Hatred Has No Place Here

As we shared in our statement in response to George Floyd’s murder, WABA is appalled by the violence perpetuated by our long-broken, racist system. We stand in support of Black Lives. We also strive to be anti-racist, to combat the pervasive structural racism in America manifesting in on our streets, bike lanes, and trails. 

Like many of our trail users, we were horrified to learn of the person who attacked several teenagers posting signs, calling for justice for Mr. Floyd, on the Capital Crescent Trail.

Anthony Brennan’s behavior is reprehensible. His actions are contrary to the values we fight for when we call for safe streets and great transportation options for everyone. Part of this effort involves building a community of supportive folks of all skills and abilities, races and genders.

We are angry that a member of the bicycling community behaved this way; we feel terrible for the young people who were harassed and hurt; and most of all, we are heartbroken and furious for the BIPOC who face this behavior on a structural, systematic level that is even farther reaching, rooted in violence, and far too often ends much worse.

Please note: Anthony Brennan has never been a dues-paying WABA member nor made any financial contributions. We will prohibit him from attending future WABA events or joining as a member. Violence and hatred are never welcome in the WABA community.

WABA will continue to share resources about anti-racism and what safe infrastructure really means in the coming weeks. Join us in learning more at waba.org/antiracism.

Give MCDOT Your Thoughts On Shared Streets

In response to lobbying by WABA and other advocacy groups—Coalition for Smarter Growth, Action Committee for Transport, Sierra Club, PBTSAC and others—Montgomery County Department of Transportation has begun steps to create what they are calling Shared Streets, meaning closing off certain streets to only allow local car traffic. One major step MCDOT has taken is to set up a website to solicit suggestions from residents on county roads that should be closed off to through car traffic, allowing for slow and local car traffic, with a priority on bicycle and pedestrian usage. This incorporates the Bicycle Master Plan concept of Neighborhood Greenways.

Please give your feedback here to MCDOT! This includes taking the survey and sending specific ideas for Shared Streets via email to MCDOT.SharedStreets@montgomerycountymd.gov

MCDOT is also soliciting ideas for helping facilitate outdoor dining options by repurposing parking spaces adjacent to restaurants, and by closing off some streets to all cars, such as Norfolk Avenue in Bethesda.

In addition, MCDOT is looking for volunteers near the implementation of Shared Streets to monitor the cones and signs put down to close off streets to non-local car traffic. If you are interested in volunteering to help out, please send an email to peter@waba.org, noting your street address.

Finally, we hope that MCDOT will set up a permit process whereby residents can ask to set up a shared street in their neighborhood. We will keep you posted on when this is implemented by MCDOT.

We could not make such progress without your support! Go to the MCDOT website on Shared Streets, take the survey, send specific suggestions for Shared Streets and help maintain the Shared streets implemented near you.

WABA 2020 Ward Council Questionnaires and Forum Recordings

WABA is 503(c)3 nonpartisan and non-political organization. The following information provided as a public service to educate voters about political candidates’ positions on transportation issues. WABA does not endorse any political candidates.

Because transportation is such a critical election topic in DC, WABA wants to inform our members about ward-level candidates’ positions on some of the most pressing issues.

We sent a questionnaire to all primary race DC Council candidates from Wards 2, 4, 7, and 8—which addressed issues such as expanding our protected bike lane network in DC, funding to complete our trail network, open streets, transportation equity and vision zero. We also held virtual candidate forums and invited all the candidates to participate. The forum was an opportunity for our members to listen to the candidates themselves and hear their positions on many questions that were submitted by WABA members. 

You can view those questionnaires and listen to a recording of the forums below. The Primary election is on June 2nd, 2020.

 Ward 2 Candidate Questionnaires 

Patrick Kennedy

Jack Evans

Kishan Putta

Jordan Grossman

Brooke Pinto

Yillin Zhang

Daniel Hernandez

Ward 4 Candidate Questionnaires  

Janeese Lewis George 

Brandon Todd

Marlena D. Edwards 

Ward 7 Candidate Questionnaires  

Vincent Gray 

Anthony Lorenzo Green 

Candidate Forum Recordings

Ward 2 and 4 Candidate Forum

Ward 7 and 8 Candidate Forum

Safety, Public Space and Ahmaud Arbery

On February 23, 2020, 25-year-old Ahmaud Arbery was jogging in his neighborhood when two men chased, shot, and killed him. A third person recorded this in a graphic video that shows exactly what happened. Ahmaud Arbery was murdered. 

Brunswick, Georgia, where Ahmaud Arbery lived, is 650 miles from Washington, DC. But this issue hits close to home. Ahmaud Arbery was just out for a run. He was doing exactly what we want people to be able to do during the coronavirus crisis: using the streets around where he lived to get some exercise. 

In our work we talk a lot about the need for safe streets. But what does safe mean?

Privilege means some of us can move freely and without fear in public space. But not all of us have that privilege. In the United States, the deep-seated, ever-present racism built into our structures and systems means that what is safe for one person is not safe for everyone. The fact is, Ahmaud Arbery was killed in Brunswick, Georgia— but it could have happened anywhere. It could have happened in Maryland, in Virginia, or in any quadrant of Washington, DC. 

What Gregory and Travis McMichael did to Ahmaud Arbery is terrifying. Ahmaud’s life was taken from him. His personhood, which was full and real and deserved protecting, was taken. This keeps happening in the United States over and over again.

Racial justice is an essential part of our work for safe and open streets. Systemic racism means that people of color, and particularly young black men and women, are threatened every day by the violence of racial profiling, discriminatory practices, and increased policing while biking, running, walking, and just existing in public space. 

White people who don’t acknowledge their privilege, white people who don’t understand the weight of this on their neighbors of color, white people who call the police on community members for not wearing masks or for gathering in public space or for running or even just existing, are part of this threat. 

To the members of our community who see themselves in Ahmaud Arbery’s story and feel afraid: we see you. We hear you. 

To those who move through public space without that weight: ask yourself if it is because of your white privilege, and how you can divest from that. 

As we call for open streets and access to public space for exercise and recreation, we know: until everyone is safe in public space, our work is not done.

COVID-19 Policy Recommendations

With COVID-19 cases still rising and experts indicating that the end of the crisis is still months away, most people are looking at a lot more time at home.  But “stay indoors until August” is also not a viable option. People need groceries, medical care, and other essential services. And public health experts agree that people also need access to outdoor space, fresh air, and exercise to maintain mental and physical health. 

Currently, all across the region, people are awkwardly navigating narrow sidewalks and trails, trying to maintain a safe distance. As the weather improves and the weeks stuck at home wear on, this is not tenable. 

In order to make space for essential movement and safe, essential exercise, WABA proposes the following policy changes be implemented by all regional governments.

We support WABA’s COVID-19 policy recommendations for making walking and biking safer during the pandemic. We applaud our elected officials for implementing some but strongly encourage them to go further and employ more policies critical to the safety of communities across the region.

These policy changes are equally applicable to urban and suburban spaces but, it’s important to note that the places people need to access vary from neighborhood to neighborhood. Not everyone has access to a walkable grocery store or pharmacy. Crises like this one exacerbate existing inequities in our transportation system and social services, so government actions should be responsive to community needs.

Immediate Actions Needed for Shelter-in-Place and to Prepare for Reopenings

The Washington region is under shelter-in-place restrictions by order of the DC Mayor, and the Maryland and Virginia Governors. Restrictions will be lifted when public health data of the COVID-19 pandemic demonstrates the peak of cases, hospitalizations are in a sustained downward trend. Right now, each state is creating detailed plans for reopening elements of the economy and society, including what physical distancing will mean for the foreseeable future until a vaccine is widely available. The following recommendations apply to the duration of the shelter-in-place restriction and the different phases of physical distancing which may last months to more than a year.

Agency Actions

Sidewalk expansions around high-traffic essential goods and services: Our region’s sidewalks are not wide enough to accommodate safe social distancing in busy, essential places. Metered parking or full travel lanes should be closed to motor vehicles on blocks with grocery stores, healthcare providers, and other high traffic essential services. This can be accomplished with cones, signage, and temporary ADA ramps.

Slow Lanes for essential exercise connectivity: Social distancing requirements have exposed a host of connectivity gaps and choke points in the region’s network of outdoor spaces. Park roads, travel lanes and metered parking adjacent to high traffic parks & trails should be closed to motor vehicles to make space for people to run, walk and bike safely. Similar treatments should be applied to streets that contain on-street or on-sidewalk segments of existing trails — The W&OD Trail at the East Falls Church Metro Station, The Anacostia River Trail on the Benning Road Bridge, The Hyattsville Trolley Trail on Rhode Island Avenue.

Speed management: Lower traffic volume has led to an increase in the frequency and intensity of drivers speeding on many roads. Speeding makes severe crashes more likely, and makes roads and public spaces less safe for the people walking and biking through them. Agencies should use every engineering, education and automated enforcement tool available to mitigate this problem: changes in light timing (such as Sunday timing or sequencing signal timing for lower speeds such as 15-20mph), temporary speed limit reductions, deployment of automated enforcement and driver feedback signs (radar speed signs), lane closures, temporary stop signs, roundabouts and other tactical urbanism interventions.

Temporary Protected Bike Lanes: There are dozens of protected bike lane projects in various stages of planning, design and pre-construction in the region. Where appropriate and possible, transportation agencies should establish temporary pilot protected bike lanes using low-impact tactical interventions such as cones, traffic barrels, lane marking tape and other readily available materials. These pilot projects should not seek to circumvent the public engagement for their permanent installation.

Enforcement: Racially biased enforcement by police officers is well documented and in times of crisis this bias can result in discriminatory patterns of enforcement. Additionally, some local jurisdictions activated additional personnel to support police departments through the National Guard or similar reserve forces that often lack training in community engagement and de-escalation techniques. Attention to these details as they apply to community-based policing by any officers is critically important.

Increase shared public and private bike fleets: The reliance on bicycles will increase over the coming months and access to free or affordable, shared bikes will be necessary. Cities and counties should increase available fleets, especially electric bikes for longer trips (2-3 miles). Bikeshare systems should be regularly cleaned and disinfected, and safety supplies (hand sanitizer, disinfectant wipes, etc) made available to users and employees.

Community Led Changes

Given staff and funding constraints at implementing agencies, individuals and communities must be empowered to make changes to neighborhood streets to foster safe mobility and essential exercise.

Turn any residential block into a “Local Traffic Only” block: Residents should be empowered or sanctioned to temporarily convert a residential street into a “Local Traffic Only” block for extended periods. Residents, through existing formal or informal networks such as Civic Associations or Advisory Neighborhood Commissions, could self-organize days and times for street reprogramming. Traffic cones would be placed at the each end of the block with signs stating “Local Traffic Only” and warning drivers to expect people in the street. Streets must be available for emergency vehicle access, US Postal Service and other deliveries, and vehicles of residents and visitors.

Create sidewalk expansions wherever needed: Sidewalks are crowded near essential businesses such as grocery stores, pharmacies and medical offices with people accessing entrances and waiting in queues. Cities and counties should create a temporary permit process to create expanded sidewalk space in the adjacent parking lane or curb-lane on a multi-lane street. The additional space should comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) as much as is practical to ensure that these expanded spaces are accessible for everyone.

Long-Term Vision

Crisis planning: One lesson we have learned during this crisis is we need to be better prepared in the future.  During a crisis or long term-emergency our regional governments should have a plan to increase capacity and direct more resources to expand sidewalks, keep open our parks, and ensure we have multimodal transportation options for essential workers and our most vulnerable populations. 

Whether it involves updating an existing disaster plan or creating a new one, our regional governments should have the implementation strategy, guidelines, and resources so we are never caught off guard in a crisis. Transportation needs and consideration will be different during an infectious disease pandemic compared to a threat of terriorism, natural disaster, political unrest or other major disruption

Therefore, we are calling on all local governments in the region to examine the capacities and resources that are necessary to execute open space and emergency public transportation policies during a crisis. We will be following up with our regional leaders to inquire about next steps to move this forward.

Environmental Impact: Nitrogen dioxide levels are lower in our region because people are driving less, walking more, biking more, or staying home, therefore, when this crisis is over we must continue to transform our systems to reduce the causes of climate change. We can’t go back to the old ways of doing things.

Going forward, we call on our regional governments to speed up the process and commit more resources to completing protected bike lane networks, our regional trail network, as well ensuring we have increased public transportation options that are run on clean energy. 

Climate change exacerbates existing social injustices and creates new ones. A Harvard University study of those sickened in the covid-19 pandemic also showed that people living in polluted environments are far less able to fight off the disease. Communities of color disproportionately are relegated to areas with the greatest amounts of pollution and other environmental contamination, making them more vulnerable to the health crises like the current pandemic. 

If our regional governments commit the resources to create a transportation and infrastructure  system that allows people to drive less, then we create cleaner and healthier environments, which means our communities, especially our most vulnerable communities are less likely to succumb to diseases.

We need to act now, before the next crisis.

While we need to strengthen our healthcare systems for the future, according to Allison Arwady, Chief Medical Officer at the Chicago Department of Public Health, “even if we had a perfect healthcare system in which anyone could access a doctor, we would still see significant health disparities because of food deserts and lack of walkable streets.”

Once this crisis has passed, our regional elected officials need to start the future resiliency and crisis management planning process right away. A process that must include expanded sidewalks, open parks, transportation options for our essential workers and our most vulnerable populations. They must also commit the resources to expanding our protected bike and trail networks with a new sense of urgency.

Safe infrastructure in a crisis matters and we need to plan like it.

Meet James Brady, Our New 20 X 20 Campaign Organizer

Hi!  My name is James Brady and I’m excited to be taking on the role of 20 X 20 Campaign Organizer with WABA.

My fascination with bicycles started  when, as a twelve year old, I saw the movie Breaking Away in 1979.  Soon after my friends and I had all managed to acquire 10-speeds with which we terrorized the city because there were no protected bike lanes and none of us understood weird concepts like “right of way.” Despite the danger of street riding without a helmet (which, to be fair, no one wore at that time) I survived to move to DC in 1992 where I have lived and worked ever since.  My background is in environmental activism so I’m happy to be able to continue combining bikes, outreach, and action like the time I organized a bicycle blockade to shut down Olympic events in Beijing. Just kidding. I mean, I did do that but that’s not what I’ll be doing here at WABA.

I’m excited to work on the 20 X 20 campaign because it’s an opportunity to support not only street safety but issues of access, opportunity, and equity in DC and the surrounding area.  As the parent of a thirteen year old who regularly bikes all over the city, I’m happy to be a part of ensuring that he and his friends have safe and protected places to ride and are as safety minded as is possible considering that they are a bunch of unsupervised thirteen year olds who believe that they are invincible.  I’m equally happy to be engaged in looking for ways to improve all forms of access in the city for all of our residents whether that means safer streets for drivers and cyclists, better walkability for pedestrians and families, or any of the many other transportation issues that DC needs to address on the regular.Our goal is to have 20 more miles of protected bike lanes in DC by the end of the year so if that seems like a campaign you’re interested in feel free to contact me at James.brady@waba.org.

Partner Job Posting: Community Engagement Manager, Helbiz

Below is a job posting from our Community Champion Level Business Member, Helbiz:

Community Engagement Manager

Helbiz is a smart-mobility provider that offers cities an array of mobility products including electric scooters and bicycles. Helbiz aims to revolutionize mobility in cities and campuses by empowering residents with cleaner, more efficient, and affordable transportation options that improve urban sustainability. 

Helbiz is fundamentally changing the transportation landscape around the world. We’re looking for a full-time Community Engagement Manager to help build our Washington, DC operations from the ground up by running our local community engagement and relationship building efforts. This role will report directly to the Washington DC City Manager. 

Responsibilities:

  • Build and lead community engagement plan including marketing and community affairs, campaigns around safety and equity, and partnerships with local organizations and community leaders
  • Develop and implement targeted low-income and disadvantaged community outreach and enrollment assistance efforts through Helbiz Access program.
  • Develop and implement an innovative safety education program.
  • Work with the Washington, DC City Manager on ways to improve the Helbiz customer and community experience.
  • Manage the Ward Liaison program including hiring, training, and management of the liaison.
  • Built relationships with local organizations, city officials, and community leaders throughout the District.

Requirements:

  • Bachelor’s degree required and 5+ years of relevant experience such as community affairs or marketing. Prior experience working with local organizations and stakeholder groups, NGOs or nonprofits, or city officials preferred.
  • Strong ties to, and familiarity with, the District of Columbia’s diverse communities and organizations.
  • Prior experience managing a team of employees and/or volunteers preferred. 
  • Excellent written and verbal communication skills.  Ability to describe technology and technical topics to a wide variety of stakeholders and audiences.
  • Ability to work with diverse stakeholders internally and externally, including business leaders, government officials, staff, and volunteers.  
  • Ability to manage relationships and build rapport with new contacts.
  • Mastery of Microsoft Office. Comfort with Excel preferred. Professional working proficiency in English required. 
  • Proficiency in Spanish or other languages commonly spoken in the District a plus.
  • Legally authorized to work in the United States.
  • Must be a District resident

What We Offer:

  • Opportunity to revolutionize transportation in your hometown and ward with the leader in urban mobility solutions.
  • A position that offers a variety of career and resume building experiences and allows you to build relationships between an innovative startup and your own community.
  • Scale with a rapidly growing organization, with tons of opportunity for growth.
  • Play a role in the transformation of urban mobility and sustainability.
  • Work with a team of fun and motivated individuals.
  • Competitive salary and benefits

At Helbiz we strive to build a workforce comprised of individuals with diverse backgrounds, abilities, minds, and identities that will help us to grow, not only as a company, but also as individuals. Helbiz is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

To apply send a resume and cover letter to Vashti Joseph, DC City Manager: vashti@helbiz.com

We’re hiring: Bike Camp Counselor

Position Overview

WABA’s Bike Camp! consists of six one-week sessions for kids to ride, explore, and have fun! Our Bike Camp! Counselor will keep things running smoothly, help the campers ride and work together as a team, build rapport and community, and make this summer one to remember.

During training, the Counselor will be taken through a thorough ride-safety course to learn the ins-and-outs of leading and supporting youths on bikes. Further training will include: security and safety procedures, emergency management, behavior management, food and health safety, team training, and more. Training will take place Thursday and Friday, June 25th and 26th.

Pay and Job Structure

This is a temporary, full-time position (38 hours/week). The season runs from Thursday, June 25th through Friday, August 7th. There will be no camp on the 4th of July. Bike Camp! Operates from 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM. Counselors are expected to arrive at least 15 mins before camp opens. Pay will be $16.50 per hour. The Counselor team will be the primary staff responsible for the day-to-day operations of Bike Camp! and will report to our Camp Director, Jeff Wetzel.

Responsibilities

  • Ensure the safety, well-being and health of Bike Campers (ages 8-14).
  • Lead and/or support bike rides, in summer weather, ranging from 3 to 20 miles in length.
  • Organize group activities and team-building exercises.
  • Provide engagement, humor, and positive spirits as a role model for the Campers.
  • Evaluate and provide feedback on Bike Camp! afterwords.

Qualifications

  • 0-2 years experience working with youth, preferably in a summer camp environment or similar.
  • Must be able to ride a bike in city traffic with competence and confidence enough to pay attention to the actions and well-being of other riders.
  • Understanding of and ability to communicate safe bicycling practices.
  • Must be able to pass a criminal background check.
  • Must be able to provide a working bike and helmet.
  • High school diploma or equivalent preferred.
  • A strong commitment to WABA’s mission.

About WABA

Making bicycling better through advocacy and education, the Washington Area Bicyclist Association (WABA) promotes biking as a healthy, low-cost, and environmentally-friendly form of transportation and recreation. With more than 5,000 members region-wide, WABA serves bicyclists throughout the Washington, DC Metropolitan Area, including the District of Columbia and parts of Maryland and Virginia.

How to Apply

This is a seasonal, full-time position (38 hours/week). The season runs from Thursday, June 25th through Friday, August 7th. There will be no camp on the 4th of July.

Send application materials to jobs@waba.org and include “Bike Camp Counselor” in the subject line. No phone calls, please.

To be considered, please submit a one-page resume and briefly answer the following questions:

  • How do you meet the qualifications listed above?
  • What makes you a great Bike Camp! Counselor?
  • Describe a positive experience you had while working with youth.

Applications will be accepted until April 15, 2020, though candidates are strongly encouraged to apply earlier.

WABA is committed to providing equal employment opportunity for all persons regardless of race, color, religion, national origin, marital status, arrest record or criminal convictions, political affiliation, sexual orientation or gender identity, disability, sex, or age.

Conte’s Bike Shop Adds Experienced Industry Professionals To Its D.C. Team

A messages from WABA Corporate Partner, Conte’s Bike Shop:

Conte’s Bike Shop® is pleased to announce that Nick Kwasigroch and Walker Wilkson have joined the Company as Assistant Store Manager at the Cathedral Heights store and as Service Manager at the Company’s Logan Circle store, respectively.

Walker has spent nearly ten years growing the service department at the former Bike Rack in Washington, DC. Walker’s love for bicycles started in the unlikeliest of cities: car-centric Houston. The journey to bicycle repair began when a flat left him afoot four miles from home (in the July heat!). Walker believes that bicycles are transformative in people’s lives. He is an experienced cyclist and logged his longest ride (Texas to Tennessee) on a hybrid, however his favorite local ride is the C&O Canal. He holds a Bachelor’s degree in Philosophy from the University of Houston and is an avid reader having finished 137 books in 2019. He and his wife have a toddler and live in the Brookland neighborhood of Washington, DC.

Nick relocated from Chicago to Washington, D.C. 13 years ago and has been an avid bicycle commuter since the mid ‘90s. He enjoyed a dedicated 11-year career as a member of Bike Rack’s management. Nick’s educational background is in graphic design, but having discovered that he is a born sales person, he has combined his eye for design and his love of cycling to create shop apparel, cycling kits and local race team kits. In joining Conte’s Bike Shop’s management team in the D.C. region, Nick described his goal: “I am looking forward to what I can bring to the Conte’s Bike Shop franchise in NOVA-DC, and in particular to my new colleagues at the Cathedral Heights store.”

“We are fortunate to have the opportunity to work with Walker and Nick, two known professionals in the D.C. cycling culture, and to have them as part of our management team illustrates our commitment to excellence”, said Co-Owner David Conte.

Founded in VA in 1957, Conte’s has been recognized 11 times as one of the Top 100 Best Bicycle Retailers in America, was cited by Tidewater Women Magazine as the recipient of the Ladies Choice Award in the Bike Shops category, and designated “Retailer of the Year” by the Retail Alliance. In 2016, Bicycle Retailer and Industry News selected Conte’s as one of only 6 Award nominees for National Bicycle Retailer of the Year. With 14 locations in Virginia, Washington, D.C. and Florida, the Company prides itself on being a center and resource for the cycling community, offering events, clinics, professional fitting services, structured rides and online resources.

We Welcome Fresh Perspectives on the New Strategic Plan

Right now, WABA is working on its 2025 strategic plan—a blueprint for making bicycling better in our region over the next five years. The strategic plan is a guiding document that will define our organizational goals, targets, and strategy from 2021 to 2025. This is a process we started in early 2019, so we would have ample time to evaluate our current plan and collect feedback. As a result, we’ve created an organizational assessment that is based on public and member surveys, interviews with key stakeholders, a SWOT analysis, a light field scan of similar organizations, and a full staff and board retreat.

Want to hear more about where we are on the 2025 strategic plan process? Join us at the Annual Member Meeting and Bicyclists’ Choice Awards on Wednesday, February 26, 2020!

Member Meeting

At the 2019 Member Meeting we asked attendees to highlight which words in WABA’s current vision and mission they found the most meaningful. The top five selections were: livable, environment, safe, advocating, and transportation. 

A few months later, we also distributed a survey to get insight into our members’ priorities and got back similar results. Over 600 people graciously shared their feedback about WABA’s current mission, vision, and values.

Respondents support WABA because they want to see a region where bicycling is comfortable, convenient, and safe, but the survey also suggests that equitable transportation and the environment are areas of work that are important to our members and supporters. Unsurprisingly, WABA supporters listed climate change and traffic safety as the two issues they care most about. 

We also asked respondents which strategies they felt were the most critical to advancing WABA’s mission. Over 75% of folks said that educating politicians and officials, addressing the culture of unsafe driving, and building larger action-oriented coalitions resonated most with them. And finally, they said they would be inclined to participate—by donating, volunteering, or organizing—if WABA were to increase its work with driver outreach, pedestrian safety, and safe accommodations. 

Finally, our public survey indicated that affordable housing, climate change, and healthcare are key issues for area residents. This suggests a path for WABA to engage the broader public on common ground that supports bicycling while also improving housing affordability, fighting climate change, and improving public health. 

At our 2020 Member Meeting, we will be sharing our progress and highlighting the draft goals and strategies that our staff and board have been working on. We hope you will come and offer your fresh perspective!

Member Meeting

Join us at the Annual Member Meeting and Bicyclists’ Choice Awards on Wednesday, February 26, 2020!