San Francisco + San José + Oakland

Making Micromobility Work in San Francisco


A slow street in San Francisco where pedestrians are walking, biking and scootering.

Micromobility tools like bicycles, e-bikes, scooters and other small, wheeled devices offer people more options for traveling shorter distances. A number of cities have explored micromobility as a way to advance climate goals and lower traffic congestion. However, San Francisco has struggled to regulate and embrace micromobility for the public good. . San Francisco is starting a citywide planning process, the Active Communities Plan, to foster adoption of all forms of active mobility that can legally operate on bike lanes, be they human-powered or motor-powered. Join us to identify thought-provoking ideas to leverage micromobility to support the city’s mobility, climate, access and equity goals.

  • Caroline Samponaro / Lyft
  • Andrea Korb / Bird
  • Anne Brown, PhD / University of Oregon
  • Colin Hughes / Lyft


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