During the COVID-19 pandemic, cities responded quickly to changes in travel demands, providing pop-up cycle lanes, reduced-cost and/or flexible bikeshare access, and other interventions that positioned micromobilty as an essential transport mode. Now, cities are looking to expand access to and bring people back to public transport. Micromobility has a role to play in improving connections with public transport.
In this webinar, speakers will discuss strategies to cultivate multimodal integration. Mackenzie Allan (ITDP) will frame the conversation with an overview of ITDP’s Maximizing Micromobility report and share steps cities can take to better integrate micromobility with public transport. Pranjal Kulkarni (ITDP India) and Carlos Nemesis (ITDP Indonesia) will then review pilot projects in Chennai and Jakarta which leveraged physical and informational integration to link bikeshare and public transport, as well as share outcomes.
**Featuring live interpretations in Bahasa Indonesia**
Mackenzie (she/her/hers pronouns) is a Senior Research Associate, performing research on sustainability mobility and electrification for the Global team. Mackenzie joined ITDP in 2019 as an intern for the Research and Impact team. Her research spans walking, cycling, shared mobility, and bus/BRT, while she has assisted with the release of publications such as Pedestrians First, The Electric Assist, and From Pilot to Permanent.
Mackenzie holds a master’s degree in Geography from George Washington University, where she also received a dual bachelor’s degree in International Affairs and Geography. In her free time, she enjoys learning languages, reading, and traveling.
Pranjal started working with the ITDP India Programme in 2016 and is involved in various urban development projects like Complete Streets, Cycle Sharing systems, Parking management, and Transit-Oriented Development. An Architect-Urban Designer from Mumbai, Pranjal completed his Master’s in Urban Design from C.E.P.T. University, Ahmedabad, in 2016 and his undergraduate degree in architecture from National Institute for Technology, Nagpur, in 2013. As part of his Master’s thesis, he was involved with the United Nation Development Programme (UNDP) and Ministry of Nepal (MoUD) for the project ‘Post-Earthquake Reclustering of Settlements in Kathmandu-Nepal’ and continued his work till the completion of the manual. He, later, worked as an architect for two years at architectural consultancy firms in Mumbai. His interest lies in designing and planning for sustainable architectural and urban scale projects. Pranjal enjoys trekking in the mountains, travelling, reading, and sketching in his spare time.
Graduated from ITB with Urban and Regional Planning degree, Carlos has a special interest in community development, especially on marginalized groups known as kampung-kota in Bandung. He joined ITDP in 2019 and since then has been contributing to the promotion of walking accessibility at kampung-kota in Jakarta. In his spare time, he likes to create a journalistic article about urban and social politics with a data-driven approach.
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