Regional 2050 Cycling Strategies
About the Regional 2050 Cycling Strategies
A key action of the Western Australia Bicycle Network (WABN) Plan 2014-2031 is to improve planning for cycling in the regions. Specifically to identify gaps in existing cycling networks, plan for future growth corridors, and produce strategic and operational plans for identified regional centres and surrounding areas.
There is growing demand for high quality cycling infrastructure in Western Australia's regional centres, with residents expecting a higher level of bicycle connectivity between work, home and other key destinations. In some regions there are also opportunities to improve connectivity between towns.
Cycle-tourism, in its various forms, is increasingly popular and there is significant potential for regional WA to capitalise on this growing industry.
This project aims to develop aspirational cycling strategies across regional WA, in partnership with local government. Positioned as long-term strategies out to 2050, each document will be accompanied by a short-term implementation program to prioritise the delivery of strategic infrastructure.
Warren-Blackwood 2050 Cycling Strategy
The Department of Transport has partnered with the South West Development Commission and the shires of Boyup Brook, Bridgetown-Greenbushes, Manjimup and Nannup to produce the draft Warren-Blackwood 2050 Cycling Strategy.
The Warren-Blackwood 2050 Cycling Strategy is the final one of three long-term strategies that have been developed for the South West region. Considered together, these strategies outline an aspirational vision for enhancing cycling experiences across the entire region.
A range of opportunities are outlined for the Warren-Blackwood subregion, from improving the bike friendliness of main streets to making better use of closed and disused rail corridors and enhancing cycling routes along river foreshores, in, around and between towns.
We would like to invite you to have your say on the draft strategy which is available below.
Feedback will be collected between Wednesday 24 October and Wednesday 14 November and can be submitted via My Say Transport using the link below.
|My Say Transport|
|Warren-Blackwood 2050 Cycling Strategy||Kb|
Bunbury-Wellington 2050 Cycling Strategy
The Department of Transport has partnered with the South West Development Commission, the City of Bunbury and the Shires of Capel, Collie, Dardanup, Donnybrook-Balingup and Harvey to produce the draft Bunbury-Wellington 2050 Cycling Strategy.
The strategy sets out a long-term vision to create a comfortable, direct and integrated cycling network for the Bunbury-Wellington subregion. The proposed network, which connects people to activity centres, key attractions and destinations, has been developed to facilitate cycling for transport, recreation and tourism purposes.
For more information email email@example.com
|Bunbury-Wellington 2050 Cycling Strategy||Kb|
Geraldton 2050 Cycling Strategy
The Department of Transport and City of Greater Geraldton have partnered to produce the Geraldton 2050 Cycling Strategy.
The strategy will guide the delivery of a safe, comfortable and integrated cycling network in the Geraldton are and outlines how the City can realise its cycling potential, leading to a healthier, happier and more engaged community.
The strategy, which was adopted by Council in August 2018, has been informed by three phases of community consultation and ongoing stakeholder engagement.
You can download the final strategy below.
|Geraldton 2050 Cycling Strategy||Kb|
|Geraldton 2050 Cycling Strategy (higher resolution)||Kb|
|2050 Cycling Network for Geraldton's urban area: Map||Kb|
|2050 Cycling Network for Inner Geraldton: Map||Kb|
|City of Greater Geraldton website|
Leeuwin-Naturaliste 2050 Cycling Strategy
The Department of Transport has partnered with the Shire of Augusta-Margaret River and the City of Busselton to produce the draft Leeuwin-Naturaliste 2050 Cycling Strategy.
The strategy seeks to create a blueprint for connecting and extending cycling infrastructure in the region to enhance recreational cycling experiences for residents and show case some of the area's best natural assets to visitors and tourists.
The strategy was presented to both Councils (elected members) in February 2018 and the community was invited to provide feedback on the draft during a public comment period which ran from 19 March to 8 April 2018. Officers from the Department of Transport, Shire of Augusta Margaret River and City of Busselton are reviewing the comments received and will use them to inform the final strategy.
You can download the draft strategy below.
|Leeuwin-Naturaliste 2050 Cycling Strategy||Kb|
|City of Busselton: Draft Cycling and Shared Path Network Plan 2018-2022|
|Shire of Augusta Margaret River: Cycling in the Leeuwin-Naturaliste Region|