This webinar originally aired June 15, 2022
A Complete Streets design model ensures that transportation planners and engineers consistently plan, design, operate and maintain the entire roadway and roadway networks with all users in mind — including bicyclists, public transportation vehicles and riders, and pedestrians of all ages and abilities.
Complete Streets can incorporate a wide range of elements, such as sidewalks, bicycle lanes, bus lanes, crossing opportunities, median islands, roundabouts, accessible pedestrian signals, curb extensions, streetscape, and landscape treatments. This approach can reduce motor vehicle-related crashes, lower pedestrian risk, and improve cyclist safety. It promotes walking and bicycling by providing safer places to achieve physical activity and can increase business traffic in local communities.
In this webinar, we will hear about two Complete Streets projects and discuss the challenges the designers faced, the tools they used, how they interacted with the community, and the benefits and outcomes.
- Learn about elements of a Complete Streets design model
- See how you can incorporate them into your roadway design
- Hear from industry experts about real-life benefits and best practices
John Cruikshank, PE, F.ASCE, President & CEO, JMC2 Civil Engineering
John Cruikshank is President & CEO of JMC2 Civil Engineering located in Southern California. Because of his involvement with hundreds of unique engineering projects, John leverages that experience to successfully support his client’s critical projects. His current responsibilities include corporate leadership, client relations, business development, community outreach, and project management. John started his career working for Caltrans (Los Angeles) then two civil engineering firms prior to starting his own. John attended the University of Southern California (USC) where he received his Bachelor of Science in Building Science in 1988. He became a Registered Civil Engineer in the State of California in 1993. He is a licensed professional engineer in more than 20 states. He obtained his Master of Science in Engineering Management from USC in 1994.
Molly Long, PE, PTOE, Lead Civil Engineer, Foth
Molly Long is Lead Civil Engineer at Foth based in Johnson Iowa. Molly has worked for Foth for 16 years and is part of the Infrastructure Division which provides technology solutions for municipal and state roadway projects. Prior to Foth, she worked as a traffic engineer for both Jacobs Engineering and Snyder & Associates, Inc. She has a BS in Civil Engineering and an MS in Civil Engineering — Transportation from Iowa State University.
Mo Harmon, Director, Industry Strategy, Civil Design, Bentley Systems
Mo Harmon joined Bentley Systems in 2014. In his current role as the director of industry strategy for the civil design group, Harmon tracks industry trends and works closely with Bentley users to provide strategic input into the development of Bentley applications. Previously, he was Bentley’s solution executive for roads and bridges. Harmon worked in the consulting industry for 26 years before joining Bentley and spent the first eight years of his career in transportation design before moving into a firm-wide role managing training, support, and R&D activities associated with core design and production technologies at HNTB. He earned an engineering degree from Louisiana State University.
Meg Davis, Industry Marketing Director, Bentley Systems
Meg Davis is the Industry Marketing Director for Bentley’s road and bridge solutions from planning through operations. She joined the company in 2011 and previously held the position of Senior Product Marketing Manager for the road and rail asset performance products. Meg has worked in the transportation industry for over 25 years and has held marketing leadership positions at several companies providing transportation software solutions. She holds an undergraduate degree from UC Berkeley, an MBA from the University of San Francisco, and resides in San Diego California.