Shared-Use Mobility Summit Highlights

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Shared-Use Mobility Summit Highlights

  1. 1. Shared-Use Mobility Summit Highlights Workshop 137, 93rd Transportation Research Board Annual Meeting Susan A. Shaheen, Ph.D. Adjunct Professor & Co-Director, Transportation Sustainability Research Center University of California, Berkeley January 12, 2014
  2. 2. Overview • • • • Definitions Summit highlights Key takeaways Next steps
  3. 3. Shared-use mobility is defined as mobility services that are shared among users including: Traditional public transportation services, such as buses and trains; Vanpools, carpools, shuttles, TNCs; Carsharing, bikesharing, scooter sharing in all its forms; and Flexible goods movement Definitions What is shared-use mobility?
  4. 4. ownership The trend is clear: Access trumps possession. Access is better than - Kevin Kelly Paradigm Shift? Access trumps ownership
  5. 5. Carpooling: Grouping of travelers into a privately owned vehicle, typically for commuting Vanpooling: Commuters traveling to/from a job center sharing a ride in a van Real-time ridesharing services: Match drivers and passengers, based on destination, through app before the trip starts Ridesharing Evolving system of services and operators
  6. 6. Roundtrip Carsharing: Round trip, pay by the hour/mile, non-profit and for profit fleet models Peer-to-Peer Carsharing: Shared use of private vehicle typically managed by third party One-Way Carsharing: Pay by the minute, point to point, fleet operated, street parking agreements Fractional Ownership Carsharing: Individuals sublease or subscribe to a vehicle owned by a third party Carsharing There are many flavors of carsharing
  7. 7. Scooter Sharing: Round trip or one way, pay by the hour Smartphone access, operator fleet Scooter Sharing Fills the niche between cars and bicycles
  8. 8. Public Bikesharing: Point to point, pay by the ½ hr, fleet operated, docking stations Closed Community Bikesharing: Campuses and closed membership, mainly roundtrip, linking to carsharing Peer-to-Peer Bikesharing: Rent or borrow hourly or daily from individuals or bike rental shops Bikesharing Growing exponentially in urban centers
  9. 9. Transportation Network Company: Prearranged trips, App to pay and connect passengers with drivers who use their personal vehicles Transportation Network Companies A new category of transportation services; need for study
  10. 10. Privately-Owned Vehicles Public Transit, Rail, Bus, Ferry Regional & Intercity Services: Rail, HighSpeed Rail, Air Shared Mobility Services Employer Shuttles, Jitneys, Commercial Deliveries Taxi, Limousine & Transportation Network Companies Transportation Today Multiple modes, little or no integration
  11. 11. “The Whole Is Greater Than The Sum of Its Parts.” -Aristotle
  12. 12. Customer Experience Routing Booking Payments Credits/Offsets Games/Value add Mobility Mgmt. Integration to enhance customer experience
  13. 13. Rapid Network Boarding Island Shared Mobility Vision Integrated for customer access 13
  14. 14. • October 10-11, 2013 • Hilton San Francisco Financial District Hotel • ~300 attendees Shared-Use Mobility Summit Highlights – 105 companies, 62 governmental agencies, 17 universities – 26 affiliations from carsharing, 16 from bikesharing, 6 from ridesharing/TNCs • Dialogue among mobility providers, policymakers, public agencies, non-profits, technologists, academics, media, stakeholders, affiliated industries
  15. 15. Key Sessions from the Summit • Setting the Stage: Trends, Definitions, and Policies • Shared-Use Mobility Success Stories • The Sharing Economy: Scaling the Shared-Use Mobility Marketplace • Bikesharing Mobile Workshop • Governance 2.0 (“Micro” Level): Shared-Use Policy Approaches for City and County Governance • The Impacts of Shared-Use Mobility Services • The Future of Mobility and Transportation Policy and Planning • Fostering Multi-Modal Integration and Public Transit Connections • Parallel Industry Breakout Sessions • Industry Policy Considerations • The Future of Shared-Use Mobility
  16. 16. Key Takeaways • Government needs to act as a facilitator • Social equity demands the “push” of some of these innovations to lower income areas and populations • Greater public subsidy needed • Integration with public transit should be a goal • Parking and insurance remain obstacles • Industry-wide standards are needed • Privacy efforts are important (individual, company level)
  17. 17. Special Thanks: This Took A Village! TSRC/ITS Berkeley/UCB: Madonna Camel, Helen Bassham, Adam Cohen, Josh Steiner, Chris Cosgrove, Phyllis Orrick, Sarah Yang, Laura Melendy Summit Planning, Support & Advice: Dave Brook, Robert Cervero, Matthew Christensen, Adam Cohen, Melanie Crotty, Benjamin De La Pena, Rod Diridon, Sharon Feigon, Neal Gorenflo, Allen Greenberg, Guy Fraker, Karen Frick, Larry Filler, Lisa Gansky, Neal Gorenflo, Steve Gutmann, Rick Hutchinson. Donna Maurillo, Russell Meddin, Paul Minett, Jason Pavluchuk, Timothy Papandreou, Karen Philbrick, Jason Pavluchuk, Dan Sturges, John Williams, Alan Woodland, Sarah Yang, and Sue Zielinski Numerous sponsors and partners, as well as all our volunteers!
  18. 18. Mobility Providers: 2013 Summit
  19. 19. Next Steps
  20. 20. Acknowledgements  Helen Bassham, Madonna Camel, Nelson Chan, Matthew Christensen, Adam Cohen, TSRC  Sharon Feigon, Alternative Transportation for Chicagoland  Jason Pavluchuk, Pavluchuk & Associates  Scott Bernstein, Center for Neighborhood Technologies  Timothy Papandreou, SFMTA  Sponsors and supporters of the SF Summit
  21. 21. www.tsrc.berkeley.edu

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