Good Examples

The approaches to sustainable urban mobility planning vary quite widely throughout Europe. The Baltic Sea Region Competence Centre on SUMP brings together the knowledge and good examples of sustainable urban mobility planning from the countries around the Baltic Sea.

The Good Examples database includes examples of complete plans that can be considered as SUMPs as well as examples of different elements of the mobility planning process that are relevant for SUMPs. Both, cities with a lot of experience with integrated planning approaches and cities initiating the SUMP process can learn from the examples.

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Sweden

The Municipality of Örebro’s transport plan, approved in 2008, is a plan of action for developing the transport system in a more sustainable way. It contains an analysis of travel and transportation within the municipality, lays out visions and objectives, and points out the important measures that must be taken in order to realise them.

Poland

Pruszcz Gdański is one of the top rated cities in Poland in terms of management. In the prestigious "Ranking of Local Authorities of the Republic" of the 2012 Pruszcz Gdański was rated as the fourth best-managed district town in Poland.

To meet changing transport determinants and to satisfy the mobility needs of people and businesses in Pruszcz Gdański, today and tomorrow, the authorities decided to carry out the ADVANCE Audit. The whole process took place  from July to November 2013...

Sweden

The principle requires that four different kinds of measures are analysed when addressing transport problems.

Poland

On July 9th 2009 “The transportation system of Warsaw: sustainable development strategy up to the year 2015 and successive years” was adopted by resolution of the Capital City of Warsaw City Council. A document that was developed before the law from December 15th 2010, obliging Polish cities with more than 50k citizens to create a sustainable development plan for public transport became effective in March 2011, and much wider.

Finland

The status analysis took more time and effort than the city of Turku expected, but it proved to be one of the most fruitful parts of the planning process.

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