Thursday, May 12, 19, 26 and June 2, 2016, at 4:00-5:00PM (ET)
Multimodal Transportation Planning Best Practices and Model Element – A Four Part Web Series
Many communities are updating their comprehensive plan to promote a wider variety of transportation modes. In the process, they are making changes that improve livability and the local and regional economy. This four part webinar will highlight best practices for effective multimodal planning and how to coordinate local government efforts with plans of other state, regional, and modal agencies. The web series is based on training sessions hosted by the FDOT Office of Policy Planning and the recently released FDOT report Multimodal Transportation Best Practices and Model Element and the Mobility Review Guide.
The series is geared towards state transportation agency and state land planning agency staff, local government planners, transit agency staff, metropolitan planners, and others interested in improving mobility through coordinated transportation and land use planning and application of multimodal planning best practices. It will address new multimodal planning requirements of Florida’s 2011 Community Planning Act, professionally-accepted best practices for integrated land use and transportation planning, and the Mobility Review Guide and Checklist framework for identifying the relative strengths and shortcomings of local plans from a multimodal perspective. Specific topics include: key multimodal planning concepts; vision and coordination; complete streets/context sensitive network planning; public transportation and land use; pedestrian and bicycle modes; ports, airports and intermodal facilities; goals, objectives and policies, performance measures and priority setting. Participants will also be updated on important FDOT multimodal planning initiatives, including the FDOT complete streets implementation plan.
Presenters: Kristine Williams, AICP, and Karen Seggerman, AICP, Center for Urban Transportation Research; and DeWayne Carver, AICP, and Gary Sokolow, Florida Department of Transportation
Kristine M. Williams, AICP is Program Director of Planning and Corridor Management research at CUTR. Her research interests include access management, transportation and land use planning, equity, alternative funding, and public involvement. Ms. Williams is lead author of the Transportation Research Board Access Management Manual (2003, 2014) and past Chair of the TRB Access Management Committee. She is currently preparing a model multimodal planning curriculum for university urban planning programs and is conducting research on multimodal considerations in access management, as well as methods for integrating equity into the long range transportation planning process. Ms. Williams received the Institute of Transportation Engineers 2008 Transportation Planning Council Best Project Award for Transportation Concurrency: Best Practices Guide, and the 2004 Florida Chapter of the American Planning Association Award of Excellence for Model Regulations and Plan Amendments for Multimodal Transportation Districts. She has a Master of Urban Planning degree from Michigan State University and is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners.
Karen E. Seggerman, AICP is a Senior Research Associate at CUTR with over 25 years of experience in urban and regional planning. Her areas of expertise include transportation planning, corridor management, growth management, and public involvement. Her recent work has focused on transportation and land use policy, transportation concurrency management, regional mobility planning, and mobility fees in Florida. She has expertise in identifying and analyzing best practices regarding transportation and land use. Ms. Seggerman received the Institute of Transportation Engineers 2008 Transportation Planning Council Best Project Award for Transportation Concurrency: Best Practices Guide and the 2004 Florida Chapter of the American Planning Association Award of Excellence for Model Regulations and Plan Amendments for Multimodal Transportation Districts. She has a Master of Urban Planning degree from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. She is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners, the American Planning Association, the Congress for New Urbanism, and past Vice Chair for the Planning Council of the Florida Section of the Institute of Transportation Engineers.
DeWayne Carver, AICP, is the Florida Department of Transportation’s Statewide Bicycle/Pedestrian Coordinator. As part of FDOT’s Roadway Design Office, DeWayne is responsible for revising and implementing FDOT’s bicycle and pedestrian standards and planning guidance and Complete Streets efforts. He also leads FDOT’s 14-person District Bike/Pedestrian Coordinator Team, which consists of a full-time bicycle/pedestrian coordinator and a full-time Bicycle/Pedestrian Safety Specialist in each of FDOT’s seven Districts. He holds a Master of Regional Planning Degree from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, and a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. A long-time bicyclist, DeWayne is a Cycling Savvy Instructor with the American Bicycling Education Association. He lives in Tallahassee, FL with his wife Jennifer (a former bike/ped coordinator herself!) and their two little boys.
Gary Sokolow is a Senior Transportation Planner with the Florida Department of Transportation. He has been with the Department for over 25 years. He has 37 years of experience in the field of transportation planning. He has worked for local and regional governments as well as private consulting. He holds a Master of Urban and Regional Planning from Florida State University. Areas of work experience include: access management – both on the planning/design level, as well as involved with the rules and procedures involving maintenance and permitting; handbooks, training, and technical assistance; site impact analysis/growth management; and trip generation – research and technical support for Florida Department of Transportation District offices and smaller local governments.
- May 12 (Part 1): https://cutr.adobeconnect.com/p92ir1v1z0j/ | Handout | Please take a few minutes to complete the evaluation.
- May 19 (Part 2): https://cutr.adobeconnect.com/p5wqhubf1r8/ | Handout | Please take a few minutes to complete the evaluation.
- May 26 (Part 3): https://cutr.adobeconnect.com/p7u7n546sjl/ | Handout | Please take a few minutes to complete the evaluation.
- June 2 (Part 4): https://cutr.adobeconnect.com/p6b9p9hsb96/ | Handout | Please take a few minutes to complete the evaluation.
AICP Certification Maintenance Credits Status
To be eligible for CM credit, you must view the recording and complete the evaluation.
Will P.E.s in Florida get Continuing Education hours for attending?
One (1) AICP Certification Maintenance (CM) credit is available for attending each CUTR webcast. To be eligible for CM credit, you must view the recording and complete the evaluation. The events have been added to APA’s CM Activities calendar. To log your CM credits, visit http://www.planning.org/cm/log/
I didn’t see where to register or how much to attend this webinar series.
There is no registration fee and no need to register. Add the webinar series to your calendar and it will include the connection information.
Pre-registration is not required. For those unable to attend, the webcast will be recorded and available within 48 hours at http://www.cutr.usf.edu
Click on the add to calendar for connection info.