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Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP): guidelines for coordinators

Published: | Category: Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP) , Planning, design, funding, building, maintenance of the transport network , Guidance for specialists | Audiences: Local & regional government, Walkers & cyclists

To provide local authority project coordinators with guidance on how to carry out best practice neighbourhood accessibility plan projects.

Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP): reporting and monitoring

Published: | Category: Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP) , Planning, design, funding, building, maintenance of the transport network , Guidance for specialists | Audience: Local & regional government

Neighbourhood accessibility planning project coordinators need to submit three types of reports to the NZ Transport Agency:

quarterly reports
annual reports
evaluation report.

Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP): information for local authorities planning or starting projects

Published: | Category: Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP) , Planning, design, funding, building, maintenance of the transport network , Guidance for specialists | Audience: Local & regional government

To provide local authorities with information to help plan for and set-up for neighbourhood accessibility planning projects.

About neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP)

Published: | Category: Neighbourhood accessibility plans (NAP) , Planning, design, funding, building, maintenance of the transport network , Guidance for specialists | Audience: Local & regional government

Neighbourhood accessibility planning projects aim to give safe access to all ages of pedestrians and cyclists in neighbourhood areas. Neighbourhood accessibility plans involve a council co-ordinator working with various council teams, external agencies and members of the neighbourhood, to determine issues related to walking and cycling. A wide range of solutions, across a broad spectrum of disciplines are planned and implemented. Neighbourhood accessibility planning projects follow a well-established process. The main principles of this process are that they:

bring together key stakeholders to collaborate in addressing safety and access issues
rely on community participation in risk identification, development of solutions, and implementation of solutions
involve and engage all relevant local authority teams
are data and risk analysis based
develop and implement an integrated package of engineering/environmental improvements, enforcement, policy, encouragement and educational interventions that will address locally identified issues involve evaluation that ensures the measurement of all implementation outcomes.