- Transport modelling helps predict the impact and maximise the benefits of future schemes. Without them, transport projects may not have sufficient capacity to cope with future demand
- Set a clear brief for your traffic model to
prevent ambiguity down
the line and increase the likelihood of producing a model which is fit for
- TfL’s City Planner Tool is available for all boroughs to use, to
identify those areas where public realm and transport projects can deliver
better connected walking and cycling routes. You can request access here.
- Data has its limitations. It doesn’t always show the context of the
place and what the street is actually like. Make sure you visit your site at
peak and non-peak periods, during the week and over the weekend to ensure you
have a good understanding of all forms of movement rather than relying solely
on data and technology.
- Identify potential new routes by looking at where people are and are not currently walking or cycling. Use this information to improve existing routes and create new ones where they are needed.
Luis Perez-Echevarria, Principal Transport Modeller, TfL
Alex Longdon, Principal City Planner, TfL
Phil Howes, Principal Analyst – Streets, TfL
Abigail Preen, Senior Transport Modeller, TfL
Lucy Beeston, Principal Transport Modeller, TfL
Shaleen Srivastav, Chief Commercial Officer, Immense Stimulations Ltd.
Domas, Technical Capability Team Leader, Transport Systems Catapult