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New York City Transit Authority Graphics Standards Manual designed by Unimark International in 1970. A large swath of the country is still digging out from the most recent round of winter snow storms, deploying plows, snow blowers, shovels, sand, salt and even cheese to keep people moving. Complete Streets is a process for funding, planning, designing, building, operating and minting community streets so that travel by all modes is safe and comfortable.
Focusing on clear and accessible pathways and transit stops for people with disabilities, a booklet from Easter Seals Project ACTION describes the ways snow and ice present significant barriers to travel, innovative practices and design solutions to clear the way, and the Americans with Disabilities Act requirements for sidewalk maintenance. Seasonal maintenance is also a topic in the October 2013 Guide for Maintaining Pedestrian Facilities for Enhanced Safety from the Federal Highway Administration. Finally, if you’re looking for guidance on maintaining bike facilities in the winter Alta Planning + Design (a National Complete Streets Coalition Silver Partner) put together a useful white paper on design and maintenance strategies to keep those bike lanes clear and safe. All of these resources are designed to help local DOTs keep streets clear and safe for everyone who uses them. This entry was posted in Blog, Complete Streets, Complete Streets Resources and tagged Complete Streets, maintenance, snow, Snow removal. Way back in 1994, a professor asked my graduate school class to write a modest proposal to improve city life. New York hides 16 abandoned and disused stations and one of the stations that’s worth a visit is the City Hall subway station. What’s eye-catching here is the central mezzanine that is covered with green, brown and cream-tiled arched walls (Guastavino tile arches) that join the arched ceiling with a glass skylight at the center.

Of course, we have nothing like this in Hawaii, since we have no history of elevated railways. So cool to see bits and pieces of home on a site that I use as a way to get to know Hawaii while I am here (and hopefully get to stay for a while). In climates where snowfall is expected, Complete Streets mean thoughtful roadway design and appropriate plans and policies for snow and ice management for all users. Some of this material was covered in a recent webinar, which featured Russ Decker of Aspen, CO, Donna Smith of Easter Seals Project ACTION, and Roger Millar, Director of the National Complete Streets Coalition. As train car sizes increase to handle the growing number of passengers, stopping by the station and going around back north became difficult. The High Line is best described as an elevated public park, repurposed from a central railroad known as the West Side Line. The original High Line opened in 1934, and ran from 34th Street to St. The vertical lines that jet up from the old buildings in the Meatpacking District, to the horizontal lines that pave the repurposed railway. A fleet of motor coaches, somewhat similar to this one, carried passengers across into New York City. Passenger trains in the #6 subway line still go through this loop but never stop in this station. The newer cars were too long for the station that could only handle up to five train cars and the gap between the train and the platform became too wide that it was dangerous for passengers to walk over.
Instead, it’s a great place for me to share my experience and explorations of the world with a unique, Hawaii perspective.

After an extremely satisfying meal at The Spotted Pig, we walked over to Gansevoort Street and walked the High Line all the way to West 30th Street. As you walk along the High Line, you get a bird’s-eye views of the Meatpacking District and West Chelsea. Plus, there was already precedence on this website in regards to out-of-state and, even out-of-country stuff. Repurposing the railway into a park began in 2006, with Section 1 (Gansevoort Street to West 20th Street) of the then new park opening in 2009. Eventually, the elevated urban park will extend to West 34th Street, connecting the Meatpacking District and West Chelsea with the future Hudson Yards neighborhood. Of notable interest was the industrial refrigerator (or vending machine) installation by Josh Kline, known as Skittles. Also viewable from the High Line is the colorful mural of the iconic couple kissing in Times Square on V-J Day by Eduardo Kobra. Maybe in the year 2120, when the fancy Hawaii Rail Transit is old and decrepit will we see something like this in Hawaii.

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