The active transportation maps provide the designated layers for different modes. Each map identifies current and future planned connections that will allow travel by different modes to major destinations. The maps communicate to a wide variety of stakeholders where proposed network connections are needed. This helps ensure that important network links are not overlooked as opportunities to improve the roadway arise.

Guide to Using Maps

  • You can zoom in and out of the map using the plus and minus symbols on the map, or using the wheel on your mouse. You can also pan left or right by holding the left mouse button down and sliding the mouse.
  • Click on a map feature and a box will open with information about the feature. If the box reads 1 or 2 at the top, click on the arrow in the box to see info on the other features you selected.
  • You can change the background of an aerial photo or other background by clicking on the Basemap button and selecting one of the options.
  • You can click on the Legend button to see what the map symbols represent or click on the Content button to see a list of map layers. When you click on the Content button, map layers can be turned on or off by checking or un-checking the box next to the layer name.
  1. Pedestrian & Bicycle
  2. Pedestrian Composite Index
  3. Long Range Bikeway System

Pedestrian and Bicycle Transportation Planning

MRCOG provides data and planning assistance to local governments for bikeway and pedestrian projects. However, local governments are responsible for determining which projects they will implement in the near and long-term. These projects are included in the 2040 Metropolitan Transportation Plan. In the near-term, every two years, local governments apply for federal funding to implement new or recurring transportation projects. The Project Prioritization Process helps inform which of these projects receive funds and becoming part of the Transportation Improvement Program.

  1. Sagert Sheets

    GIS Analyst & Transportation Planner