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Civitas ii results shanghai

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Presentation of CIVITAS Results at the Shanghai Expo in 2010

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Civitas ii results shanghai

  1. 1. CIVITAS II Demonstration Phase 2005-2009Don Guikink – DTV Consultants At Shanghai Expo 2010
  2. 2. Content • The CIVITAS Initiative • CIVITAS II Demonstration Cities • Evaluation Approach • What worked well? • What was expected to work better? • Key Facts and Figures • Main ConclusionsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  3. 3. The CIVITAS Initiative - objectives • To promote and implement sustainable, clean and (energy)efficient urban transport measures • To implement and evaluate integrated packages of technology and policy measures • To build up critical mass and markets for succesful innovative conceptsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  4. 4. The CIVITAS Initiative – key elements • CIVITAS is coordinated by cities: it is a programme “of cities for cities” • Cities are at the heart of local public private partnerships • Political commitment is a basic requirement • Cities are living ‘laboratories’ for learning and evaluatingCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  5. 5. CIVITAS II Demonstration Phase • Focus on small and medium sized cities (150.000 – 500.000 inhabitants) • They may lack specific expertise & political support to test innovative measures • They lack innovation resources that large and capital cities usually attract • There are more medium-sized than large (> 1 million) cities across Europe, and therefore they are important to reach the critical mass • Development of the political dimension • Development of the common evaluation approach • Strong development of the ‘brand’ CIVITAS and corporate identityCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  6. 6. Roles for CIVITAS-GUARD 1. Support CIVITAS II in performing their: • Evaluation Activities  via Evaluation Liaison Group • Dissemination Activities  via Dissemination Liaison Group 2. Monitor the progress of CIVITAS II measures and provide independent advice for the EC (In CIVITAS Plus divided into POINTER and VANGUARD)CIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  7. 7. CIVITAS II Demonstration Cities (2005 – 2009)CIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  8. 8. Why did they participate? • Because of the possibility to learn from other cities • Because of political will to make a step forward in reaching sustainability • Because of a strong local key-actor (or individual person) • Because it was possible to integrate measures that are implemented in their cities and to understand synergy effects Because CIVITAS’ aims fitted perfectly in local objectives for sustainable mobilityCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  9. 9. • Clean vehicles and alternative fuels (23) • Access management (25) • Integrated pricing strategies (8) • Stimulation of public transport modes (37) • New forms of vehicle use and ownership (18) • New concepts for goods distribution (18) • Innovative soft measures (47) • Telematics (32)CIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  10. 10. Share of number of measures versus share of costs per clustersCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  11. 11. Evaluation Framework in CIVITAS CIVITAS Evaluation Objectives CIVITAS Measures Impact Evaluation Process Evaluation  Guidelines for defining  Collecting information on evaluation scenarios Evaluation at all stages of the measure  Common core indicators Measure and  Feedback and support  Guidelines for measurement City Levels  Factors of success and  Guidelines for up-scaling unexpected barriers  Guidelines for reporting  Input for policy recommendations Reporting Evaluation Results Cross-site Evaluation  Comparing results across sites  Assessing transferability  Conclusions and recommendationsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  12. 12. Outline of Impact Evaluation Framework Detailed Measure Descriptions  Effects/Impacts  Indicators ‘Baseline’ Evaluation Plans G U A ‘Business-as-Usual’ R D Measure or Grouped Measure ‘After’ level Evaluations Project & City understandings Cross-site Evaluation and Transferability Support for Recommendations to other EUROPEAN CITIESCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  13. 13. Approach to Process Evaluation Implementation Process of MeasuresCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  14. 14. Impacts and Common Indicators Benefits ECONOMY Costs ENERGY Energy Consumption Pollution / Nuisance ENVIRONMENT Resource Consumption Acceptance Accessibility Employment SOCIETY Equity Health Security Quality of Service Safety TRANSPORT Transport Ssytem Transport SystemCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  15. 15. What worked well? • Use of clean fuels produced significant reductions in emissions at local level • Integrated (packaged) measures of ‘carrots and sticks’ in combination with clear explanation • Citizens involvement from an early stage rose awareness levels • Installation of small-scale public transport measures • Installation of low emission zones • Active traffic management schemes reduced fuel usage and emissionsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  16. 16. What was expected to work better? • Reduced installation and maintenance costs of innovative products • Increase in technical capacities • Quality and user-friendliness of technical innovations • Natural acceptance of cycling and car sharing • Exploitation of LEZ (eg goods distributionCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  17. 17. Increase in the Clean Vehicle Fleet Some CIVITAS II Facts & (700 vehicles) Other Figures 2% Hybrid Electric 1% • Over 200 measures EuroV 4% 3% implemented Euro IV CNG / Other • 3150 new carpoolers attracted 8% Gas 30% • 2900 rental bikes installed • extension/installation of 13 LEZ Soot Filters • reduction of car trips 12% 12% • 89% less congestion in LEZ • travel times savings up to 25% • fuel savings up to 8% LPG Biodiesel 20% 20% • Forum Members: 72 (2005) , 181 (2010), representing 60 million EU inhabitantsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  18. 18. Evaluation Issues Differences in Expectations Timing and Scale of Measures Parallel Measures and Policies Quality of Evaluation Clarification of Measures Resources for Evaluation Overlapping Measures Baseline VariabilityCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  19. 19. Key Evaluation Findings Success of legislation Biodiesel success Car pooling/car sharing potential Cycle use increases Urban logistics complex partnerships Mobility management Public transport measures effective Access control reduces car use/improves environmentCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  20. 20. Main Conclusions CIVITAS II • Attitudes towards sustainable modes improved significantly in all CIVITAS II Cities • Citizen involvement at an early stage leads to wider public acceptance Clean vehicles are on the rise – EuroV (VI) probably best in terms of environmental benefits • SMART-measures for mobility management can be implemented relatively easy and are very effective • Access restrictions and parking control contribute to better local travel conditions • Organisational planning is of major importance • Stakeholder partnerships have led to fruitful cooperation • Solid evaluation is necessary to assess long-term impactsCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink
  21. 21. Thank you for your attention • Project Manager: Don Guikink, D.Guikink@dtvconsultants.nl On behalf ofCIVITAS-II 2005-2009  9 September 2010  Shanghai – D. Guikink

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