Streets That Work
Streets That Work is an initiative in the city of Charlottesville to find ways to direct public and private investment that can make the city's street network safer for pedestrians and bicycles. The idea is to integrate land use and transportation policy to support an urban core while limiting impacts to the city's less dense neighborhoods. 
City Council adopted the policy in September 2016. 
Anti-speeding activist Paul Reynolds critiqued the initiative at a March 2016 open house, citing his speed-tracking technology which captured many people speeding even after traffic-calming measures were put in place on Locust Avenue. 
- The city held neighborhood meetings in advance of a December 13, 2014 workshop
- Slides from September 17, 2015 update
- March 24, 2016: Final open house held on the Streets That Work initiative 
- September 5, 2016: Council adopts plan 
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- Web. Final open house held for Streets that Work initiative, Sean Tubbs, News Article, Charlottesville Tomorrow, March 24, 2016, retrieved January 1, 2017.
- Web. Council adopts Streets That Work policy; zoning review underway, Sean Tubbs, News Article, Charlottesville Tomorrow, September 7, 2016, retrieved January 11, 2017.