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A survey run over three months up to August found that half price fares generated an additional 7% journeys on public transport, 1% were completely new, 3% came from car/taxi and 3% came from walking or cycling.
This research was commissioned because there is insufficient current, fully representative knowledge about disabled people’s lived experiences of the transport system across the whole of New Zealand, and what opportunities exist to enhance those expe…
Waka Kotahi launched the public sector electric bike (e-bike) purchase support initiative in late 2019 to make e-bikes more affordable for public sector employees, and to provide an example for other sectors to follow.
This research was undertaken to help inform network planning for walking or cycling which is commonly undertaken with limited evidence or unreliable data.
This research was commissioned to identify learnings from prior, major transport disruptions to provide insights on the best approaches for bringing about positive and sustained changes in people’s transport behaviours arising from the COVID-19 pande…
Previous research has indicated gaps in transport access for Māori (and Pacific people) which need to be further specified and closed to ensure equity of outcomes and proper recognition of the treaty partnership between Māori, Waka Kotahi and the wid…
This research was commissioned to inform decision-makers about the social impacts of mode shift, and to enhance the likelihood that benefits will be equitably shared.
Travel demand management (TDM) is a rapidly changing field.
As part of fulfilling the objectives of Te Reo Rangatira to ensure Te Reo Māori is visible, empowered, heard and spoken, Waka Kotahi is undertaking a programme of work enable and implement more Te Reo Māori on traffic signage.
The performance of the transport network can be improved by anticipating the impacts of new micro-mobility technologies and how the introduction of new modes may be managed to optimise benefits.