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Including 31 related terms such as transport use, new transport, and transport system.

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Norfolk County Council

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

… of this sector. There are three dimensions to our approach to decarbonising Norfolk’s transport: supporting the switch to electric vehicles, improving the county’s public transport, and encouraging more sustainable and active travel. We are working hard to lever in government funding, with recent success in securing money to: • Bring 70 fully electric buses to Norwich in 2024 in partnership with First…

…. The framework was developed with private, public and voluntary sector organisations, who recognise the need to work together and address the climate change challenge. https://www.norfolk.gov.uk/what-we-do-and-how-we-work/policy-performance-and-partnerships/policies-and-strategies/roads-and-travel-policies/local-transport-plan https://www.norfolk.gov.uk/-/media/norfolk…

…, but it is difficult to plan for given its competitive nature, and often comes with short timescales for application and delivery. We have secured grant funding from the Department for Transport as well as other government bodies for significant investment in walking, cycling and passenger transport improvements, and electric chargepoint infrastructure, with recent examples including: • £38.1m of capital…

… not be discouraged. Instead, we must work together to develop a comprehensive plan to reduce our carbon footprint, build resilience against the impacts of climate change and benefit from a green economy. As well as reducing the county council’s emissions, our goal must be to reduce greenhouse gas emissions across all sectors, including households, businesses, transport, agriculture, and waste. We must work…

… investment in digital connectivity, utilities, and transport infrastructure to enable businesses and communities to thrive. The council will promote investments that support sustainable housing and economic 2 Local Authorities and the Sixth Carbon Budget - Climate Change Committee (theccc.org.uk) (page 47) https://www.theccc.org.uk/publication/local-authorities-and-the-sixth-carbon…

London Borough of Lambeth

Direct link to citizens' assembly (PDF)

… in the borough: 1. To reduce the number of journeys made using private vehicles, Lambeth Council together with Transport for London should review existing public transport routes in the borough to ensure greener transport options are introduced effectively and quickly based on user need. 2. Organisations across the borough should encourage and enable cycling through development of better cycle…

… Page 20 Open Final - Version 24/08/2021 Recommendations 1. To reduce the number of journeys made using private vehicles, Lambeth Council together with Transport for London should review existing public transport routes in the borough to ensure greener transport options are introduced effectively and quickly based on user need. • Green public transport options should be continuously…

… get around without a private car. A good example of this was the varied experience of public transport routes in the borough, with one member highlighting the lack of routes to a supermarket, for instance. The Assembly process encouraged members to consider climate change from both their and others’ perspectives. Some members who are cyclists, for instance, were very focussed…

… implemented across the borough, addressing the routes / potential routes with the worst provision first. • The review needs to consider routes which are currently not covered by public transport and those which can be covered by other methods of transport, such as cycling or walking, to ensure the borough offers an integrated green transport system. • This will need to involve experts…

… routes and cycle storage. Lambeth Council should play a coordinating role, working with: neighbouring local authorities (to ensure continuity at boundaries); local and national cycling organisations (for advice);TfL (to support integration with the wider transport network); housing providers and developers (to provide more convenient cycle storage) and businesses, who should make it as easy…

West Yorkshire Combined Authority

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

… Commission NISP National Indsutrial Symbiosis Programme NPPF National Planning Policy Framework NYLTP North Yorkshire Local Transport Plan OECD Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development OFGEM Office for Gas and Electricity Markets ONS Office for National Statistics PPA Power Purchase Agreement PV Photovoltaic R&D Research and Development RCP Representative Concentration…

…; • Half of the UK’s power provided by renewables by 2030; 11 • Three quarters of plastic packaging recycled by 2030; • £43 billion of stable long term transport funding for regional cities; • Preparing for 100 percent electric vehicle sales by 2030; • Ensuring resilience to extreme drought; and • A national standard of flood resilience for all communities by 2050…

…. The strategy seeks to overcome these through influencing and maximizing investment decisions, driving the deployment of appropriate technologies that dovetail with the inclusive growth ambitions of the SEP. North Yorkshire Local Transport Plan North Yorkshire County Council created the NYLTP document through consultation with the public, stakeholders and partner organisations. One headline finding…

…’, looking at growing the use of lower carbon transport modes, such as buses, trains, walking, cycling and car-sharing. Sheffield City Region Transport Strategy The Sheffield City Region Combined Authority worked in partnership with the Sheffield City Region LEP and other authorities to develop this strategy, setting out transport priorities up to 2040. It has aimed to strike the correct balance…

… identified, setting out the role of energy in supporting economic growth across the City Region: 1. Resource efficient business and industry 2. New energy generation 3. Energy efficiency and empowering consumers 4. Smart grid systems integration 5. Efficient and integrated transport In considering these five strategic priorities, we have identified existing and future energy strengths…

Newcastle-upon-Tyne City Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… Priority Actions (Theme Three: Adaptation and Sustainability) 37 38 58 60 78 80 92 Timeline Part 1 and Part 2 Priority Actions Timeline Part 3 (Theme One: Energy) Priority Actions Timeline Part 3 (Theme Two: Transport) Priority Actions Timeline Part 3 (Theme Three: Adaptation and Sustaina- bility) Priority Actions Timeline 95 96 97 98 99 Please consider the environment before…

… of our emissions. SIGN THE NET ZERO PLEDGE HERE I pledge to undertake these 3 Net Zero actions: ACTION 2 I will walk, cycle or take public transport instead of a car on at least 50% of my journeys. ACTION 3 I will build four of the Personal Sustainable Actions into my daily life using the checklist here. ACTION 1 I will ensure a Sustainable Travel Plan for all company employees…

… the upcoming Climate Change Youth Summit. NET ZERO PLEDGE FOR YOUNG PEOPLE I pledge to undertake these 3 Net Zero actions: ACTION 2 I will encourage friends and family to adopt sustainable habits and to sign the Net Zero Pledge. ACTION 3 I will walk, cycle or take public transport to get to school / college. Net Zero Newcastle Pledge 2030 https://democracy.newcastle.gov.uk…

… at city-wide level (within the local authority boundary) • Transport data including cordon counts, patronage data from public transport operators, etc • Census data - due to be carried out in 2021 • Energy efficiency and low carbon / renewable heating installation databases and Microgeneration Certification Scheme (MCS) data derived at city-wide level • Maintained records of project / programme…

… on decarbonisation (further informa- tion here) and the impact that this will have on our approach to heating homes and deploying low carbon transport infrastructure is fundamental to how we achieve our Net Zero commitment. Evidence-Based Decisions In order to deliver on our Net Zero commitment, we must ensure we tackle emissions where they arise and we must deploy our limited resources to achieve…

London Borough of Haringey

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… 400.0 500.0 600.0 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 C ar bo n em is si on s (k tC O 2) Haringey emissions trend by sector Industry & Commercial Domestic Transport Figure 1: Haringey’s proportion of emissions for the domestic, industrial and commercial, and transport sectors between 2005 and 2018. It shows that the reduction in emissions from 2005…

… to less than 100 ktCO 2 e. It shows that some sectors, such as domestic energy and road transport, need to decarbonise as soon as possible as these reduction targets are more achievable now with known technology responses. The graph also shows that emissions from road transport is increasing at this time. (Source: ARUP’s Climate Action Haringey: Towards a Zero-Carbon Future Final Report, November…

… tools to help awareness and understanding of low carbon choices with the Ecofurb web page, and a Clean Car App to assess the options of electric vehicles. Communities with low car ownership are blighted by the worst air quality, and their access to public transport and active travel options need to be improved. This has become worse when public transport capacity was reduced to support social…

… to 2018 is 50% for the domestic sector (from 538 ktCO 2 to 327 ktCO 2 ), 27% for the industrial and commercial sector (from 296 ktCO 2 to 176 ktCO 2 ), and 23% for the transport sector (from 201 ktCO 2 to 153 ktCO 2 ). (Source: Haringey Annual Carbon Report, 2020) Haringey Council has for some time been committed to reducing the borough’s emissions by 40% by 2020, from a 2005 baseline…

… with the ‘Climate Action Haringey: Towards a Zero-Carbon Future’ Final Report, which was finalised in November 2019. The Haringey Climate Change Action Plan is structured as follows: Æ The six focus areas on reducing carbon emissions for the Climate Change Action Plan: • Council; • Housing; • Workplaces; • Transport; • Energy; • Community. Æ Specific sections on Delivering the Ambition: • Governance…

Reading Borough Council

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

… of invasive/non-native species colonising as suitable ‘climate space’ shifts northwards Disruption of transport networks impacting on wellbeing and economy Flood risk to infrastructure Heavy rain/high winds leading to more accidents, treefall, road closures and delays Risk of slope/embankment failures Risk of rails buckling, cables sagging and roads softening Discomfort on public transport

… Domestic Electricity Domestic Gas Other Transport 22% 14% 12% 28% 3% 21% 2005 1,000.0 800.0 600.0 400.0 200.0 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Industry and Commercial Electricity Industry and Commercial Gas Domestic Electricity Domestic Gas K TC O 2 (e q ) 9 Buildings and energy supply Business and industry Health and wellbeing…

… Overheating in housing Overheating in hospitals, care homes, schools and offices Damage to buildings from extreme weather events Increased water stress Changes required in design, construction and management of buildings Increased flood risk to built environment Disruption of power networks and supply Increased urban heat island effect Disruption to transport, energy and communications…

… and facilities Flooding impacts on wellbeing and livelihoods Air quality impacts exacerbated More positively, there is potential for more outdoor lifestyles Natural environment Transport Water environment Risk to vulnerable species and habitats Impacts on ‘eco-system services’ enjoyed by people Damage to natural habitats from water stress Impacts of increased drought risk on tree health Risk…

…-fitting private and public housing to low/no carbon standards • Renewable electricity and heat • Smart energy technology, local energy storage and connections to local power grids • Electric vehicle infrastructure and scrappage of older vehicles • Cycling, walking and public transport • National recycling standards for industry and supermarkets • Food waste collection and its use for generation…

West Lothian Council

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

… the council as a whole and amongst staff at all levels. Supporting the council’s budget strategy through reducing the cost and impact of the council’s use of resources, including water, energy, and transport fuel. Heads of Service have ultimate responsibility for climate change actions and targets within their service area although they may delegate their responsibility to a Service…

…, supported by low emission transport networks & infrastructure while further reducing our own fleet emissions. We encourage householders and businesses to make the right choices when disposing of waste and will support the drive for sustainability, reducing the environmental impact of the residents of West Lothian. We will continue to build a resilient and well adapted West Lothian…

… 2019/20 Year IndustryTotal Commercial Total Public Sector Total Domestic Total Transport Total LULUCF Net Emissions Grand Total Population (‘000s, midyear estimate) Per Capita Emissions (t) 2013 219.6 190.5 60.1 384.3 383.3 35.2 1,273.0 176.2 7.2 2014 186.9 149.7 53.3 324.2 384.5 34.0 1,132.6 177.2 6.4 2015 194.3 130.0 51.9 317.3 394.7 33.5 1,121.7 178.6 6.3 2016 195.2 104.2 39.4…

… to electricity for heating and transport. Improving Energy Efficiency & Decarbonising Existing Buildings Decarbonising the existing building stock will present significant challenges for the council. It should first be recognised that our existing buildings, at least in the short to medium term, will never reach a zero-carbon position and that we will have to offset some emissions to achieve net…

… Corporate Plan – Transforming Your Council 12 2.2 Local Outcomes Improvement Plan 13 3 The Path to Net-Zero 14 3.1 Progress to Date 14 3.2 Net Zero Emissions Targets 16 4 Partnership & Community 18 5 Strategy Outcomes 20 5.1 Outcome 1 – Energy 20 5.2 Outcome 2 -Transport: 25 5.3 Outcome 3 -Waste 30 5.4 Outcome 4 - Adaptation, Resilience & Biodiversity 32 5.5 Outcome 5 – Land Use…

Wigan Metropolitan Borough Council

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

…. The economic vision includes ambition to adapt to the needs of the future, providing cleaner air, safer and greener transportation and quality housing. Reinventing our greenspace and waterways, creating business and cultural hubs within our empty heritage buildings and ensuring high quality of life for all. Wigan Borough on the Move: Transport Strategy and Action Plan The strategy covers a range…

… of transportation issues facing the borough including better integration of bus and rail services, road projects, congestion measures, car parking, cycling, walking and the need for public transport improvements. Action planning ensures we balance transport growth while minimising the detrimental impacts on our environment, landscapes, communities and individual’s quality of life. Long term environmental…

… up of strong, proud towns, historic villages and a wealth of green and blue spaces. Our economic ambitions for 2030 include reinvention of the Wigan Wallgate area with the arrival of HS2 creating an economic centrepiece, prioritising walking, cycling and public transport as a means to travel across the borough and ensuring an innovative enterprise to create successful businesses…

…. There is a close relationship between the challenges of climate change and health inequalities, mainly as both impacts disproportionately on the most disadvantaged communities and individuals within society. The pandemic has highlighted the need for a sustainable economy, food system, transport network and use of green spaces. Measures to address both climate change and health benefits are also linked…

… emissions on a yearly basis. The data provides a breakdown of CO2 emissions in the key sectors of: • Industry and Commercial • Domestic • Railways • Road Transport • Land Use, Land Use Change and Forestry (LULUCF) There are certain shortcomings within the BEIS emissions that should be noted. Firstly, there is no differentiation between emissions sources within the borough, therefore we…

Scottish Borders Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… unproductive for long periods. In the transport sector, sustainable biofuels, and electro-fuels (e.g. hydrogen) produced from renewable electricity will enable more renewable energy usage in commercial road transport, as well as in shipping and aviation. But the 2020s will also need government policies that promote the introduction of low-carbon medium- and heavy-duty vehicles and greater investment…

… this figure is probably higher. This is where we need to start. We must change our travel behaviour and embrace more sustainable and healthy travel modes such as walking and cycling, especially for shorter journeys. The National Transport Strategy – Second Edition (NTS2) 2020 Sustainable Travel Hierarchy emphasises active travel and public transport over the private car: walking and cycling…

…  Net Zero options unpacked  Our baseline  Moving forward 4.0 Climate Change Route Map – Main Themes  Theme 1 - Resilience  Theme 2 - Transport Use  Theme 3 –Nature Based Solutions  Theme 4 - Energy  Theme 5 - Waste management 5.0 Climate Change Route Map - Theme Presentation Phasing, COVID Impacts, Key References  Theme 1 - Building resilience…

…  Theme 2 - Decarbonising our Transport Use  Theme 3 – Nature Based Solutions  Theme 4 - Lowering our Energy Consumption  Theme 5 - Decarbonising our Waste Management 6.0 Climate Change Route Map – Delivery  Communicating urgency  Increasing engagement with people  Funding and resourcing of actions  Governance  Truth to power - monitoring and reporting  Mobilising…

… across the Scottish Borders. Since then, we have adapted and invested in street spaces to improve the environment, create mixed use opportunities, delivered clean mobility, walking and cycle paths and good integrated public transport. There has been further investment in parks, green space and along the waterways that are so much a part of the Borders. We have added to the social…

Rotherham Metropolitan Borough Council

Direct link to pre-plan (PDF)

… travel, with a potential saving of 13,000 tonnes of CO2 per annum and a health benefit of up to £5,000,000 (Dept. of Transport figures).  Work with transport partnerships to improve public transport services, encouraging a shift from private transport use;  Explore community transport options in areas where public transport services are unlikely to be profitable for private operators…

…, and schemes that provide training and bike loans. Public transport improvements have been pursued through participation in the South Yorkshire Passenger Transport Executive, and SCR, where public transport is a key economic and environmental priority. 6.8.3 The Council has already begun building its Electric Vehicle (EV) charging infrastructure; using this infrastructure to support EV fleet…

… are able to curb emissions and thus contribute to the national carbon target. 6.5 In developing the carbon action plan, it is proposed that actions are identified under seven themes. These are: Energy, Housing, Transport, Waste, Built and Natural Environment, Influence and Engagement. These are considered in further detail below. 6.6 Energy 6.6.1 This refers to the energy that is used across all…

…/2016basedhouseholdprojectionsinengland 6.8.1 This refers to the means by which people and materials move across the borough. The focus and scope of this theme is centred on vehicles involved with RMBC’s fleet and private vehicles used for work (“grey fleet”) as well as a potential way to decarbonise wider transport use and reduce unnecessary car travel. Actions to curb transport emissions include electric vehicle (EV…

…) conversion of the Council’s own fleet, and measures to decarbonise wider public and private transport usage, both independently as a local authority and by working with Sheffield City Region (SCR). 6.8.2 Rotherham Council has already begun introducing measures conducive to decarbonising transport across the borough. Active transport has been facilitated by the development of cycling infrastructure…

Clackmannanshire Council

Direct link to climate strategy (PDF)

…-to-parliament/#key-messages 190 https://www.theccc.org.uk/publication/2022-progress-report-to-parliament/#key-messages  Improving infrastructure for walking, cycling, remote working and public transport.  Promoting and supporting community food growing. 3.17 A thematic approach to the development of an updated Climate Change Strategy has been identified to maximise…

… the financial, economic and social benefits of a transition to net zero. It includes the following themes: - Energy, Heat and Buildings - Low-carbon Transport - Waste, Recycling and the Circular Economy - Biodiversity, Carbon Storage and Agriculture - Adaptation, Planning and Organisational Capacity - Economic Development and Sustainable Procurement 3.18 In addition to internal management…

… and Sustainability Team 201 Appendix D - GHG Emissions Data: Where Clackmannanshire Council is Now In line with the World Resources Institute Greenhouse Gas Protocol, the following areas should be included in Clackmannanshire Council’s Carbon footprint: 1. Emissions from Council owned transport; 2. Emissions from grey fleet transport (staff car mileage); 3. Emissions…

… of the following themes: o Energy, Heat and Buildings o Low-carbon Transport o Waste, Recycling and the Circular Economy o Biodiversity, Carbon Storage and Agriculture o Adaptation, Planning and Organisational Capacity o Economic Development and Sustainable Procurement Initially, the Climate Emergency Board will establish a more comprehensive baseline of emissions from the Council’s own…

… a. International b. United Kingdom c. Scotland d. Clackmannanshire Council 5. The Role of Clackmannanshire Council a. Internal Emissions b. Spending Alignment c. External Emissions 6. Net Zero Delivery Framework a. Climate Emergency Board b. Climate Change Forum c. Climate Emergency Action Plan 7. Strategic Themes and Actions a. Energy, Heat and Buildings b. Low-carbon Transport c…

Stirling Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

…, affordable energy for all Transport Develop a modern transport system that minimises carbon emissions, improves affordability, and provides choice for all Resource Efficiency Improve resource efficiency by cutting consumption and reducing waste Nature and Biodiversity Optimise biodiversity and increase the carbon storage potential of nature Climate Adaptation Plan and prepare for the impacts…

… fleet to 100% low-carbon energy: small fleet by 2025, all by 2030 • Continue to develop electric vehicle (EV) solar charging hubs across our car parks ENABLE zero-carbon travel through our Council policies and strategies Council strategies underpinning this objective • Local Development Plan • Local Transport Strategy • Active Travel Plan • Electric Vehicle Policy • Public Transport Strategy

… Energy Master Plan Heat Management, Energy Efficiency & Renewables Action Plans - Delivery Deliver Walk Cycle Live Stirling Review Local Transport Strategy (including Active Travel Action Plan & Behaviour Change Strategy) Deliver Active Travel Action Plan Deliver EV Charging systems Prepare and deliver the refreshed Public Transport Strategy Develop Circular Economy Plan Circular…

…, helps Stirling’s economy to thrive, and improves nature. Delivered through five Objectives 1. Transform our energy systems and help deliver zero-carbon, affordable energy for all. 2. Develop a modern transport system that minimises carbon emissions, improves affordability, and provides choice for all. 3. Improve resource efficiency by cutting consumption and reducing waste. 4. Optimise…

… zero-carbon, affordable energy for all. 2. Develop a modern transport system that minimises carbon emissions, improves affordability, and provides choice for all. 3. Improve resource efficiency by cutting consumption and reducing waste. 4. Optimise biodiversity and increase the carbon storage potential of nature. 5. Plan and prepare for the impacts of climate change. 6 Climate…

Leeds City Council

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…: Transport  Whilst carbon emissions in the energy sector have fallen due to the rise in renewables and reduction in the use of coal, transport emissions have remained broadly similar, with any fuel efficiencies offset by increased journeys.  The city is making a £270m low carbon intervention through the Leeds Public Transport Investment Programme which will be completed by 2021, delivering bus…

…;  Significantly increased long term funding for active travel and public transport in the city region;  Full commitment to deliver Leeds Integrated Station Masterplan;  Greater control and influence on public transport services at a local level;  Use of national taxation and incentive schemes for behavioural change and increase in low carbon vehicle uptake;  A review of the Department…

… needs other sources of finance. Government will need to finance major transport infrastructure and provide additional resources to upgrade the housing stock across all tenures. Private individuals and businesses will need to invest in their own buildings and transportation. The Council will seek to assist this through supporting crowd funding, green bonds and offsetting schemes, which make…

… ambassador. In his new role, Alistair will add his support to initiatives, projects and infrastructure projects being undertake through the city’s Active Travel campaign, which key aim is to encourage more people to incorporate walking and cycling as part of their day-to-day journeys. 3.4.5 The £270m Leeds Public Transport Investment Programme (LPTIP), comprised of funding from the Department…

… is committed through the West Yorkshire Transport Plan to a series of initiatives which are designed to cut carbon emissions by a quarter over the next decade. It is the council’s aim to be city where you don’t need to use a car. The measures include: o Doubling bus patronage o A 75% increase in rail 4 o A 10% increase in walking o A 300% increase in cycling o A 15% decrease in car usage…

Wokingham Borough Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… of strategies such as, the Local Transport Plan 4 there are new opportunities to support the transition to Electric Vehicles (EV), as well as to enable mode shift to public transport, walking and cycling. Where new development takes place there are opportunities to construct sustainable transport infrastructure from the outset. • As the LPU is in the process of being developed there is an opportunity…

…. Figure 1. Climate Emergency Plan and its links to other Wokingham Borough Council Plans and Strategies Wokingham Borough Council Corporate Plan Wokingham Borough Council Sustainable Environment Strategy Other Council Strategies and Plans Waste Recycling Strategy Air Quality Action Plan Sustainable Local Transport Plan 4 Local Plan Update Biodiversity Action Plan Councils Risk…

… of sustainable transport modes (Spatial Strategy for the Local Plan will partly influence this) (SDG11; SDG13; SDG17) Increase the number of electric cars in the borough (SDG7) • Local Transport Plan (LTP4) will include consideration of the future of transport and CO2 • My Journey to increase focus on CO2 • Enabling mode shift to increase active and sustainable travel opportunities across…

… to say that many of the ideas and initiatives conceived and suggested by our residents can be found in the actions and targets presented in this document. We cannot hope to reach carbon neutral within ten years without implementing some significant actions, which is why, in this document, we are proposing to; • Review and revise our transport network to enable more shared, electric or human…

… and industrial, domestic and transport. Figure 3. Wokingham Borough Carbon Dioxide Emissions 2005 -2017 Wokingham Borough’s overall carbon foot print was 580.9 ktCO2e in 2017. This is comprised of transport emissions (31.4%), emissions from the industrial and commercial sector (26.6%), and domestic sector emissions (43%). This borough wide carbon footprint will be used as a baseline against which…

East Dunbartonshire Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

Transport Strategy NSEA Net Scottish Emissions Account OSS Open Space Strategy PDF Policy Development Framework PMO Programme Management Office PPS Plans, Policies & Strategies RPP2 The Scottish Government’s Second Report on Proposals and Policies (RPP2) SCCF Sustainability and Climate Change Framework SEPA Scottish Environment Protection Agency SME Small and Medium-Sized Enterprise SNH…

… Scottish Natural Heritage SPP Scottish Planning Policy SPT Strathclyde Passenger Transport SSSI Site of Special Scientific Interest STAG Scottish Transport Appraisal Guidance SuDS Sustainable Drainage Systems UNEP United Nations Environment Programme WOSDEC West of Scotland Development Education Centre WWF World Wildlife Fund for Nature 7 8 Ambition Our Ambition By 2020, East…

… and increasing. They include the cost to public authorities of damage to infrastructure and resulting pressure on service delivery; to householders and the insurance industry of flood and storm damage to property; to business as a result of impacts on premises and transport networks; and to agriculture, which must cope with crop damage as a result of flood and drought and the reducing abundance…

…, Bishopbriggs Glossary 6 Ambition 8 Why? 12 What? 16 How? 22 Where? 24 Natural Environment 26 Sustainable Economic Growth 32 Mugdock Country Park 38 Procurement 44 Built Environment 50 Community Capacity-Building 56 Education for Sustainable Development 60 Finance 64 Sustainable Transport and Travel 68 Corporate Support Functions 74 Glossary 6 BID Business Improvement District…

… GDP Gross Domestic Product GNS Green Network Strategy GTCS General Teaching Council for Scotland HGIOS How Good Is Our Service HR Human Resources IPCC Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change LBAP Local Biodiversity Action Plan LED Light-Emitting Diode LDP Local Development Plan LNCS Local Nature Conservation Site LNR Local Nature Reserve LOIP Local Outcome Improvement Plan LTS Local

Brighton and Hove City Council

Direct link to citizens' assembly (PDF)

infrastructure, in other words walking and cycling. (by “private transport” assembly members meant modes of active travel). Exceptions must be made for people who need cars (and other vehicles), like blue badge holders and deliveries. Those who can use other means should not use cars. Priority 2 The public transport system should be a�ordable/accessible This includes a ticketing system that encompasses…

…. Please note that the rankings should be seen as a guide to the relative importance of each recommendation. 1. A car-free city centre 2. The public transport system should be a�ordable/accessible 3. Creation of healthier low tra�ic/pedestrianised communities 4. The council should actively consult and engage with the community 5. Introduce mobility hubs - a mobility hub is a recognisable place which…

…, the council should: improve infrastructure raise awareness of improvements motivate citizens to use public transport or travel by walking or cycling To address citizensʼ expectations that public transport will not be convenient and reliable enough to reduce their car use, the council should consider demonstrating the reliability and convenience of an improved transport network. To address…

… help reduce transport-related carbon emissions while, simultaneously, engaging residents in the PREVIOUS Executive summary NEXT 3. The assembly's recommendations changes, building the trust and support necessary for the changes to be successful. Priority 1 Car-free city centre Dependent on improved public transport infrastructure being in place. Additionally, dependent on private transport

… be easier not to use a car if you are a commuter or visitor. Ensure linking transport infrastructure is in place and well communicated with full city information at the park. Use public transport as the primary means of getting into, and travelling around, the city centre. Priority 8 Make public transport a more convenient alternative to driving a car Public transport should be faster, a�ordable…

London Borough of Harrow

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… ..................................................................... 73 Outcome 5: The public transport network will meet the needs of a growing London ..................... 81 Outcome 6: Public transport will be safe, affordable and accessible to all ...................................... 85 Outcome 7: Journeys by public transport will be pleasant, fast and reliable ................................... 88 Outcome 8: Active, efficient and sustainable travel…

… and healthy people  A good public transport experience  New homes and jobs The overarching aim of the Mayor of London’s transport strategy is for 80 per cent of all trips in London to be made on foot, by cycle or using public transport by 2041. Harrow is committed to supporting these aims and priorities. It is particularly important in the borough where obesity and diabetes levels are high…

… The Council notes that the overarching aim of the Mayor of London’s transport strategy is for 80 per cent of all trips in London to be made on foot, by cycle or using public transport by 2041, compared to 63 per cent today, and there are different targets set for central, inner and outer London. The LIP outlines how Harrow Council will set local priorities and targets in order to assist with achieving…

… and outer London and at outer London roadside sites. It is estimated that around half of nitrogen oxides (NOx) emissions come from road transport sources. Air quality is expected to improve across Harrow as motor engines become more efficient. 2.3.22 Harrow’s carbon footprint is calculated at 11.41 tonnes of Carbon Dioxide (CO2) per capita, which is higher than the London average but lower than…

… Network. This means that Harrow is responsible for the maintenance, management and operation of all non-motorway roads in the borough. 2.3.35 TfL is responsible for most of London’s public transport services, including the London Underground, London Buses, London Overground, TfL Rail, and also for all traffic lights across London. TfL is also responsible for the TfL road network and has…

Glasgow City Council

Direct link to action plan (PDF)

… is preparing three new transport strategies which will support the city’s transition to become carbon neutral by 2030. These strategies include: • The Glasgow Transport Strategy which will present an overarching city transport strategy, • The City Centre Transformation plan focusing solely on the city centre of Glasgow, • A Liveable Neighbourhoods Plan, looking to implement 20 minutes…

… travel (walking, wheeling and cycling) and the need to make the city a better place for pedestrians and 14 Climate Plan Climate Plan 15 1.4 Recommendations of the Committee on Climate Change (CCC) 1.4 Recommendations of the Committee on Climate Change (CCC) cyclists whilst de-prioritising the private motor car and improving our current public transport system. A part of the climate…

… emergency working group recommendations, ambitious aspirations were presented in a recommendation for a public transport system with its future as a zero-emission asset, potentially free of charge and under municipal regulation or even ownership. The City Council are mindful that much of this agenda has been significantly disrupted due to the impact of Covid-19. On one hand, the city has…

… demand. Work with bus operators to support rapid transition to cleaner public transport as part of the City’s Low Emissions Zone. Transition the fleet of private hire vehicles to zero emission vehicles by 2030. Reduce the need to own and use a car through measures in the City Development Plan 3, Locality Plans and Glasgow Transport Strategy. Including, Low Emission Zones, Bus gates. New City…

… resilience in Glasgow by 2030. References figure 1 - Key components of the Plan figure 2 - Glasgow CO2 Emissions (2006 - 2018) figure 3 - Transport sector emissions 2006-2017 figure 4 - Housing sector emissions 2006-2017 figure 5 - Industry and Commerce sector emissions 2006-2017 figure 6 - Multisectoral approach to Climate and Ecological Emergency figure 7 - Stakeholder map 4 Climate Plan…

London Borough of Hillingdon

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… (Section 4) demonstrates that there are significant strategic infrastructure needs across all types to be delivered to accommodate both the renewal of assets for the existing West London population and to provide for future growth. This includes some major transport needs ranging from new rail and road schemes, line extensions, station upgrades and corridor enhancements. For energy, which…

… There is a risk of increased car use due to a reluctance to use public transport. This would worsen the congestion and air pollution situation that existed pre-Covid and could also impact progress made to improve active transport. • The repercussions of the COVID-19 pandemic have led to a consideration of how the demand for energy and utilities will vary going forward. The future of work and leisure…

… London’s 11 Opportunity Areas – including, but not confined to, the case for transport investment. • The public transport investment needed for several of the Opportunity Areas faces difficulties with potentially severe impacts on the capacity and willingness of the private and public sector to make commitments of the scale needed. • A Covid-19 driven delay to Old Oak/Park Royal, or a scale back…

…, would affect all parts of West London due to its scale and linkage to major transport investment. This delay or reduced WLA SIDP, March 2022 scale could be driven by a decline in the availability of private capital, a weak recovery of Heathrow and delays or halts to HS2 through a downside scenario. • Heathrow Airport as a key asset faces unique challenges as the UK’s largest…

…: The WLA and West London authorities should continue to collaborate and establish clear evidence of the need and economic impact of strategic transport investment in the area. Moreover, investment in sustainable transport infrastructure and initiatives to enable and encourage modal shift remain critical for the sub-region. In partnership with the GLA, this should include consideration of sub…

Kent County Council

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… and traffic management • integration of alternative forms of transport such as walking and cycling • ensuring smooth connections to clean public transportsupporting new transport models such as car clubs, car sharing and automated vehicles using smart technology. At the same time, we need to support smarter working practices. The GIF forecasts an additional 70,300 jobs by 2031, a 21% increase from…

… improvements from the uptake of cleaner vehicles. The development of a county-wide traffic model will help to identify problem areas and develop solutions. However, without investment and innovation, the county could be severely gridlocked in the medium-long term. Kent County Council’s Local Transport Plan 4: Growth Without Gridlock 2016-2031 (LTP4) sets out the county’s transport priorities8. It aims…

…, shipping and military transport; for which there is no obvious basis for allocating to local areas. Overall, emissions fell 37% in Kent and Medway between 2005 and 2017.35 However, whilst emissions from the industrial and commercial sector and domestic sector have fallen significantly over this period (falling 57% and 35% respectively), the transport sector has not followed this trend (Figure 24…

… energy scenarios 18 3.3 Greenhouse gas emissions from energy demand 19 3.4 Fuel poverty 24 3.5 Renewable and low carbon energy in Kent and Medway 27 4. Transport and travel 32 4.1 Transition to Ultra Low Emission Vehicles (ULEV) 32 4.2 Active travel 34 4.3 Public transport 37 4.4 Emissions from maritime traffic and aviation 40 5. Air quality 42 5.1 An introduction to air quality 42 5.2…

… and a lack of access to healthcare, skills training and potential job markets. Kent and Medway is the strategic gateway from the UK to continental Europe. The county is therefore a vital part of the UK’s transport network, facilitating the movement of goods, services and people across international markets. In 2018, Kent and Medway’s motorway network facilitated the movement of 4.8 million vehicles…

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