Creating excellent mobility choices and
vibrant, healthy neighborhoods


Circulate San Diego is a regional grassroots organization formed through the merger of Move San Diego and WalkSanDiego, San Diego County's leading organizations dedicated to advancing mobility and making the region a better place to live, work, learn, and play. Our work focuses on creating great mobility choices, more walkable and bikeable neighborhoods, and land uses that promote sustainable growth.



What's New at Circulate

Circulator- March 11th

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Circulate San Diego has just released our new report on implementing SB 743. Read the entire report here

In 2013, California adopted SB 743, a landmark transportation impact law that holds the promise to rethink how transportation and communities are shaped. The Complete Streets Task Force, composed of Circulate San Diego, American Planning Association (APA)-San Diego Chapter, Institute of Transportation Engineers (ITE)-San Diego Section, and others, offer this new report [PDF] for consideration.


 

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#PlanDiego Launch Party

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Last night Circulate San Diego launched its #PlanDiego initiative with a rooftop party. #PlanDiego is a region-wide initiative to make planning and land use smarter, more inclusive, and fun!, During the launch party Circulate San Diego released its brand new report Smart Mobility for Smart Growth which focuses on the implementation of SB 743.

The launch was a success and attendees were treated to food, beverage, #PlanDiego land-use conversations, and of course a terrific view of downtown.

Circulate San Diego will be releasing a series of position papers, hosting panel discussions, and organizing community events to elevate the discussion of planning and land use throughout the San Diego region.

Visit the #PlanDiego page to learn more and stay tuned for future reports


Report: Smart Mobility for Smart Growth

COVER11.jpgIn 2013, California adopted SB 743, a landmark transportation impact law that holds the promise to rethink how transportation and communities are shaped.

Prior to SB 743, transportation analyses for development projects under the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) relied on a metric called “Level of Service” (LOS), which measures the duration of expected vehicle delay. To minimize LOS impacts, projects were incentivized to build more car-related infrastructure, which in turn encourages more driving and higher greenhouse gas emissions.

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