0
Devon Way 2014
Maintenance
Peter Leslie - Senior Engineer
MODULE: Devon Way –
Demonstration Project –
Maintenance
 February 2014
 Alloa – Clackmannanshire Council
 Peter Leslie
...
Learning Outcomes
By the end of this workshop, candidates will be able to:
1.Discuss current policy and guidance aiding th...
Agenda for Today

4
Questions?
Name
Job Description
Achievement in the last month
Question on Learning Point

5
www.satinonline.org
6
2014 Sharing Information Days
Equestrian Access Days,
Managing Access to Paths (Access Control) - A Review of
Guidance a...
8

www.satinonline.org
www.satinonline.org

100 members
Quarterly Working Group Meeting
4 Sharing Information Days
Improved delivery of informati...
Course
Providers
http://www.satinonline.org/satin/training/training.html

Living Streets
Sustrans

www.satinonline.org

SA...
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks

Workshop 1
Why is maintenance an issue for active travel
and shared use pat...
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks

12
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks

13
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks
Transport Scotland
£1892 million
 Total
£667 million
 Trunk Roads
£220 ...
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks

15
Maintenance – Active Travel
and Path Networks

No Line in the Budget

16
Millennium Link
Capital Project - £10 million pound investment
to create towpath
Priority - Keeping Water in Canal
Respons...
Millennium Link

18
Millennium Link

19
Maintenance
Issues

Insufficient maintenance carried out on towpath surface,
drainage, signage and access points

Insuff...
Why Maintenance is an Issue
Overall the list and photos could be
endless.
So is there any guidance out there?

21
Design Manual for Active Travel
Cycling by Design
2010

22
Design Manual for Active Travel
Cycling by Design
2010
Chapter 10
Construction and
Maintenance

23
Aim of Regime
• To deliver statutory obligations
of the authority;
• To provide effective
management of the cycle facility...
Objective of Regime
Safety
Serviceability
Sustainability

25
Strategy
An inventory of all elements of the
cycleway;
A management system for
inspecting, reporting, recording
and priori...
Access Path Construction
 Lowland Path
Construction

 Countryside Access
Design Guide
 Upland Path
Management
27
Lowland Path Guides
 Planned Maintenance
 Reactive Maintenance
Create a Maintenance
Schedule

28
Sustrans Connect 2 and Greenway
Design
Forward Looking Design
 Carry out tasks during construction
 Widen the path envel...
Overall
There are manuals out there which provide us the
how the question is what we should maintain?

30
Workshop 2
What would you maintain?
Urban Active Travel Network

31
Workshop 3
What would you maintain?
Shared use Path Network

32
Cycling England – The Hub (CILT)
Issue
Surface

Activity

Notes

Frequency

Time of year

Drainage
Vegetation

Signs /
Map...
What will be maintained?








Surface Condition
Drainage
Verges and Overhanging
Branches
Sweeping
Signs and Mark...
Who will maintain?

35
Who will maintain?








In house
Contractors – Annual
Not for Profit
Land Managers
Training Organisations
Volunt...
Tea / Coffee
Any Questions

37
Maintenance - Delivery of Routes?

38
Maintenance - Delivery of Routes

39
Responsibility - Delivery of Routes

40
Responsibility - Delivery of Routes
Land Reform (Scotland) Act 2003
South Shian - Landowner

41
Responsibility - Delivery of Routes
Section 21 – Model Path Agreement

42
Workshop 4
What does a landowner required?

43
Workshop 4
What does a landowner required?
Liability
Trees
Fencing
Compensation – Loss of subsidies
Length (years) of agre...
45
SATIN
How could SATIN help?

46
Demonstration Project –
Shared Use Path – Devon Way
Introduction

47
Devon Way - Information
Core Path Linking Alloa and Dollar
10km long linking 7 settlements
Alloa Railway Station, Communit...
Demonstration Project –
Shared Use Path – Devon Way
Why Complete a
Demonstration Project?

49
Cycling Scotland Policy Drivers

National Outcomes
National Indicators and Targets
Cycle Action Plan for Scotland
“By 2020...
Cycle Action Plan for Scotland
Professionals – Perth October 2008

51
Cycle Action Plan for Scotland

 Action 2: To work with key stakeholders and the tertiary
education sector to offer accre...
Cycle Action Plan for Scotland







Action 2: Making Cycling Mainstream
Up skill the workforce delivering cycle fac...
Partners – National Agencies

 Paths for All
 Current demonstration projects and experience of
delivering demonstration ...
Partners – Local Authority Delivery
 Clackmannanshire Council
 Meeting held between the parties and over the course of 6...
Devon Way – Demonstration Project
•Accessible
•Typical situations
•Live
•Varying provisions
•Can see relevance to
their ow...
Why the Devon Way?
Existing capital investment
The route is live
Requires Development
Clackmannanshire Council
have provid...
Delivery of Objectives
 Objective 1 – Encourage active travel
(walking, cycling and equestrian) along the
strategic Devon...
Delivery of Objectives
 Objective 2 – Demonstrate and promote good
practice for shared use paths and active travel
infras...
Inception Report – Objectives of the
Demonstration Project
 Objective 3 – Delivery of a training venue which will
assist ...
61
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 Existing 2.5m wide bound surface
 2.5m wide tar spray and chip with Recycl...
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 Existing 2.5m wide
bound surface

63
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 Tar spray and chip with Recycled Tyre Chips

64
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces

65
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 WRAP – Executive
Summary
 Discussion with Suppliers
– Will pay for you to ...
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
Toptrec – Machine Laid

67
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 150mm Subbase and
Whin

68
Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces
 2.5m wide bound surface
and 2.5m sub-base/whin
equestrian path

69
Cycling England – The Hub (CILT)
Issue
Surface

Activity

Notes

Frequency

Time of year

Drainage
Vegetation

Signs /
Map...
Site Visit
Questions to be answered
Which surface requires the most
maintenance?
Maintenance needs/issues identified?
Did ...
Are there any questions
from this mornings
workshops?

72
Site Visit this Afternoon
Complete Questions
Question and Answers
 Feedback Form
 Other Demo Site Ideas?

73
THANK YOU
Peter Leslie
0141 229 5352
peterleslie@cyclingscotland.org
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2014 03-04 maintenance devon way

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Peter Leslie on behalf of SATIN provided a workshop and site visit to the Demonstration Project reviewing maintenance regimes for access and active travel routes.

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  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • So why should we design for cyclists?
    Why not let them just be part of the road network or path network.
    Touch on a module presented by Jim Riach on Policy.
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • List of the manuals above
    So how do I use them?
    Again an information sheet is available and will be sent out and is available on our web
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • The wider range of disabilities and access requirements is included in the first category.
    Question: do you agree with this hierarchy?
    Question: motorcycles are not included – where do you think they might fit?
    There is no right model as some authorities may choose to change the order of the first three depending on such issues as topography etc
  • Over the years Sustrans has developed guidelines for the design and construction of off road cycle ways.
    These tend to be philosophical as well as specifications.
    The greenway guide was developed primarily to be used by partners on the connect 2 projects although it is fully relevant to any other greenway project. The guide covers technical aspects such as designing of gradients etc and also talks about wider aspects such as monitoring and land arrangements.
    The NCN guidelines in muchly superseded by the likes of cycling by design it was written to provide a standard for the development of the NCN and still has uses in the standards to be used for NCN routes.
    Making ways for the bicycle is the early Sustrans design and construction guidance and has useful information on path construction techniques.
  • Over the years Sustrans has developed guidelines for the design and construction of off road cycle ways.
    These tend to be philosophical as well as specifications.
    The greenway guide was developed primarily to be used by partners on the connect 2 projects although it is fully relevant to any other greenway project. The guide covers technical aspects such as designing of gradients etc and also talks about wider aspects such as monitoring and land arrangements.
    The NCN guidelines in muchly superseded by the likes of cycling by design it was written to provide a standard for the development of the NCN and still has uses in the standards to be used for NCN routes.
    Making ways for the bicycle is the early Sustrans design and construction guidance and has useful information on path construction techniques.
  • Over the years Sustrans has developed guidelines for the design and construction of off road cycle ways.
    These tend to be philosophical as well as specifications.
    The greenway guide was developed primarily to be used by partners on the connect 2 projects although it is fully relevant to any other greenway project. The guide covers technical aspects such as designing of gradients etc and also talks about wider aspects such as monitoring and land arrangements.
    The NCN guidelines in muchly superseded by the likes of cycling by design it was written to provide a standard for the development of the NCN and still has uses in the standards to be used for NCN routes.
    Making ways for the bicycle is the early Sustrans design and construction guidance and has useful information on path construction techniques.
  • Over the years Sustrans has developed guidelines for the design and construction of off road cycle ways.
    These tend to be philosophical as well as specifications.
    The greenway guide was developed primarily to be used by partners on the connect 2 projects although it is fully relevant to any other greenway project. The guide covers technical aspects such as designing of gradients etc and also talks about wider aspects such as monitoring and land arrangements.
    The NCN guidelines in muchly superseded by the likes of cycling by design it was written to provide a standard for the development of the NCN and still has uses in the standards to be used for NCN routes.
    Making ways for the bicycle is the early Sustrans design and construction guidance and has useful information on path construction techniques.
  • Capture Data on Flip chart from the homework question:
  • The Devon Way is a core path which follows the former railway line between Alloa
    and Dollar. It is 10k long and passes through the communities of Alloa, Sauchie,
    Fishcross, Marchglen, Devonside, Tillicoultry and Dollar.
    It's southern end links with the newly opened Alloa Railway Station and with the
    National Cycle Route, which also forms a part of the Round the Forth route.
    It also provides access to the newly opened Clackmannan Community Health
    Centre and to shops and other facilities in Alloa town centre and passes close to a
    number of primary schools and horse livery yards.
    Because of these links, the Devon Way has great potential for use in active travel,
    for use by tourists visiting the area and for recreation.
  • Take a step back and ask why complete a demonstration project?
  • The main driver for the development of a site was the production of CAPS and the introduction of a facility to share good practice in one venue due to the varying projects throughout Scotland.
    Cycling Scotland was also used to queries in various areas including shared use paths, junctions, access control and contra flow lanes.
    A number of years prior to CAPS we had looked at developing demo sites to promote good practice and the foundations were laid.
    What was the next step?
  • WHY??
    Cycle action plan for Scotland
    Professionals agreed if we have money the following should gain the most investment – On Road – Off Road
    Add to that the questionnaires filled in stated segregation from traffic
    Later we will look at what that actually means as people can not see reducing cars may help them
  • Inception Report developed prior to final version of CAPS and therefore slightly different from the ones listed above. Do not wish to go over this in great detail but I have a copy of the inception report here if you wish to look through.
  • Expanding on Action 2, cycling scotland has set in motion the ability to offer mcm at various locations:
    Specific to councils in their area
    Universities
    Demo Projects
    Could not do it ourselves
  • Meeting was held between paths for all and Cycling Scotland to discuss future development and at this time it was agreed the Devon Way and Clacks could be a partner.
    Sustrans have provided numerous projects and are funders.
  • Where are we now:
    Well we have progressed the above in the following ways:
    Inception – complete Report Produced
    Public Questionnaire – Requires to be completed
    Design Report – will be a live document
    Design – Ongoing
    Construction – Programmed for Dec/Jan
    Maintenance –
    Training – well here we are for the first of a series of courses over the next three years
  • What should a demo site criteria be?
    Accessible - Train Station – Off Road
    Typical Situation – Old Railway Line and Crossings and Access control issues It should reflect the vastly different environments encountered across Scotland so that access practitioners and managers
    Live – The path is in use today
    Demonstrate various good practice examples
    Commitment from CS, Sus, PfA and CC
  • There has been a continuous development of the path network from Alloa over the last few years.
    Requires to be upgraded
    Equestrian Use
    Current good practice
    Ownership of Council
  • Not going to go into this too much but signing is the main area being taken forward by Sustrans and Clacks
    One area of future work is www.cyclestreets.org
    Commuting into Alloa – Led Rides
  • We will go in more detail the list above during the morning.
  • Provide more information
  • Each trainer is to complete this section for the specific training activity
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • The five core principles are set out here and explored in more detail in the following slides. They may be found in Local transport Note 02/08 DfT 2008
    Note: this is almost identical to guidance contained within Cycling by Design. The order and wording is slightly different but the principles remain the same.
    Exercise – What do they mean?
  • To be completed by individual trainers.
  • Transcript of "2014 03-04 maintenance devon way"

    1. 1. Devon Way 2014 Maintenance Peter Leslie - Senior Engineer
    2. 2. MODULE: Devon Way – Demonstration Project – Maintenance  February 2014  Alloa – Clackmannanshire Council  Peter Leslie Providing training to deliver solutions 2
    3. 3. Learning Outcomes By the end of this workshop, candidates will be able to: 1.Discuss current policy and guidance aiding the delivery of maintenance in Scotland. 2.Review maintenance required for active travel networks. 3.Identify issues and constraints to the delivery of maintenance regimes.
    4. 4. Agenda for Today 4
    5. 5. Questions? Name Job Description Achievement in the last month Question on Learning Point 5
    6. 6. www.satinonline.org 6
    7. 7. 2014 Sharing Information Days Equestrian Access Days, Managing Access to Paths (Access Control) - A Review of Guidance and Implementation Cycle Route Signage http://www.satinonline.org/satin/training-by-satin/ 7
    8. 8. 8 www.satinonline.org
    9. 9. www.satinonline.org 100 members Quarterly Working Group Meeting 4 Sharing Information Days Improved delivery of information Training Providers (One Umbrella) 9
    10. 10. Course Providers http://www.satinonline.org/satin/training/training.html Living Streets Sustrans www.satinonline.org SATIN http://www.livingstreets.org.uk/living-streets-scotland http://www.sustrans.org.uk/our-services/design-and-construction/advice-andsupport/professional-training-courses Paths for All http://www.pathsforall.org.uk/pfa/training/training-courses.html CIRIA http://www.ciria.org/service/Home/AM/ContentManagerNet/HomePages/CIRIA_1502_20080929T1 15140HomePage.aspx?Section=Home iht http://www.ciht.org.uk/en/branches/uk-branches/central--southern-scotland/index.cfm ice SNH Good Practice SOAN Transport Scotland CILT CSGN Sustainable network Greenspace EAUC ICE http://www.ice.org.uk/Events-conferences/Events? page=1&topic=&grade=&region=175,&type=&from=&to=&pcode=&rad=5 http://www.snh.gov.uk/policy-and-guidance/sharing-good-practice/ http://soan.org.uk/ http://www.ciltuk.org.uk/AboutUs/Events/InstituteEvents/SectorsForumsListing/ActiveTravelandTra velPlanning.aspx http://www.centralscotlandgreennetwork.org/delivering/project-archive/csgn-orchards-network http://www.keepscotlandbeautiful.org/sustainability-climate-change/sustainable-scotland-network http://www.greenspacescotland.org.uk/social-return-on-investment-training.aspx http://www.eauc.org.uk/events http://www.ice.org.uk/Training-courses Aston University http://www1.aston.ac.uk/ 10
    11. 11. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks Workshop 1 Why is maintenance an issue for active travel and shared use path networks? 11
    12. 12. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks 12
    13. 13. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks 13
    14. 14. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks Transport Scotland £1892 million  Total £667 million  Trunk Roads £220 million  Maintenance 14
    15. 15. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks 15
    16. 16. Maintenance – Active Travel and Path Networks No Line in the Budget 16
    17. 17. Millennium Link Capital Project - £10 million pound investment to create towpath Priority - Keeping Water in Canal Responsibility - Asset Management Monthly Review and Access Points Understanding the Users 99.7% of the canal network use the towpath 17
    18. 18. Millennium Link 18
    19. 19. Millennium Link 19
    20. 20. Maintenance Issues  Insufficient maintenance carried out on towpath surface, drainage, signage and access points  Insufficient maintenance budget  No public procedures to allow reporting of faults along towpath Strengths  Existing Local Authority / Community maintenance commitment  Asset Management Monthly/Annual Review  Maintenance Manager/Supervisor 20
    21. 21. Why Maintenance is an Issue Overall the list and photos could be endless. So is there any guidance out there? 21
    22. 22. Design Manual for Active Travel Cycling by Design 2010 22
    23. 23. Design Manual for Active Travel Cycling by Design 2010 Chapter 10 Construction and Maintenance 23
    24. 24. Aim of Regime • To deliver statutory obligations of the authority; • To provide effective management of the cycle facility; • To safeguard the long term future of the asset of the cycle facility; and • To be responsive to the needs of users and the community. 24
    25. 25. Objective of Regime Safety Serviceability Sustainability 25
    26. 26. Strategy An inventory of all elements of the cycleway; A management system for inspecting, reporting, recording and prioritising actions; and Method of financing any works. 26
    27. 27. Access Path Construction  Lowland Path Construction  Countryside Access Design Guide  Upland Path Management 27
    28. 28. Lowland Path Guides  Planned Maintenance  Reactive Maintenance Create a Maintenance Schedule 28
    29. 29. Sustrans Connect 2 and Greenway Design Forward Looking Design  Carry out tasks during construction  Widen the path envelope  Create drainage ditches / Clear existing  Consider what will carry out the maintenance 29
    30. 30. Overall There are manuals out there which provide us the how the question is what we should maintain? 30
    31. 31. Workshop 2 What would you maintain? Urban Active Travel Network 31
    32. 32. Workshop 3 What would you maintain? Shared use Path Network 32
    33. 33. Cycling England – The Hub (CILT) Issue Surface Activity Notes Frequency Time of year Drainage Vegetation Signs / Mapboard s Access barriers Fences Structures including culverts and retaining walls Seating sculptures etc. Other 33
    34. 34. What will be maintained?        Surface Condition Drainage Verges and Overhanging Branches Sweeping Signs and Markings Lighting Winter 34
    35. 35. Who will maintain? 35
    36. 36. Who will maintain?        In house Contractors – Annual Not for Profit Land Managers Training Organisations Volunteers Community Groups  http://www.pathsforall.org.uk/pfa/creating-paths/delivering-uplandpath-maintenance.html 36
    37. 37. Tea / Coffee Any Questions 37
    38. 38. Maintenance - Delivery of Routes? 38
    39. 39. Maintenance - Delivery of Routes 39
    40. 40. Responsibility - Delivery of Routes 40
    41. 41. Responsibility - Delivery of Routes Land Reform (Scotland) Act 2003 South Shian - Landowner 41
    42. 42. Responsibility - Delivery of Routes Section 21 – Model Path Agreement 42
    43. 43. Workshop 4 What does a landowner required? 43
    44. 44. Workshop 4 What does a landowner required? Liability Trees Fencing Compensation – Loss of subsidies Length (years) of agreement 44
    45. 45. 45
    46. 46. SATIN How could SATIN help? 46
    47. 47. Demonstration Project – Shared Use Path – Devon Way Introduction 47
    48. 48. Devon Way - Information Core Path Linking Alloa and Dollar 10km long linking 7 settlements Alloa Railway Station, Community Health Centre, Liveries and Primary Schools and other amenities. 48
    49. 49. Demonstration Project – Shared Use Path – Devon Way Why Complete a Demonstration Project? 49
    50. 50. Cycling Scotland Policy Drivers National Outcomes National Indicators and Targets Cycle Action Plan for Scotland “By 2020, 10% of all journeys taken in Scotland will be by bike”  Questions and Queries  Scottish Outdoor Access Code     50
    51. 51. Cycle Action Plan for Scotland Professionals – Perth October 2008 51
    52. 52. Cycle Action Plan for Scotland  Action 2: To work with key stakeholders and the tertiary education sector to offer accredited modules on integrating cycling best practice within their professional spheres.  Action 7: To complete the missing links in the National Cycle Network in Scotland.  Action 8: To promote the use of planning policy, access legislation and design guidance to a wide range of professionals; and to promote the outcomes of access legislation in the form of leisure activities. 52
    53. 53. Cycle Action Plan for Scotland      Action 2: Making Cycling Mainstream Up skill the workforce delivering cycle facilities in Scotland Local Authority University Demonstration Project  Visual approach  Continuous Development  Various Locations 53
    54. 54. Partners – National Agencies  Paths for All  Current demonstration projects and experience of delivering demonstration projects  Sustrans  Extensive knowledge of shared use routes and path projects  Where Next? 54
    55. 55. Partners – Local Authority Delivery  Clackmannanshire Council  Meeting held between the parties and over the course of 6 months the project was developed and the following stages agreed:        Inception Public Questionnaire Design Report Design Construction Maintenance Training 55
    56. 56. Devon Way – Demonstration Project •Accessible •Typical situations •Live •Varying provisions •Can see relevance to their own sites •Financial and human resources available 56
    57. 57. Why the Devon Way? Existing capital investment The route is live Requires Development Clackmannanshire Council have provided excellent infrastructure to date along the Devon Way The site is in full ownership of the Council 57
    58. 58. Delivery of Objectives  Objective 1 – Encourage active travel (walking, cycling and equestrian) along the strategic Devon Way path.     Signing Tourism Route – Leaflets Active Travel Promotion – Commuting - Led rides Council Promotion of Route 58
    59. 59. Delivery of Objectives  Objective 2 – Demonstrate and promote good practice for shared use paths and active travel infrastructure using real life examples.  Shared Use Surfaces  Crossings  Conflict Reduction (Width/Surface)  Access Control  Cycle Parking  Monitoring  Interpretation of Path Network 59
    60. 60. Inception Report – Objectives of the Demonstration Project  Objective 3 – Delivery of a training venue which will assist practitioners in the judgement/assessment of installing shared use and active travel infrastructure.  We are here today and the ongoing training delivery will be as follows:  Action Plan  Email updates  Site Visit  Course Delivery after Construction 60
    61. 61. 61
    62. 62. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  Existing 2.5m wide bound surface  2.5m wide tar spray and chip with Recycled Tyre Chips  Toptrec – Machine Laid  2.5m wide 150mm Subbase and Whin  2.5m wide bound surface and 2.5m subbase/whin equestrian path 62
    63. 63. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  Existing 2.5m wide bound surface 63
    64. 64. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  Tar spray and chip with Recycled Tyre Chips 64
    65. 65. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces 65
    66. 66. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  WRAP – Executive Summary  Discussion with Suppliers – Will pay for you to use them. 66
    67. 67. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces Toptrec – Machine Laid 67
    68. 68. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  150mm Subbase and Whin 68
    69. 69. Devon Way – Shared Use Path – Trial Surfaces  2.5m wide bound surface and 2.5m sub-base/whin equestrian path 69
    70. 70. Cycling England – The Hub (CILT) Issue Surface Activity Notes Frequency Time of year Drainage Vegetation Signs / Mapboard s Access barriers Fences Structures including culverts and retaining walls Seating sculptures etc. Other 70
    71. 71. Site Visit Questions to be answered Which surface requires the most maintenance? Maintenance needs/issues identified? Did the design future proof? 71
    72. 72. Are there any questions from this mornings workshops? 72
    73. 73. Site Visit this Afternoon Complete Questions Question and Answers  Feedback Form  Other Demo Site Ideas? 73
    74. 74. THANK YOU Peter Leslie 0141 229 5352 peterleslie@cyclingscotland.org
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