Vancouver Moves

Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

Share your feedback on Transportation Values!

The City is currently engaging community members throughout Vancouver to gather input on transportation values. These values will guide the vision, goals, and draft solutions in the Transportation System Plan. Please take a moment to share your feedback with the City by selecting one of the language options below!


What is Vancouver Moves?

Vancouver Moves is a plan to guide the City's future transportation system. Vancouver Moves also serves as the update to the City's Transportation System Plan, last updated in 2004. The plan will explore transportation needs and priorities in partnership with

Share your feedback on Transportation Values!

The City is currently engaging community members throughout Vancouver to gather input on transportation values. These values will guide the vision, goals, and draft solutions in the Transportation System Plan. Please take a moment to share your feedback with the City by selecting one of the language options below!


What is Vancouver Moves?

Vancouver Moves is a plan to guide the City's future transportation system. Vancouver Moves also serves as the update to the City's Transportation System Plan, last updated in 2004. The plan will explore transportation needs and priorities in partnership with Vancouver residents, employees and visitors.

The Transportation System Plan will examine existing travel conditions for all users of the city's transportation system, including those who drive, walk, bicycle, ride transit or deliver freight. The City will also talk to residents about their transportation priorities, with additional focus on communities that have been historically under-served by transportation investments.

Building from these conversations over the coming year, Vancouver Moves will identify recommended policies, programs and projects to guide the City's transportation future.


Why transportation matters

Vancouver residents depend on the transportation system every day.

Transportation matters because everyone in Vancouver deserves a safe and reliable transportation system that meets their daily needs. Much has changed since the City’s current Transportation System Plan was adopted in 2004. Since 2010, Vancouver has welcomed more than 14,000 new residents and 10,000 new jobs, meaning the transportation system must meet the needs of a growing community. The transportation system must also adapt to changing community needs, including impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic, while supporting the city's health and economy.


Learn more about transportation today

On November 12 2020, the City launched an Online Open House to share an overview of Vancouver Moves, information about the current transportation system, and to give our community an opportunity to provide feedback to help shape the City's future transportation plans. The public comment period for this open house is now closed, but you can still visit the Online Open House to learn more about transportation today.

The City is committed to an inclusive process, so hard copy and other accessible materials can be provided as needed. In addition, you can always request accommodations through the City's Americans with Disabilities (ADA) Program.


Stay up to date

To stay up to date on the project, please subscribe to our email list using the form in the right sidebar on this page, and follow the City of Vancouver on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and Nextdoor.


Other ways to share your feedback

This website offers multiple ways to share your transportation ideas with the City. Use the tabs below to tell us your transportation story, share your ideas, or ask a question.

Tell Us Your Transportation Story

This is the place where you can share your own personal story about how transportation affects your daily life in Vancouver.

You can share anything you want, but here are some examples of things you could tell us:

  • What are travel conditions like where you live, work or commute?
  • Do you usually drive, walk, bike, ride transit or something else?
  • Where do you usually go and what are your favorite places to visit in the city?
  • How long is your average trip?
  • What do you like about the city's transportation system?
  • Do you feel safe travelling in Vancouver?
  • What transportation topics are important to you?

Please note that your story will be visible to all users after you submit it.

Thank you for sharing your story with us.
loader image
Didn't receive confirmation?
Seems like you are already registered, please provide the password. Forgot your password? Create a new one now.
Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    speed bumps

    by Patti Bryant, about 1 month ago

    I live on 137th Ave between 44 st and 48 st. Invariably EVERY SINGLE day there are loud hot rod cars ripping down the road going as fast as they can. This is a residential neighborhood and we never had this problem before the "turn-abouts" were put in. There are children on our street and people walking their dogs and not a street race-way road. These cars are usually driven by younger men and more often than not going north on 137th Ave. Can't we PLEASE have some speed bumps in the road like they have on 48 th street... Continue reading

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    ADA Access limited by Bike Lane - secondary unintended consequences

    by Suebabyshampoo, about 1 month ago

    The ADA improvements along Columbia are welcome. Less welcome is the parking removal to define a bike lane. The result of this is residents have no choice but to park in their driveways (or around the block from their own house). The secondary unintended consequence of this is that people are now frequently partially or completely blocking the sidewalk parking in their driveways. People in wheelchairs now have to dip into the street to go around these poorly parked cars, crossing into and back out of the new bike lane. Vancouver really needs to better consider when designing a bike... Continue reading

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    I can't be the only one who still drives a car

    by Bussesandbikesarentfunintherain, 3 months ago
    I've read a few of the recent stories and I'm really surprised that no one seems to be driving a car anywhere. Maybe I'm an outlier but I'm single, live alone, don't have kids, and work across the river. Prior to the expansion of I-205 I used to spend 1.5-2 hours a day just trying to get to work and back home (but thanks to the expansion/rework of the 205 onramps and offramps it cut 15-30 minutes off my daily commute). Taking a crowded bus that's just getting stuck in the same traffic I would be sitting in, having to... Continue reading
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    All Vancouver plans uselss

    by Kennethharrison, 3 months ago
    Let's face it after the hacking useing hightech in transportation make us more vulnerable. So think about that.vbut more important is fact all these projects still use neanderthal engineering and environmentally damaging practice of useing asphalt. Asphalt needs to be band and require all companies that buil and fix the roads guerrentee their work for 100 years that way we stop wasting taxpayers money for constant road repairs

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Pedestrian crossing lights

    by JulieS, 3 months ago
    My job as courier puts me out and about everyday and everyday I see people not knowing how the pedestrian crossing lights that go yellow, solid red, flashing red work. People will stop when solid red and then not move when it is clear and flashing red, but much more dangerous are the people that just blow through the flashing red! There are signs that have been posted to educate but they have failed. I think the simple green, yellow, red lights would work better because people already understand them.

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Are you ready to rethink transportation?

    by Wolfsburg Warehouse, 4 months ago

    BlackFly: autonomous flying vehicle that is safe, affordable, and requires no special permits to operate in the USA. BlackFly is the world’s first USA-qualified ultralight all-electric fixed-wing personal vertical take-off and landing (VTOL) aircraft.


    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Driven by the Sun | Never Charge Technology

    by Wolfsburg Warehouse, 4 months ago

    One of the key features that sets Aptera apart from other electric vehicles is a unique combination of solar and electric power that will fuel your ride without frequent stops at the charging station. In fact, depending on where you live and how much you drive, you may never need to charge Aptera at all.


    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Need Complete Sidewalks & Bus Service

    by sara.e.hitch, 4 months ago
    Many areas around the city do not have complete sidewalks, which makes it difficult for those of us who have to walk to/from the bus stop, store, home, work, etc. It is a safety hazard being forced to walk in the street where some people would rather hit pedestrians than to obey traffic laws when sidewalks are unavailable. The city, county, and state codes need to be updated to be pedestrian friendly and to make clear that it is no longer acceptable not to have sidewalks just because it wasn't required at the time the building/house was built and circumstances... Continue reading

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Watch this man ride his electric wheel motor.

    by Wolfsburg Warehouse, 4 months ago

    Watch this man ride his electric wheel motor. The perfect wheel for beginner to intermediate while still being fun for extreme riders.

    Over 100 mile range at speeds over 50 mph on this extreme electric unicycle.

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel
  • Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link

    Think about the kids and walkers

    by Walker, 4 months ago
    I tend to walk or bike most places with my kids because we don't have a car during the day. It is very unpleasant to walk next to large streets with fast moving-traffic, much less cross them. Sometimes there are lights and crosswalks where they are needed; sometimes we have to go a couple of blocks out of our way to get to one. Sometimes the sidewalks and street-side plants are arranged in obviously bizarre ways, like over near the local Costco, where the sidewalk is next to the street and the plants separate the sidewalk from the parking lot... Continue reading

    You need to be signed in to add your comment.

    comment
    Submitting your comment
    Cancel