the Ninth Street Bicycle Boulevard in Berkeley to the trailhead opposite Ikea.


Complete Streets on LA's Broadway

Broadway Streetscape Master Plan

The Broadway Streetscape Master Plan is one of L.A.'s first large-scale examples of a "Complete Streets" project. The plan will implement numerous pedestrian-oriented, traffic-calming tools for the historic Broadway corridor to provide greater pedestrian comfort and security along one of the city's busiest pedestrian streets, and make Broadway a more enjoyable place to walk, shop, and spend time. 

Transforming Figueroa

Figueroa Corridor Streetscape Project (MyFigueroa)

The Figueroa Corridor Streetscape Project (MyFigueroa) seeks to transform the Figueroa Corridor into a complete, multimodal street that better serves the needs of pedestrians, bicyclists, and transit riders, while still accommodating drivers. 





Welcome to CATSIP, California Active Transportation Safety Information Pages. We are a state-supported, non-commercial site dedicated to presenting the latest and most useful online resources to encourage and promote safety for pedestrians, bicyclists and other non-motorized road users in California. Download the CATSIP brochure.

This site is administered by the Safe Transportation Research and Education Center (SafeTREC) at UC Berkeley.

Funding for this program was provided by a grant from the California Office of Traffic Safety, through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.