May 22, 2019
199 West 8th Avenue
June 5, 2019
10 E. Broadway
May 21, 2019, 1:00 PM - 1:45 PM @ Eugene Engineering 4th floor Lyle Room
A new Mineta Transportation Institute (MTI) report explores the "rules of the road" around the use of emerging "personal transportation devices." Also known as "micromobility," the number and use of these devices has exploded in recent years, highlighted by the arrival of electric scooters in cities over the past couple of years. The report explores to the degree states, cities, and college campuses are or are not regulating these new devices. This webinar with the authors will review their findings and discuss recommendations from their recent report. Speakers Brianne Eby, Policy Analyst, Eno Center for Transportation Kevin Fang, Assistant Professor, Sonoma State University Asha Weinstein Agrawal, Professor, San Jose State University.
May 24, 2019, 7:00 AM - 9:30 AM
Breakfast at the Bridges is designed for path users, commuters, and new riders to grab a quick bite to eat and a cup of coffee, meet City staff, learn more about transportation in Eugene, and get a bicycle safety check all at the same time.
This signature summer event series celebrates the outdoors and encourages active transportation – especially walking and bicycling – to meet larger City goals, including: healthy living, sustainability and a vibrant business community. Breakfast at the Bridges features local advocacy organizations and local businesses who actively work toward these City goals.
This event will be focused on the Franklin Boulevard Transformation! Please join us at the Knickerbocker Bridge.
•FREE breakfast of bagels, cream cheese and coffee provided by Full City Coffee Roasters, Bagel Sphere & Nancy's Yogurt
•FREE bike safety checks
•FREE Bike maps, bike bells and resources from the City of Eugene
May 29, 2019, 3:30 PM - 6:30 PM @ Romania Building
The Franklin Blvd Transformation project is hosting its second design workshop, open-house style.
The first workshop took place January 28th-31st and produced conceptual designs for what the future of Franklin Blvd might look like. Since then, staff have been hard at work listening to community feedback, evaluating the design concepts and generating potential corridor alternatives. The results of this work will be presented so that community feedback can assist in alternatives refinement and making a decision on a final design.
Light refreshments will be provided.
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