Monthly Advocacy Meeting, June 11th



Monthly Advocacy Meeting, June 11th

Monthly Advocacy Meeting, June 11th

The next general advocacy meeting will be held on June 11th @ 6:00pm at the Brown Book Store, either the Community room (1st Floor) or the Lounge (2nd Floor). ¬†The meeting is open to the public as we share information on current projects we’re working on and discuss and decide how to tackle making Rhode Island a truly great bicycling state.

Agenda for this month:

  1. Officer Reports
  2. Committee Reports
      • Legislative Report
      • Membership/Technology
      • Trail Mix?
  3. Business:
    • Commuter Guide – Update on current status and readiness for press
    • Bike To Work Day wrap up
    • Rumble Strips Announcement from RIDOT
    • White Church Bridge
    • Annual Meeting planning (30 day countdown!)
    • Cabot Community Tour Planning

Other new business and topics are welcome!

Meeting runs until 8pm, with further discussion over food usually happening at a nearby establishment.

Meeting Location:

Brown Book Store
Community Room, 1st Floor or, 2nd floor lounge, if room is unavailable
244  Thayer Street
Providence, RI 02906

One thought on - Monthly Advocacy Meeting, June 11th

  • Labnn
    Reply Jun 9, 2012 at 2:11 pm

    "Making RI a truly great bicycling state"? Tackle so called road improvement that eliminate cycling: a) huge detours caused by airports, highways and railroads, b) lack of bike lanes or decently wide shoulders, c) lack of major bridge access (contrast new Brightman Bridge in Fall River), d) turning lanes at intersections that steal shoulders, e) mentalities of bike zealots and pro-car monsters who claim streets are fine as is.

    Why is it that roads that straddle state or town lines are left unmaintained? Can hardly read welcome signs for bone-jarring bumps and potholes avoidance.

    From Angell or Canal Streets used cross Memorial Square alongside old Post Office and sneak through Burnside Park on way to Washington Street. No more. Fenced off. Not going to deter protest squatters, but does average citizens and cyclists who fondly remember lingering therein. It's a public PARK after all. There's really no bike infrastructure on this transit, although once on Providence Plan.

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