Current Projects

NYC DOT presents many projects at community board meetings where the public may ask questions and provide feedback. A busy NYC street with pedestrians crossing in crosswalk

You may also provide feedback for a selection of current projects through NYC DOT’s Projects & Initiatives page.

If you have questions, comments or concerns please contact the NYC DOT Borough Commissioners.

Pursuant to NYC Administrative Code §19-182.2, NYC DOT created a standard checklist of safety-enhancing street design elements that the department must consider for all major transportation projects (MTP).

See older projects from recent years: 2007, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019, 2020, 2021

Current Projects

Bronx

East 165th Street, East 167th Street, and Intervale Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing school safety improvements on East 165th Street, East 167th Street, and Intervale Avenue, adjacent to several schools. This school safety project proposes painted pedestrian spaces to normalize irregular intersections next to Horseshoe Playground on 165th Street/Rogers Place, standard bicycle lanes on East 165th Street from Westchester Avenue to Prospect Avenue, on Rogers Place from East 165th Street to Westchester Avenue, and on Intervale Avenue from Westchester Avenue to East 169th Street, a parking protected bicycle lane on East 167th Street from Prospect Avenue to East 169th Street, painted curb extensions, intersection daylighting, and standard-width vehicle lanes. This proposal aims to calm traffic, reduce speeding, provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, improve pedestrian visibility, slow vehicle turns, and provide dedicated space for cyclists.

East 165th Street, East 167th Street, and Intervale Avenue - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) East 165th Street, East 167th Street, and Intervale Avenue - What's Happening Here Flyer (Spanish pdf) East 165th Street, East 167th Street, and Intervale Avenue - presented to Bronx Community Board 2 in May 2021 (pdf)

East 170th Street & Teller Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements at the intersection of E 170th Street and Teller Avenue in the Bronx. The proposal includes a new traffic signal with signal phasing that priorities pedestrians, updated markings, improved traffic control signage and concrete curb extensions to slow turning vehicle speeds and install new safer, shorter pedestrian crossings.

East 170th Street & Teller Avenue Safety Improvements - presented to Bronx Community Board 4 in January 2021 (pdf)

East 233rd Street, Webster Avenue, Bronx Boulevard, East 240th Street to East 229th Street

NYC DOT is proposing to close the gap in the Bronx River Greenway with protected bike lanes on Webster Avenue between East 240 Street and East 233 Street and on East 233 Street between Webster Avenue and Bronx Boulevard. These routes would connect cyclists to the existing off-street path on Bronx Boulevard between East 233 Street and East 229 Street. The proposed project also involves signal timing improvements for bike and pedestrian crossings at Webster Avenue and Bronx River Parkway and East 233 Street at Bronx Boulevard, as well as circulation changes to Bronx Boulevard. In summary, the proposed routes and improvements would work to calm traffic along the affected corridors, provide bus improvements and provide cyclists with safe, convenient connections the Bronx River Greenway entrances at Muskrat Cove on Webster Avenue and Shoelace Park on Bronx Boulevard.

East 233rd Street, Webster Avenue, Bronx Boulevard - Street Design Checklist (pdf) East 233rd Street, Webster Avenue, Bronx Boulevard - presented to Bronx Community Board 12 in June 2021 (pdf)

Eastchester Road, Laconia Avenue to Westchester Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing an expansion of the bicycle network in the East Bronx with standard and protected bicycle lanes on Eastchester Road and Waters Place from Laconia Avenue to Westchester Avenue. The proposed project would include bike connections to existing bicycle routes on Burke Avenue from East Gun Hill Road to Eastchester Road, as well as Morris Park Avenue from Newport Avenue to Eastchester Road. The project would work to provide traffic calming, bus improvements, pedestrian improvements and bike connections to the Bronx River, Mosholu-Pelham and Hutchinson River Greenways.

Eastchester Road, Laconia Avenue to Westchester Avenue - presented to Bronx Community Board 11 in June 2021 (pdf)

Fordham Area Bicycle Network

NYC DOT is proposing a comprehensive bicycle network plan for Fordham and adjacent Bronx neighborhoods. This project proposes standard and shared bicycle lanes in Bronx Community Boards 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7. The project also proposes to upgrade Park Avenue to a protected bicycle lane between East 165th Street to East 188th Street, including a two-directional protected bicycle lane between East 165th Street and E 173rd Street, creating a new southbound bicycle route. This proposal aims to support bike share riders, increase cycling safety and create new neighborhood bicycle connections.

Fordham Area Bicycle Network Expansion - presented to Bronx Community Boards 5, 6 and 7 in May 2021 (pdf)

Fordham Road, Major Deegan Expressway to Boston Road

NYC DOT is investigating transit improvements along Fordham Road between the Major Deegan Expressway and Boston Road. Fordham Road is a vital crosstown Bronx corridor. Nine bus routes (Bx9, Bx12 SBS/Local, Bx17, Bx22, Bx34, Bee-Line 60-62 buses) carry 93,700 daily riders, with connections to the A, B/D, 1, 2/5, 4, and 6 subways, and Metro North Harlem, Hudson, & New Haven Lines. In 2008, NYC DOT and MTA launched the first Select Bus Service (SBS) route on the Bx12, which included curbside bus lanes and off board fare payment. Between 2008 and 2014, Bx12 bus speeds and ridership increased. In recent years, bus speeds have declined, which has led to long, unreliable commutes and declining ridership. NYC DOT will evaluate a range of potential design improvements to improve bus speeds and reliability, while also improving curb management and traffic safety.

Fordham Road, Major Deegan Expressway to Boston Road - presented at a public workshop in June 2021 (pdf) Fordham Road, Major Deegan Expressway to Boston Road - presented to Fordham Road Community Advisory Board in February 2021 (pdf) Fordham Road, Major Deegan Expressway to Boston Road - presented to Fordham Road Community Advisory Board in January 2021 (pdf)

Grand Concourse, 175th Street to Fordham Road Capital Project Phase 4

NYC DOT, in conjunction with the Department of Design and Construction (DDC), is planning a capital project along the Grand Concourse between 175th St and Fordham Rd. The project would enhance safety and quality of life for all roadway users through the reduction of traffic speeds, widening and greening of the medians, re-configuration of bike lanes, and other traffic calming elements based on community feedback. It will also bring both the service roads and mainline up to a state of good repair through reconstruction and resurfacing.

Grand Concourse, 175th St to Fordham Rd Capital Project Phase 4 - presented to Bronx Community Board 5 in January 2018 (pdf) Grand Concourse, 175th St to Fordham Rd Capital Project Phase 4 - presented at a Bronx Community Workshop in January 2017 (pdf)

Greystone Avenue & West 242nd Street

NYC DOT is proposing an Enhanced Crossing at Greystone Avenue and West 242nd Street, adjacent to Ethical Culture Fieldston School and Brusk Park in the Bronx. This project includes a new high visibility crosswalk, daylighting and yield to pedestrian signage on Greystone Avenue. This project aims to improve accessibility and expand the pedestrian network.

Greystone Avenue & West 242nd Street - presented to Bronx Community Board 8 in May 2021 (pdf)

Morrisania School Safety Improvements

This School Safety, Vision Zero project aims to improve safety for school-aged pedestrians and cyclists on Trinity Avenue from East 166th Street to East 156th Street, on Tinton Avenue from East 166th Street to East 161st Street, on East 166th Street from Boston Road to Prospect Avenue, on East 165st Street from Prospect Avenue to Boston Road, and on East 161st Street from Boston Road to Prospect Avenue. Safety improvements include painted pedestrian islands, protected and standard bike lanes, painted curb extensions, and safer, shorter crosswalks. These improvements are intended to calm traffic, improve bike connections, and keep children safe on their route to school.

Morrisania School Safety Improvements - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Morrisania School Safety Improvements - What's Happening Here Flyer (Spanish pdf) Morrisania School Safety Improvements - presented to Bronx Community Board 3 in February 2021 (pdf)

Pelham Bay Park Station Area

NYC DOT is proposing bus and pedestrian safety improvements around the Pelham Bay Park subway station area. This project proposes an eastbound contraflow bus lane on Westchester Avenue between Burr Avenue and the northbound Bruckner service road, a sidewalk extension, and new crosswalks, which together will support a relocated eastbound Bx12 SBS stop. The project also proposes a new bus lane on the Wilkinson Avenue overpass over the Bruckner Expressway. This proposal aims to reduce bus travel times and improve pedestrian safety.

Pelham Bay Park Station Area - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Pelham Bay Park Station Area - presented to Bronx Community Board 10 in May 2021 (pdf)

Soundview Bike Network Phase 1

NYC DOT is proposing a bicycle network plan for Soundview and adjacent Bronx neighborhoods. In the Soundview Bike Network Phase 1, NYC DOT plans to install standard and shared bicycle lanes within Bronx Community Board 9. This project proposal aims to support existing riders, increase safety and create new neighborhood bicycle connections.

Soundview Bike Network Phase 1 - presented to Bronx Community Board 9 in November 2021 (pdf)

Third Avenue, East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street

NYC DOT is proposing school safety improvements on Third Avenue, from East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street, adjacent to several schools. This school safety project proposes a 4-to-3 lane conversion, wide parking lanes, concrete pedestrian islands, painted curb extensions, intersection daylighting, and a bus priority signal. This proposal aims to calm traffic, reduce speeding, provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, improve pedestrian visibility, slow vehicle turns, and improve bus operations.

Third Avenue, East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Third Avenue, East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (Spanish pdf) Third Avenue, East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street - Street Design Checklist (pdf) Third Avenue, East Tremont Avenue to East 189th Street - presented to Bronx Community Board 6 in January 2021 (pdf)

Westchester Avenue, Fox Street, East 165th Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements at the intersection of Westchester Avenue, Fox Street, and East 165th Street. Improvements include constructing a large concrete island with trees and parking, constructing a concrete curb extension, expanding narrow sidewalk in paint, installing missing crosswalks, and signalizing the intersection of Fox Street and East 165th Street.

Westchester Avenue, Fox Street, East 165th Street - presented to Bronx Community Board 2 Economic Development Committee in October 2020 (pdf)

Westchester Avenue, Southern Boulevard to Whitlock Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing safety enhancements to Westchester Avenue, a Vision Zero priority corridor, between Southern Boulevard and Whitlock Avenue in the Bronx. The proposal includes adding left turn lanes, painted pedestrian islands, leading pedestrian interval signal phasing, and protected bicycle lanes connecting to the Bronx River Greenway. It also includes the conversion of East 167th Street (Longwood Avenue to Bryant Avenue) to one-way westbound.

Westchester Avenue, Southern Boulevard to Whitlock Avenue - presented to Bronx Community Board 2 in April 2021 (pdf)

White Plains Road, Burke Avenue to East 226th Street

NYC DOT is proposing corridor safety improvements on White Plains Road from Burke Avenue to E 226th Street in the Bronx. White Plains Road is a Vision Zero Priority Corridor and E Gun Hill Road and E 212th Street are Vision Zero Priority Intersections. The proposal includes installing parking lane markings, curbside protected bike lanes, 5 concrete bus boarding islands, installation of new signals and pedestrian crossings, and parking updates. The proposal is intended to reduce vehicle conflicts by clarifying traffic movements, slow turning vehicles, and create safer, shorter pedestrian crossings.

White Plains Road, East 214th Street to East 226th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) White Plains Road, Burke Avenue to East 226th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) White Plains Road, Burke Avenue to East 226th Street - Street Design Checklist (pdf) White Plains Road, Burke Avenue to East 226th Street - presented to Bronx Community Board 12 Transportation Committee in April 2021 (pdf)

Brooklyn

20th Street, 21st Street & Connections

NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on 20th Street and 21st Street with bicycle network connections on 10th Avenue and 19th Street, Brooklyn. The proposal for 20th Street includes a one-way conversion of traffic in the westbound direction between 3rd Avenue and 10th Avenue, better traffic organization and alignment with right turn bays, and improved truck clearances. The 20th Street proposal also includes a parking protected bicycle lane between 3rd Avenue and 7th Avenue, and a shared use bidirectional pedestrian and bicycle path between 7th Avenue and 10th Avenue.

The proposal for 21st Street, between 3rd Avenue and 7th Avenue, includes enhancing the existing Open Street with Bicycle Boulevard treatments. This concept would add traffic elements designed for safer bike travel. This project also proposes bicycle network connections on 10th Avenue and 19th Street from 20th Street to 11th Avenue. Pedestrian improvements include shortened pedestrian crossing distances with new crosswalks, concrete and painted curb extensions, and crossing islands. This proposal would lessen the effect of truck travel in the area and deter cut through traffic, while creating new bicycle network connections to the Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway and other parks and greenspaces in the area.

20th Street. 3rd Avenue to 10th Avenue - Street Design Checklist (pdf) 20th Street, 21st Street & Connections - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) 20th Street, 21st Street & Connections - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 7 in August 2021 (pdf)

Atlantic Avenue Great Streets Phase II

NYC DOT is planning a capital project on Atlantic Avenue between Logan Street and Rockaway Boulevard as part of Mayor de Blasio’s Vision Zero Great Streets Initiative. The project will enhance safety and quality of life for all roadway users through the reconstruction of the median with greenery and trees, addition of a raised bicycle lane, expanded pedestrian refuge at intersections, and other traffic calming elements. Atlantic Avenue is a Vision Zero Priority Corridor.

Atlantic Ave Great Streets Phase II - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 5 Transportation Committee in February 2018 (pdf) Atlantic Ave Great Streets Phase II - presented to Queens Community Board 9 in January 2018 (pdf)

BQE Exit Ramp (Exit 31) & Wythe Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing safety and capacity improvements at BQE Exit Ramp (Exit 31) and Wythe Avenue. The project includes separating BQE Ramp traffic from Williamsburg Street West (Service Road) by jersey barriers and delineators, providing two travel lanes for the ramp, prohibiting turns from Service Road, installation of a painted neckdown, revised parking regulation and street direction changes on Wythe Avenue. The proposal will shorten queues on the ramp, simplify traffic movements and improve pedestrian safety.

BQE Exit Ramp (Exit 31) & Wythe Avenue - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 on September 2019 (pdf)

Broadway, Lafayette Avenue & Patchen Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing a safety improvement at the intersection of Broadway, Lafayette Avenue and Patchen Avenue. The proposal seeks to close the Patchen Avenue slip lane with concrete to create improved pedestrian space, widen Kossuth Place to create a two-way road, improve street organization on Lafayette Avenue and upgrading all pedestrian ramps at the intersection. The standardization of the intersection will encourage safer, slower turns, shorten crossing distances and clarify traffic movements.

Broadway, Lafayette Avenue & Patchen Avenue - August 2021 What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Broadway, Lafayette Avenue & Patchen Avenue - May 2021 What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Broadway, Lafayette Avenue & Patchen Avenue - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 3 in May 2021 (pdf) Broadway, Lafayette Avenue & Patchen Avenue - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 3 in March 2020 (pdf)

Brooklyn Bridge Gateway: Tillary-Adams Reconstruction

The intersection of Tillary and Adams Streets, to Brooklyn from the Brooklyn Bridge, is currently being redesigned by NYC DOT and the Department of Design and Construction as part of a capital reconstruction project. Construction began in 2014 with a multi-million dollar budget, encompassing all of Tillary Street and portions of Adams Street. The project includes safety improvements including relocating and rebuilding medians, two-way raised bike paths, installing and widening planted medians, sidewalk widening and new curb extensions.

View the Final Plans for the Tillary - Adams Street Reconstruction Project (pdf) Reconstruction of Tillary Street Area - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 2 Transportation Committee in December 2013 (pdf) Tillary and Adams Street Capital Project Update - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 2 Transportation Committee in September 2011 (pdf) Tillary and Adams Streets Gateway to Brooklyn Community Workshop 2009 (pdf) The Future of Tillary and Adams Street Public Meeting #2 Summary 2009 (pdf) NYC DOT's finding that an environmental review is not required for this project - CEQR Type II Determination 2010 (pdf) NEPA Assessment Checklist (pdf) Federal Wage Rate Certification (pdf) The Future of Tillary and Adams Street Public Workshop Summary 2009 (pdf) Tillary Street and Adams Street Gateway to Brooklyn Public Workshop 2009 (pdf) Pedestrian Safety and Congestion Improvement to Downtown Brooklyn Gateway - Pilot Project Findings 2008 (pdf) Pedestrian Safety and Congestion Improvement to Downtown Brooklyn Gateway 2008 (pdf)

Brooklyn Bridge Promenade Gateway Sign

NYC DOT is proposing gateway sign installation at the Brooklyn Bridge Promenade entrance at the intersection of Adams Street and Tillary Street to increase pedestrian and cyclist wayfinding.

Brooklyn Bridge Promenade Gateway Sign - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 2 in January 2021 (pdf)

Brooklyn Community Board 17 Bicycle Network Development

NYC DOT is proposing to install new bicycle lanes in Brooklyn Community District 17 (CB17) to expand the neighborhood bicycle network and improve access to adjacent neighborhoods and recreational destinations. NYC DOT has designated CB17 as a Priority Bicycle District due to high ridership but lack of adequate bicycle infrastructure. The project aims to close gaps in the bicycle network while improving safety for all road users.

Brooklyn Community Board 17 Bicycle Network Development - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 17 Transportation Committee October 2021 (pdf) Brooklyn Community Board 17 Bicycle Network Development - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 17 Transportation Committee in June 2021 (pdf) Brooklyn Community Board 17 Bicycle Network Development - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 17 Transportation Committee in February 2021 (pdf) Brooklyn Community Board 17 Bicycle Network Development - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 17 Transportation Committee in December 2020 (pdf)

Brooklyn Community District 14 Bicycle Network Expansion

The Community District 14 Bicycle Network Expansion project seeks to expand the bicycle network in a district that was previously identified as a Bicycle Priority District in NYC DOT’s Safer Cycling Report. A Bicycle Priority District is defined as a community with high number of cyclists that were killed or severely injured (KSI) and a low number of bicycle facility miles. The proposed bicycle routes will help serve the increasing number of people who choose a bike as means of transportation within the community, and eventually outside of Community District 14 with an eventual expansion of the network in the adjacent community.

Brooklyn Community District 14 Bicycle Network Expansion - prensented to Brooklyn Community Board 14 in October 2021 (pdf)

Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway

The Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway is a planned 14-mile pedestrian and bicycle route connecting communities along Brooklyn’s waterfront. Separate paths for bicycles and pedestrians will allow cyclists and walkers to commute, exercise, explore, and relax from Newtown Creek in north Brooklyn to the beginning of the Shore Parkway Greenway in Bay Ridge, creating a full 27-mile greenway along Brooklyn’s waterfront. The Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway is a trunk segment in New York City’s expanding network of greenways, which includes the Manhattan Waterfront Greenway, the Queens East River Greenway, the Shore Parkway Greenway, and the Jamaica Bay Greenway. Over the past decade, New York City has truly opened public access to the waterfront with over 60 miles of public space planned or under construction. The completion of the Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway is a crucial part of this vision. Several segments of the Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway are already in place and include some of the most popular bicycle and pedestrian routes in the City. Altogether, this unique set of pathways, green spaces, and public programs is transforming Brooklyn’s waterfront.

Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway Presentation (pdf) See an audio described version of the “Greenways in NYC: Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway” video.

Brownsville Capital Safety Improvements

NYC DOT, with our partners NYC DDC, is proposing capital safety improvements at several intersection and corridor locations in Brownsville, Brooklyn. This capital project will install a series of concrete curb and sidewalk extensions, a raised crosswalk, a Parking Protected Bike Lane along Mother Gaston Boulevard, bus stop consolidation and improvements, expanded median pedestrian refuge and pedestrian islands within the project area. This proposal aims to increase safety within the project area for all users by providing safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slowing vehicle turns, improving bus service and expanding the bicycle network.Brownsville Capital Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 16 Transportation and Franchises Committee in April 2021 (pdf)

Calyer Triangle, Banker Street, Franklin Street to Calyer Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian improvements on Calyer Triangle, at the intersection of Franklin, Calyer, and Banker Streets. The redesign of the intersection includes expanding the pedestrian space on Franklin from Calyer to Banker, on Banker from Calyer to Franklin, and on Calyer from Franklin to Banker, as well as signal timing changes to accommodate left turns, and expanded bike parking. All of these improvements will add up to a much safer intersection including expanded public space, clearer pedestrian circulation paths, safer vehicular movement through the intersection, and added bike parking.

Calyer Triangle, Banker Street, Franklin Street to Calyer Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in April 2021 (pdf) Calyer Triangle, Banker Street, Franklin Street to Calyer Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in June 2020 (pdf)

Clove Road Plaza

NYC DOT is working with the developers of One Clove Road on a plaza proposal for Clove Road between Malbone Lane and Montgomery Street. Clove Road has long been a treasured historical icon and cut through for the residents of Crown Heights. The plaza proposal would offer much needed public space to the neighborhood, make Clove Road more accessible, and create better pedestrian connections, all while recognizing the history of the area. Working with the One Clove Road team we are currently mapping out our outreach process to ensure all voices in the community are able to give us their input for the plaza design.

Clove Road Plaza - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 9 in December 2020 (pdf)

DUMBO/Vinegar Hill Street & Plaza Reconstruction

NYC DOT is working with DDC, the DUMBO Improvement District, and the communities of DUMBO and Vinegar Hill to develop a design for a $20 million capital project to reconstruct cobble roadways and subsurface utilities on multiple blocks of DUMBO and Vinegar Hill and build out Pearl Plaza, a successful public space that NYC DOT and DUMBO Improvement District implemented in 2007 using temporary materials. The streets in the project area consist of granite cobbles, generally in poor condition, with some sections of asphalt. These conditions impede bicycles, are difficult for pedestrians and do not meet Americans with Disability Act (ADA) guidelines. At the same time, community members feel strongly about preserving the character of the neighborhood to the greatest extent possible. NYC DOT is committed to a design that restores all streets with granite cobble in a way that makes these streets available for all users, including cyclists. For the Pearl Plaza, the goal is to create a design responsive to community desires, which incorporates seating and landscape elements in a manner that is consistent with the context, and that provides maximum flexibility for programming. The plaza design will connect Pearl Plaza to an adjacent public space under the Manhattan Bridge Arch. This design project includes extensive community outreach, with three public workshops held as of March, 2013. Following a vigorous discussion about the cobble roadway design at a workshop in January, 2013, the designers incorporated neighborhood feedback and presented revised concepts at a workshop on March 20th. The project team then built granite cobble mock-ups which were viewed by approximately 50-60 members of the public. Based on public input, a presentation was made to the Community Board 2 executive board, which endorsed the project on July 22, 2013. The project design will be submitted and presented to the Landmarks Preservation Commission in September 2013

DUMBO/Vinegar Hill Street & Plaza Reconstruction - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 2 in July 2013 (pdf) DUMBO/Vinegar Hill Street & Plaza Reconstruction workshop presentation materials - March 2013 (pdf)

Eastern Parkway, Lincoln Place to Pacific Street

This NYC DOT School Safety, Vision Zero project aims to improve safety for school-aged pedestrians and cyclists along the Eastern Parkway corridor. Safety improvements include median tip extensions, concrete curb extensions, painted curb extensions, and safer, simpler intersections. These improvements are intended to calm traffic, improve pedestrian connections, and keep children safe on their route to school.

Eastern Parkway, Lincoln Place to Pacific Street - presented to Community Board 16 Transportation Committee in December 2020 (pdf)

Emmons Avenue, Jamaica Bay Greenway Connector

NYC DOT proposes traffic safety improvements on Emmons Avenue between Shore Boulevard and Brigham Street to improve safety on a high crash corridor while providing a continuous, protected bicycle connection to the Jamaica Bay Greenway. Community District 15 is a Priority Bicycle District with a high number of cyclists killed or severely injured combined with a low density of bicycle network coverage. Improvements include a new two-way parking-protected bicycle path, shortened pedestrian crossing distances with painted islands and a concrete curb extension, and better traffic organization and alignment with turn bays and signal timing updates.

This proposal will maintain traffic capacity and parking spaces, while increasing safety for all road users. It will also create a critical connection to the Jamaica Bay Greenway, the 11-mile recreational path that connects cyclists and joggers to 10,000 acres of parks and beaches and which is used by 100,000 people per year. Once implemented it will extend the greenway experience into the neighborhood, provide comfortable space for cyclists of all ages and experience levels, and reduce conflicts between cyclists, pedestrians, and vehicles.

Emmons Avenue, Jamaica Bay Greenway Connector - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 15 in October 2021 (pdf)

Empire Boulevard Reconstruction

Empire Blvd is being redesigned to improve pedestrian safety, create new public space and to optimize traffic circulation. At the area around the intersection of Empire Blvd and Washington Ave/Franklin Ave, and around the intersection of Empire Blvd and Utica Ave/E New York Ave, NYC DOT and the Department of Design and Construction (DDC) are proposing slip lane closures, wider sidewalks and concrete neckdowns to shorten pedestrian crossings and create large, continuous pedestrian spaces. To improve vehicle mobility NYC DOT is simplifying the signal timing at the Utica Ave intersection and creating a block of two-way traffic on E New York Ave.

Empire Boulevard Reconstruction - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 9 in September 2015 (pdf)

Flatbush Avenue/Utica Avenue/Avenue S

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements at the Vision Zero Priority Intersection of Flatbush Ave, Utica Ave and Ave S in Brooklyn. The proposal includes new pedestrian space to create safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, new concrete to slow vehicle speeds and prevent illegal turns, dedicated space for buses for improved bus service and traffic calming, and new signal phasing that prioritizes both buses and pedestrians.

Flatbush Ave/Utica Ave/Ave S Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 18 in March 2018 (pdf)

Hamilton Avenue & Third Avenue

Hamilton Ave and 3rd Ave, between Smith St and 29th St is currently being redesigned by NYC DOT and the Department of Design and Construction as part of a capital reconstruction project. Construction is expected to begin in Fall 2019, reconstructing the south bound portion of the roadway to encompass additional pedestrian amenities and a protected two-way bike path. This project builds another segment of the Brooklyn Waterfront Greenway, moving closer to NYC DOT’s vision of a continuous greenway facility along Brooklyn’s western waterfront, connecting Greenpoint to Owl’s Head Park in Sunset Park.

Hamilton Ave & 3rd Ave - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 7 in December 2014 (pdf)

Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart

NYC DOT proposed to make Jay Street, between Tillary Street and Livingston Street, a busway, limiting traffic to buses, trucks, bicycles and local access only. Signs direct northbound and southbound passenger vehicles to use alternative routes, and Bus and Truck Only pavement markings were installed. The primary goal of the project is to reduce congestion and improve bus speeds and reliability, benefitting passengers using seven bus routes to access Downtown Brooklyn from many parts of the Borough.

Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in October 2021 (pdf) Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in May 2021 (pdf) Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in October 2020 (pdf) Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in August 2020 (pdf) Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in July 2020 (pdf) Jay Street Busway Pilot Overview (pdf) Jay Street Busway, Tillary Street to Livingston Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Jay Street Busway Community Advisory Board in July 2020 (pdf) Submit comments or questions about the Jay Street Busway

Kings Highway, Avenue J to East 98th Street

NYC DOT is proposing safety and accessibility improvements on Kings Highway from Avenue J to East 98th Street. This Vision Zero project proposes corridor-wide median tip extensions, markings upgrades, and dedicated left turn signals, and ADA-compliant bus boarding islands at Avenue H and Church Avenue. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, roadway organization, safer left turns for drivers and pedestrians, and accessible bus stops.

Kings Highway, Avenue J to East 98th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Kings Highway, Avenue J to East 98th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 17 Transportation Committee in March 2021 (pdf) Kings Highway, Avenue J to East 98th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 18 in January 2021 (pdf)

Livonia Avenue, Strauss Street to Junius Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety and accessibility improvements on Livonia Avenue between Strauss Street and Junius Street. This project proposes new Enhanced Crossings along Livonia Avenue at the intersections of Strauss Street, Thatford Avenue, and Osborn Street. On Livonia Avenue opposite Thatford Avenue and Osborn Street painted curb extensions and an expanded more accessible concrete median are proposed, while at the intersections of Strauss Street and Powell Street raised crosswalks and concrete curb extensions are proposed. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, expanded pedestrian network, traffic calming, and increased accessibility.

Livonia Avenue, Strauss Street & Powell Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Livonia Avenue, Strauss Street to Junius Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 16 Transportation Committee in November 2020 (pdf)

Marine Avenue at Ridge Boulevard & 95th Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements at the intersection of Marine Avenue at Ridge Boulevard and 95th Street. This Vision Zero project will install two painted curb extensions and add three missing crosswalks to the intersection. This proposal aims to increase safety at this intersection for all users by providing safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slowing vehicle turns, and expanding the pedestrian network.

Marine Avenue at Ridge Boulevard & 95th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Marine Avenue at Ridge Boulevard & 95th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 10 Traffic and Transportation Committee in January 2021 (pdf)

Marine Parkway, Nostrand Avenue to Fillmore Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing improvements on Marine Pkwy between Nostrand Ave and Fillmore Ave in Brooklyn. The proposal includes installation of standard width moving lanes, a flush median, wide parking lanes, and reducing moving lanes in some areas. This project is meant to address speeding on the corridor as well as create safer pedestrian crossings and clarify vehicle movements.

Marine Pkwy, Nostrand Ave to Fillmore Ave Safety Improvements - presented to Marine Pkwy Civic Association in November 2019 (pdf)

McGuinness Boulevard, Meeker Avenue to Ash Street

NYC DOT and Assembly Member Emily Gallagher hosted a workshop to discuss safety improvements along McGuinness Boulevard, from Meeker Avenue to Ash Street, in Greenpoint, Brooklyn.

McGuinness Boulevard, Meeker Avenue to Ash Street - Virtual Workshop in August 2021 (pdf) Add your feedback on the McGuinness Boulevard Map

Meeker Avenue, Metropolitan Avenue to Apollo Street

NYC DOT is proposing corridor safety improvements on Meeker Avenue from Metropolitan Avenue to Apollo Street. We have a plan that reconfigures the area under the BQE to allow for space specifically designated for bicycles, pedestrians and paid parking. The design creates new, safer bicycle and pedestrian connections, including a much anticipated connection to the new K Bridge bike/pedestrian path, and reduces conflicts by clarifying movements.

Meeker Avenue, Apollo Street to Graham Avenue - Street Design Checklist (pdf) Meeker Avenue, Metropolitan Avenue to Apollo Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Meeker Avenue, Metropolitan Avenue to Apollo Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (pdf)

Myrtle Avenue, Broadway Avenue to Irving Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on Myrtle Ave between Broadway and Irving Ave. The project includes the installation of gravel curb extensions at 7 intersections along the corridor and marking 9 new crosswalks at 7 intersections on the corridor. This project also reroutes vehicles and provides additional safety improvements around the complex transit hub at Myrtle Ave and Broadway. These improvements will improve safety on the corridor by providing clear, marked crossings for pedestrians that match existing behavior, shortening crossing distances, and providing clarity for all users on the corridor on how to interact with elevated train columns.

Myrtle Ave Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 3 in May 2019 (pdf) Myrtle Ave Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in April 2019 (pdf) Myrtle Ave Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 4 Transportation Committee in May 2018 (pdf)

Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza

Implemented in interim materials in 2016, Myrtle-Wyckoff Plaza has become a huge success and an asset to the community. NYC DOT implemented the plaza as part of a larger safety project in response to 3 fatalities in the intersection of Myrtle, Wyckoff, and Palmetto. Together NYC DOT and DDC have developed a preliminary design for the plaza including more space for in ground plantings, more lighting, and new plaza amenities while maintaining the safety benefits.

Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 4 in November 2018 (pdf) Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza - presented to Queens Community Board 5 in September 2018 (pdf)

North Brooklyn Open Streets

NYC DOT is conducting community outreach to better understand how Open Streets across North Brooklyn are used, and how the community wants to see these corridors used in the future. 

North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in November 2021 (pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in September 2021 (pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (Arabic pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (Chinese pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (Polish pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (Spanish pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 1 in May 2021 (Yiddish pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (Arabic pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (Chinese pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (Polish pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (Spanish pdf) North Brooklyn Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation on February 10 & 11, 2021 (Yiddish pdf)

Nostrand Avenue, Madison Place to Quentin Road

This School Safety, Vision Zero project aims to improve safety for school-aged pedestrians and cyclists along the Nostrand Avenue corridor. Safety improvements include a flush median, turn bays, painted curb extensions, a painted slip lane closure, and safer, simpler intersections. These improvements are intended to calm traffic, improve pedestrian connections, and keep children safe on their route to school.

Nostrand Avenue, Madison Place to Quentin Road - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Nostrand Avenue, Madison Place to Quentin Road - presented to Brooklyn Community Boards 15 and 18 in May 2020 (pdf)

Ocean Parkway in Front of Coney Island Hospital

As part of a capital project, NYC DOT developed a proposal to enhance pedestrian safety and accessibility at the B1, B4, B36 bus stop in front of Coney Island Hospital. Improvements include expanding the sidewalk width along the bus stop, building a bus stop waiting area with pedestrian ramps, improving drainage, and enhancing the streetscape with new trees, greenery, and street furniture.

Ocean Parkway - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 13 Transportation, Environmental and Sanitation Committees in February 2019 (pdf)

Prospect Heights Open Streets

NYC DOT is conducting community outreach to better understand how Open Streets in Prospect Heights are used, and how the community wants to see these corridors used in the future.

Prospect Heights Open Streets - Virtual Workshop Presentation in November 2021 (pdf) Prospect Heights Open Streets - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 8 in September 2021 (pdf)

Remsen Avenue, Seaview Avenue to Avenue B

Following community requests for traffic calming on Remsen Avenue, the NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on Remsen Avenue between Seaview Avenue and Avenue B. The project will include the removal of one travel lane in each direction on segments of the corridor where it is feasible. This design will include the installation of painted curb extensions at Flatbush Avenue, new signal timing and a dedicated southbound left turn lane at Remsen Avenue and Glenwood Road. In addition, the design will include bike lanes along the corridor. These safety improvements will work to address safety at the Vision Zero intersection on Flatlands Avenue and Remsen Avenue, discourage the observed speeding along the corridor, provide safer pedestrian crossings and organize the roadway for vehicles, cyclists and pedestrians.

Remsen Avenue Safety Improvements - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 18 in June 2019 (pdf)

Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street

NYC DOT is proposing Vision Zero safety improvements on Seventh and Eighth Avenues between 39th Street and 66th Street. This Vision Zero complete streets project will convert Seventh and Eighth Avenues into one-way pairs and install Protected Bike Lanes, expand pedestrian space, and provide improved curbside management. This proposal aims to increase safety on a Vision Zero Priority Corridor as well as improve mobility for all roadway users along the corridors.

Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 7 in October 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 12 in September 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 10 in September 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public info session in June 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public info session in June 2021 (Spanish pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public info session in June 2021 (Simplified Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public info session in June 2021 (Traditional Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Community Advisory Board in June 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public meeting in June 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public meeting in June 2021 (Spanish pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public meeting in June 2021 (Simplified Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented at a public meeting in June 2021 (Traditional Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Community Advisory Board in May 2021 (pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Community Advisory Board in May 2021 (Spanish pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Community Advisory Board in May 2021 (Simplified Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Community Advisory Board in May 2021 (Traditional Chinese pdf) Seventh Avenue & Eighth Avenue, 39th Street to 66th Street - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 10 Traffic and Transportation Committee in November 2020 (pdf)

Times Plaza

At the intersection of Flatbush Avenue, Fourth Avenue, and Atlantic Avenue, Times Plaza is a bustling meeting point of three corridors. Times Plaza was expanded in asphalt following the development of Barclays Center and is now slated to be redesigned to create an enhanced, permanent public space. NYC DOT, Greenland Forest City, and Stantec presented a preliminary plan to the public on Wednesday, 1/27/16, and will incorporate feedback received before presenting to Community Board 2.

Times Plaza - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 2 Transportation Committee in May 2017 (pdf) Times Plaza - presented in January 2016 (pdf)

Manhattan

Amsterdam Avenue/Fort George Avenue, West 188th Street to St. Nicholas Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing school safety improvements on Amsterdam Avenue/Fort George Avenue adjacent to multiple schools and Highbridge Park. This school safety project proposes to add a two way parking protected bicycle lane along the east curb of Amsterdam Avenue/Fort George Avenue from West 188th Street to the middle of the Fort George Avenue hill. From the middle of the hill to St. Nicholas Avenue NYC DOT proposes to add one way parking protected bicycle lanes along each curb of Fort George Avenue. In addition, NYC DOT would add painted and concrete pedestrian islands at crossings along the corridor, as well as painted curb extensions. This package of improvements would narrow the roadway and help discourage speeding and reckless driving. NYC DOT would also add angle parking and painted curb extensions on the south side of West 190th Street from Wadsworth Avenue to Amsterdam Avenue. The project aims to improve traffic safety while providing safer pedestrian and cyclist access to school and the park.

Amsterdam Avenue/Fort George Avenue, West 188th Street to St. Nicholas Avenue - presented to Manhattan Community Board 12 in December 2021 (pdf)

Avenue C and East Houston Street Protected Bike Lanes

NYC DOT is proposing to upgrade the existing shared and conventional bike lanes on Avenue C and E Houston Street with protected and conventional bike lanes. This project helps fill a current gap in the protected bike network in the East Village and will provide essential connections to existing protected bike lanes, as well as, the East River Esplanade. New routes will also serve as a detour during the East Side Coastal Resiliency Project, which will close the East River Esplanade for multiple years and divert 1,600 weekday cyclists and 2,100 weekend cyclists. In addition to upgraded bike lanes, the proposal includes new pedestrian space to create safer, shorter pedestrian crossings.

Avenue C, East Houston Street to East 18th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Avenue C, East Houston Street to East 18th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (Chinese pdf) Avenue C, East Houston Street to East 18th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (Spanish pdf) Avenue C and East Houston Street Protected Bike Lanes - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 in April 2021 (pdf) Avenue C and East Houston Street Protected Bike Lanes - presented to Manhattan Community Board 6 in December 2020 (pdf) Avenue C and East Houston Street Protected Bike Lanes - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 in November 2020 (pdf)

Broadway Vision, Union Square to Columbus Circle

Since the 2009 Greenlight for Midtown, NYC DOT has worked in partnership with Business Improvement Districts and other community stakeholders to further enhance Broadway for pedestrians and cyclists. As part of this ongoing work, NYC DOT has developed a comprehensive vision for a vibrant and safe Broadway from Union Square to Columbus Circle which supports local business, community, and culture. Through a flexible toolkit, block types from basic, to slow, to shared, to pedestrianized plazas can be organized to meet a variety of stakeholder needs, amplifying the public realm of each unique neighborhood while building a cohesive transportation network.

As part of this comprehensive public realm plan for Broadway, in 2021 NYC DOT developed three projects along the corridor which prioritize pedestrians and cyclists: 1) Slow Streets in Flatiron, 21st to 23rd Streets; 2) A Plaza and Slow Street in the Garment District, 38th to 40th Streets; and 3) Slow Streets in Times Square, 47th to 53rd Streets.

Broadway Vision, 2021 Project Proposals - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in April 2021 (pdf) Broadway Vision, Union Square to Columbus Circle - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in January 2020 (pdf) Broadway, 50th Street to 47th Street - Resurfacing Flyer (pdf) Broadway, 23rd Street to 18th Street - Resurfacing Flyer (pdf)

Centre Street & Lafayette Street Protected Bicycle Lanes

NYC DOT is proposing bicycle and pedestrian improvements to Centre Street and Lafayette Street in Manhattan. This project will include one-way protected bike lanes, two-way protected bike lanes, and conventional bike lanes. These lanes will shorten crossing distances for pedestrians and create a low-stress bicycle connection on Centre Street and Lafayette Street to and from the Brooklyn Bridge.

Centre Street & Lafayette Street Protected Bicycle Lanes - presented to Manhattan Community Board 1 in September 2021 (pdf)

East 117th Street, Pleasant Avenue to East River Plaza Mall

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety and accessibility improvements on East 117th Street between Pleasant Avenue and East River Plaza Mall. This project proposes a painted sidewalk extension and new travel lane markings. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, increase visibility, and clarify traffic movements.

East 117th Street, Pleasant Avenue to East River Plaza Mall - presented to Manhattan Community Board 11 in September 2021 (pdf)

East Side Coastal Resiliency (ESCR) Project

The East Side Coastal Resiliency (ESCR) Project is a federally funded coastal protection initiative aimed at reducing flood risk due to coastal storms and sea level rise on Manhattan's East Side from East 23rd Street to Montgomery Street.

Visit the East Side Coastal Resiliency Project Website

Ed Koch Queensboro Bridge, South Outer Roadway

NYC DOT proposes to convert the south outer roadway of the Ed Koch Queensboro Bridge to a pedestrian-only facility. The proposal aims to strengthen the connection between Queens and Manhattan by creating new safe pedestrian and bicycle space that meets the growing demand on the bridge.

Ed Koch Queensboro Bridge, South Outer Roadway - presented to Manhattan Community Board 6 in May 2021 (pdf)

Eighth Avenue, 31st Street and 38th Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian congestion mitigation improvements to 8th Avenue between 31st Street and 38th Street. The project proposes painting a continued sidewalk expansion on the west side of 8th Avenue while maintaining the parking protected bike lane. The proposal also includes split phase left turn signals to separate turning vehicles from bicyclists and pedestrians

Eighth Avenue, 31st Street and 38th Street - Street Design Checklist (pdf) Eighth Avenue, 31st Street and 38th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Eighth Avenue, 31st Street and 38th Street - presented to Manhattan Community Board 4 Transportation Committee in May 2021 (pdf)

Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart

As part of the Better Buses Restart program, NYC DOT is installing a southbound protected bike lane and extended pedestrian space on 5th Avenue in Midtown Manhattan from 57th Street to 34th Street. The goal of this Complete Street project is to implement safety improvements for bicyclists and pedestrians, and to improve bus speeds and reliability for over 40 local and express bus routes extending across all five boroughs and serving over 110,000 daily riders. Implementation of the protected bike lane and other street improvements is scheduled to begin late summer and fall. NYC DOT will continue to monitor the corridor and evaluate traffic restrictions on 5th Avenue as part of the project.

Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in August 2021 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Busway & Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Community Advisory Board #5 in August 2021 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 59th Street to East 34th Street Safety Improvements - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Community Advisory Board #4 in July 2021 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Community Advisory Board #3 in June 2021 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in June 2021 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Complete Street – Better Buses Restart - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in August 2020 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Busway Pilot – Better Buses Restart - presented to Fifth Avenue Busway Community Advisory Board #2 in July 2020 (pdf) Fifth Avenue, East 57th Street to East 34th Street Busway Pilot – Better Buses Restart - presented to Fifth Avenue Busway Community Advisory Board #1 in July 2020 (pdf)

Flatiron Plaza & Shared Street

The Flatiron Plazas were implemented using interim materials in 2008. The plazas (Broadway/5th Avenue between 21st and 25th Streets) were an important milestone in NYC DOT’s efforts to enhance pedestrian accessibility and have transformed what was a congested, traffic dominated and hostile environment into a landmark public space.
In 2017 NYC DOT refreshed the plazas and implemented a series of enhancements focused on public space, pedestrian safety and circulation whilst maintaining vehicular circulation. These proposals simplified the complex intersection of Broadway/5th Avenue/24th St, added a new protected bike lane on Broadway and 5th Avenue and converted the block of Broadway between 25th and 24th Streets into a Shared Street.
NYC DOT is now working with NYC DDC to develop the preliminary design for the permanent reconstruction of the plazas, shared street and Worth Square. This design was presented to Community Board 5 on March 4th, 2019 and can be viewed at the following link.

Flatiron Plaza & Shared Street - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in March 2019 (pdf)

Gateways to Chinatown, Canal Street Triangle at Baxter Street and Walker Street

Community input is critical to the development of the Canal Street Triangle design. In response to community feedback, the updated design options aim to enhance pedestrian circulation, provide a landscaped buffer along Canal Street, create gathering spaces, and construct a framework for featuring historical and cultural information and rotating exhibitions.

Gateways to Chinatown, Canal Street Triangle at Baxter Street and Walker Street - presented to Community Board 3 in January & Community Board 1 in February 2021 (pdf) Gateways to Chinatown, Canal Street Triangle at Baxter Street and Walker Street - presented to Community Stakeholder Meeting in December 2020 (pdf)

Grand & Clinton Access Study

The New York City Department of Transportation is developing strategies to improve the traffic congestion on Grand Street and surrounding street network related to traffic accessing the Williamsburg Bridge. With input from the community, this plan will evaluate, recommend, and implement strategies that ease the traffic burden and improve the quality of life in the neighborhood.

Grand & Clinton Access Study - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in May 2019 (pdf) Grand & Clinton Access Study - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in October 2018 (pdf) Grand & Clinton Access Study - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in June 2018 (pdf) Grand & Clinton Access Study - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in January 2018 (pdf)

Lexington Avenue, 42nd Street to 51st Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian congestion mitigation improvements to Lexington Avenue between 42nd Street and 51st Street. The project proposes painting a continuous sidewalk expansion on the west side of Lexington Avenue while maintaining the dedicated bus lane. The proposal also includes curb extensions on the east side of the avenue to shorten crosswalks and provide ample pedestrian queueing space at the corners.

Lexington Avenue, 42nd Street to 51st Street presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 Transportation Committee in August 2021 (pdf)

M14A/D East Village/Lower East Side

NYC DOT is proposing bus priority treatments to the M14A/D bus route along Avenue A, Essex Street, Jackson Street, Avenue D, and Columbia Street in Manhattan to improve speed and reliability of bus journeys between the Lower East Side, East Village and the 14th Street Transit Truck Priority corridor. Improvements include bus lanes, turn bays, and updated curb regulations.

M14A/D East Village/Lower East Side - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in July 2021 (pdf) M14A/D East Village/Lower East Side - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 Transportation Committee in June 2021 (pdf) Submit comments or questions about the M14A/D East Village/Lower East Side Transit Improvements

Park Avenue, Grand Central Station to East 57th Street

NYC and the MTA Metro-North Railroad are embarking on a multi-year project to rehabilitate and repair the 100+ year old Grand Central Terminal Train Shed. As part of this project, the medians along Park Avenue between Grand Central and East 57th Street will need to be reconstructed, and we want your input on what you’d like to see when the medians are re-built following construction.

Re-Imagining Park Avenue Project Portal

Riverside Drive & Henry Hudson Parkway Ramps

NYC DOT is proposing safety and accessibility improvements on Riverside Drive at the Henry Hudson Parkway Ramps, north of West 165th Street. This project proposes to create 5 new crosswalks, with ADA compliant pedestrian ramps, and complete the pedestrian network for access to Fort Washington Park. Included are new sidewalks, a reconfigured concrete median, a concrete curb extension, and a painted curb extension. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slow vehicle turns, and improve the pedestrian network.

Riverside Drive & Henry Hudson Parkway Ramps Safety Improvement - presented to Manhattan Community Board 12 in April 2020 (pdf)

Second Avenue, East 30th Street to East 33rd Street

NYC DOT is proposing safety and accessibility improvements on 2nd Avenue from East 30 Street to East 33 Street. This project proposes a concrete median tip extension at East 30 Street and a concrete median extension from E 30 St to E 33 St to create a sidewalk. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slow vehicle turns, and improve the pedestrian network.

2nd Ave, E 30 St to E 33 St - presented to Manhattan Community Board 6 in March 2020 (pdf)

Seventh Avenue, Central Park South to West 46th Street

NYC DOT is proposing bicycle and pedestrian safety improvements on Seventh Avenue from Central Park South to West 46th Street, a vision zero corridor. This project proposes a parking-protected bicycle lane from Central Park South to West 47th Street and a conventional lane from West 47th Street to West 46th Street. The project also includes a painted sidewalk extension from Central Park South to West 58th Street. This proposal aims to provide a protected path for cyclists and shorter pedestrian crossings.

Seventh Avenue, Central Park South to West 46th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Seventh Avenue, Central Park South to West 46th Street - Street Design Checklist (pdf) Seventh Avenue, Central Park South to West 46th Street - presented to Manhattan Community Board 5 in May 2021 (pdf)

University Place

NYC DOT is continually working towards a safer, enhanced public realm. As part of this ongoing work, NYC DOT has developed a flexible toolkit, including block types from basic, to slow, to shared, to pedestrianized plazas which can be organized to meet a variety of stakeholder needs, amplifying the public realm of each unique neighborhood while building a cohesive transportation network. Building on the successes of the 2019 University Place Shared Street, NYC DOT is currently looking for input on how University Place can better meet the needs of the surrounding community.

University Place - presented to Manhattan Community Board 2 in June 2021 (pdf)

West 178th Street, Fort Washington Avenue to Wadsworth Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on W 178th Street between Fort Washington Avenue and Wadsworth Avenue in Manhattan. The proposal includes new signal timing changes, standard width moving lanes with updated lane markings, a dedicated Bus Only Lane, a painted sidewalk extension, and a pedestrian refuge island. The proposal is intended to reduce vehicle conflicts by clarifying traffic movements and creating safer, shorter pedestrian crossings.

W 178th Street, Fort Washington Avenue to Wadsworth Avenue - presented to Manhattan Community Board 12 in March 2020 (pdf) W 178th Street, Fort Washington Avenue to Wadsworth Avenue - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) W 178th Street, Fort Washington Avenue to Wadsworth Avenue - What's Happening Here Flyer (Spanish pdf)

Queens

149th Street, Bayside Avenue to Willets Point Boulevard

This School Safety proposal was initiated in response to requests for safety improvements from JHS 185, PS 21, and Council Member Vallone; it aims to improve safety for school-aged pedestrians attending JHS 185, PS 21, Flushing High School, and all others using Memorial Fields of Flushing Park. The improvements along the 149th Street from Bayside Avenue to Willets Point Boulevard would include the installation of standard width moving and parking lanes, a two-way parking protected bicycle lane along the park, four concrete pedestrian islands, daylighting at key intersections, traffic signal feasibility studies, and a speed hump feasibility study. These improvements are intended to reduce speeding by the schools and the park; create safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, calm vehicle turns, and improve visibility.

149th Street, Bayside Avenue to Willets Point Boulevard – presented to Queens Community Board 7 Transportation Committee in April 2021 (pdf)

46th Avenue Plaza

In 2020, NYC DOT Public Space received an NYC Plaza Program application from MoMA PS1 to transform the slip street at 46th Avenue and Jackson Avenue in Long Island City. In collaboration with MoMA PS1, NYC DOT is launching a series of community outreach events this summer, including the installation of a pop-up plaza, to gather public input on design and programming ideas.

46th Avenue Plaza - presented to Queens Community Board 2 Transportation Committee in October 2021 (pdf) 46th Avenue Plaza - presented to Queens Community Board 2 in June 2021 (pdf)

69th Place, 69th Street to 65th Drive

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements on 69th Place at 69th Street and 65th Drive, adjacent to PS 128. This Vision Zero project will install a Raised Crosswalk, build a concrete curb extension, and add a missing crosswalk to the intersection of 69th Place, 69th Street and Juniper Valley Road. Two painted curb extensions will be added to the intersection of 69th Place and 65th Drive. This proposal aims to increase the safety at these two intersections for all users by providing safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slowing vehicle turns, and expanding the pedestrian network.

69th Place, 69th Street to 65th Drive - presented to Queens Community Board 5 Transportation Committee in October 2021 (pdf)

Beach 108th Street Capital Reconstruction

The Rockaway West NY Rising report identified Beach 108th St as a key economic development and infrastructure project. NYC DOT/DDC will be reconstructing Beach 108th St between Beach Channel Drive and Shore Front Parkway. The project will reconstruct and expand sidewalks, improve vehicular operations and left turns, add landscaping and greenery, and improve bicycle connections.

Beach 108th St Capital Reconstruction - presented to Queens Community Board 14 Transportation Committee in January 2019 (pdf) Beach 108th St Capital Reconstruction - presented to Rockaway Park Community in February 2018 (pdf)

Bowne Street, Sanford Avenue to Roosevelt Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety and accessibility improvements on Bowne Street from Sanford Avenue to Roosevelt Avenue, a Vision Zero Priority Corridor. This project proposes concrete pedestrian safety islands on Bowne Street at 41st Avenue and Barclay Avenue, a left turn bay at Bowne Street and 41st Avenue, and an update of lane markings to current NYC DOT standard widths. This proposal aims to provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slow vehicle turns, and organize the roadway.

Bowne Street, Sanford Avenue to Roosevelt Avenue - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Bowne Street, Sanford Avenue to Roosevelt Avenue - presented to Queens Community Board 7 in March 2021 (pdf)

Broad Channel Reconstruction

Due to regular and sometimes severe flooding, West 11th, 12th, and 13th Roads from Cross Bay Boulevard in Broad Channel, Queens, will be reconstructed at a higher elevation. In addition, new bulkheads will be constructed at the bay end of each street. These streets were selected due to their low grades and their susceptibility to flooding during high tides. This project will decrease the amount of time that the streets are flooded, decrease the frequency and severity of the flooding, and enable the water on the streets to drain back into the bay through the use of one way valves.

Broad Channel Reconstruction - presented in May 2013 (pdf)

Far Rockaway (Downtown) - Mott Avenue Urban Design & Street Reconstruction

NYC DOT, DDC and Councilmember Richard’s office hosted an open house on November 5th, 2015 in Far Rockaway to present an overview of the Downtown Far Rockaway Urban Design and Street Reconstruction Project. The project, a priority Vision Zero location, is aimed at enhancing the public realm by implementing a comprehensive urban design plan and streetscape improvements that will encourage safer, more inviting pedestrian experience while employing sustainable, energy-efficient and visually appealing street design elements. The district’s current and potential role in serving as a transit hub for the CBD and peninsula is a key component of the area’s revitalization and design plan. The project will include full street reconstruction in conjunction with new storm and sanitary sewers, new curbs, sidewalks and expanded pedestrian spaces throughout the downtown.

Far Rockaway (Downtown) - Mott Avenue Urban Design & Street Reconstruction - presented to Queens Community Board 14 Transportation Committee in May 2016 (pdf) Far Rockaway (Downtown) - Mott Avenue Urban Design & Street Reconstruction - presented to Queens Community Board 14 Transportation Committee in January 2016 (pdf)

Homelawn Street & Grand Central Parkway

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements at the intersection of Homelawn Street and the Grand Central Parkway Service Road.

Homelawn Street & Grand Central Parkway - presented to Queens Community Board 8 in October 2021 (pdf)

Jamaica Avenue, Francis Lewis Boulevard to 224th Street

NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on Jamaica Avenue between Francis Lewis Boulevard and 224th Street in Queens. Jamaica Avenue is a Vision Zero Priority Corridor due to its high rate of pedestrian fatalities and severe injuries. The improvements include new painted median tips, rebuilt concrete median tips, restriction of a dangerous left turn, and markings improvements to define two standard moving lanes at all times. The improvements will make this Vision Zero Priority Corridor safer for all roadway users.

Jamaica Avenue from Francis Lewis Boulevard to 224th Street - presented to Queens Community Board 13 in June 2020 (pdf)

Jamaica Bay Greenway

The Jamaica Bay Greenway is a planned 28-mile network of pedestrian and bicycle paths connecting communities along the Jamaica Bay waterfront to more than 10,000 acres of city, state and federal parkland, including Rockaway Beach, Marine Park, Canarsie Pier, Floyd Bennett Field and the Jamaica Bay Wildlife Refuge. More than 10 miles of the Greenway already exist, serving roughly 100,000 local and regional visitors annually. When completed, multi-use paths and on-street bicycle markings will create a loop route around Jamaica Bay, allowing cyclists and walkers to commute, exercise and explore the Bay’s natural beauty from Sheepshead Bay and Spring Creek in Brooklyn to Howard Beach and the Rockaway Peninsula in Queens. Recently, more than two miles of protected path have been added to connect the Canarsie neighborhood in Brooklyn to the Greenway, and other segments are now in design.

Jamaica Bay Greenway Presentation (pdf)

Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza

Implemented in interim materials in 2016, Myrtle-Wyckoff Plaza has become a huge success and an asset to the community. NYC DOT implemented the plaza as part of a larger safety project in response to 3 fatalities in the intersection of Myrtle, Wyckoff, and Palmetto. Together NYC DOT and DDC have developed a preliminary design for the plaza including more space for in ground plantings, more lighting, and new plaza amenities while maintaining the safety benefits.

Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 4 in November 2018 (pdf) Myrtle Wyckoff Public Plaza - presented to Queens Community Board 5 in September 2018 (pdf)

Northern Boulevard, Broadway to 114th Street

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety improvements on Northern Boulevard from Broadway to 114th Street. Northern Boulevard is a Vision Zero Priority Corridor. This project removes existing rush hour regulations that allow the curbside parking lane on Northern Boulevard to function as a moving lane from 7:00 – 10:00 AM westbound and 4:00 – 7:00 PM eastbound. The project will install painted curb extensions at all feasible intersection corners to shorten pedestrian crossing distances and calm turning vehicles. In addition, the project will consolidate stops on the Q66 local bus to increase bus speeds and create a footprint for future transit improvements.

Northern Boulevard, Broadway to 114th Street - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Northern Boulevard, Broadway to 114th Street - presented to Queens Community Board 3 in June 2021 (pdf)

Queens Boulevard, 73rd Street to Eliot Avenue

Queens Boulevard Great Streets Capital: NYC DOT is planning the next phase of the capital project on Queens Boulevard between 73rd Street and Eliot Ave as part of Mayor de Blasio’s Vision Zero Great Streets Initiative. The project will enhance safety and quality of life for all roadway users through the reconstruction and expansion of the service road medians with a pedestrian and bicycle path, greenery and trees, expanded pedestrian refuge at intersections, and the relocation of the Q60 bus stops from the curb to the reconstructed medians.

Queens Blvd, 73rd St to Eliot Ave - presented to Queens Community Board 4 Transportation Committee in September 2019 (pdf)

Queens Boulevard, Roosevelt Avenue to 73rd Street

Queens Boulevard Great Streets Capital: NYC DOT is planning a capital project on Queens Boulevard between Roosevelt Avenue and 73rd Street as part of Mayor de Blasio’s Vision Zero Great Streets Initiative. The project will enhance safety and quality of life for all roadway users through the reconstruction and expansion of the service road medians with a pedestrian and bicycle path, greenery and trees, expanded pedestrian refuge at intersections, and the relocation of the Q60 bus stops from the curb to the reconstructed medians.

Queens Blvd / Roosevelt Ave to 73rd St - presented to Queens Community Board 2 Transportation Committee in March 2018 (pdf)

Queens Boulevard, Yellowstone Boulevard to Union Turnpike

NYC DOT is proposing robust safety improvements on Queens Boulevard between Yellowstone Blvd and Union Turnpike. The plan includes protected bicycle lanes, increased pedestrian space and specific safety improvements at intersections, with anticipated implementation in Summer 2018. This project continues the work NYC DOT installed between Roosevelt Ave and Yellowstone Blvd between 2015-2017 and also lays the groundwork for a $100 million capital investment on Queens Boulevard, a Vision Zero Priority Corridor, as part of the de Blasio Administration’s Great Streets initiative.

Queens Blvd, Yellowstone Blvd to Union Turnpike Safety Improvements - Street Design Checklist (pdf) Queens Blvd, Yellowstone Blvd to Union Turnpike Safety Improvements - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Queens Blvd, Yellowstone Blvd to Union Turnpike Safety Improvements - presented to Queens Community Board 6 in June 2018 (pdf) Queens Blvd, Yellowstone Blvd to Union Turnpike Safety Improvements - presented to Queens Community Board 6 Transportation Committee in May 2018 (pdf)

Queens Community Board 11 Bicycle Network Development

NYC DOT is proposing to install new bicycle lanes in Queens Community District 11 (CB11) to expand the neighborhood bicycle network and improve access to adjacent neighborhoods, recreational destinations, and the Eastern Queens Greenways. The project proposes standard and shared bicycle lanes to increase cyclist wayfinding and close gaps in the bicycle network.

Queens Community Board 11 Bicycle Network Development - presented to Queens Community Board 11 Transportation Committee in October 2021 (pdf)

Rockaway Beach Boulevard Safety Improvements

Rockaway Beach Boulevard from Beach 73rd Street to Beach 88th Streets is currently being redesigned for a new water main installation, sewer infrastructure improvements, and street reconstruction. Seeking to reduce injuries related to traffic crashes, NYC DOT will incorporate Vision Zero safety elements such as sidewalk extensions, installation of new medians and new left turn bays. These improvements will reduce speeds, create a consistent street width, shorten crossing distances, and better organize traffic. These improvements will take place through the capital process, in collaboration with the Department of Design and Construction and the Department of Environmental Protection. Construction is expected to begin during the summer of 2016.

Rockaway Beach Boulevard Safety Improvements - presented to Queens CM Richards in March 2016 (pdf) Rockaway Beach Boulevard Safety Improvements - presented to Queens CM Richards in March 2015 (pdf)

Rockaway Boulevard, Sutphin Boulevard to Farmers Boulevard

NYC DOT is proposing safety improvements on Rockaway Blvd between Sutphin Blvd and Farmers Blvd in Queens. Rockaway Blvd is a Vision Zero Priority Corridor due to its high rate of pedestrian fatalities and severe injuries. The improvements include new pedestrian refuge islands, median tips, additional crosswalks, leading pedestrian intervals, and markings improvements to define two standard moving lanes at all times. The improvements will make this Vision Zero Priority Corridor safer for all roadway users.

Rockaway Blvd Safety Improvements - presented to Queens Community Board 13 Transportation Committee in January 2020 (pdf) Rockaway Blvd Safety Improvements - presented to Queens Community Board 12 Transportation Committee in December 2019 (pdf)

Seagirt Boulevard, Rockaway Freeway to Beach 9th Street

NYC DOT is proposing corridor safety improvements on Seagirt Boulevard from Rockaway Freeway to Beach 9th Street. The project includes the removal of one lane in each direction and the incorporation of improved pedestrian space, median tip extensions for safer crossings, a parking protected bike lane, and signal timing changes to help facilitate traffic flow. The proposal aims to provide shorter, safer pedestrian crossings, improved roadway clarity for drivers, and designated space for cyclists so that all roadway users can travel safely.

Seagirt Boulevard, Rockaway Freeway to Beach 9th Street - presented to Queens Community Board 14 Transportation Committee in October 2021 (pdf)

Thomson Avenue, Skillman Avenue to VanDam Street

Thomson Avenue falls within a Vision Zero Priority Area with many pedestrian generators on a constrained south sidewalk, an underutilized north sidewalk and substandard moving lanes that process a high volume of vehicular traffic. NYC DOT developed this capital plan to reallocate sidewalk from the north to the south and to mark standard width moving lanes.

Thomson Avenue / Skillman Ave to VanDam St - presented to Queens Community Board 2 in February 2016 (pdf)

Vermont Place & Highland Boulevard

NYC DOT is proposing pedestrian safety and accessibility improvements at Vermont Place and Highland Boulevard. This project proposes a concrete sidewalk, painted curb extension, new crossings, and signal timing changes. This proposal aims to fill the gap in the pedestrian network, provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, and increase visibility.

Vermont Place & Highland Boulevard - What's Happening Here Flyer (pdf) Vermont Place & Highland Boulevard - presented to Queens Community Board 5 in September 2021 (pdf)

Staten Island

Woodrow Road, Bloomingdale Road to Rossville Avenue

NYC DOT is proposing school safety improvements on Woodrow Road, from Bloomingdale Road to Rossville Avenue, adjacent to PS 56 and PS 62 in Staten Island. This school safety project proposes standard-width travel lanes, concrete pedestrian islands, painted curb extensions, a larger school loading zone at PS 56 to reduce double parking, and sidewalk expansions at bus stops. This proposal aims to calm traffic, provide safer, shorter pedestrian crossings, slow vehicle turns, and improve bus stop accessibility.

Woodrow Road from Bloomingdale Road to Rossville Avenue - presented to Staten Island Community Board 3 in May 2020 (pdf)

Citywide

Delivering New York: A Smart Truck Management Plan

NYC DOT developed a plan to improve the quality of life for all New Yorkers through the safe, reliable, and environmentally responsible movement of goods. The citywide plan improves our understanding of truck route usage and compliance, movement of goods, needs of shoppers and receivers, and community concerns.

The plan support goals of OneNYC, the NYCDOT Strategic Plan 2016: Safe*Green*Smart*Equitable as well as NYC’s Roadmap to 80x50. Visit the NYC DOT Trucks webpage for more about the plan.

Neighborhood Loading Zones

NYC DOT is currently expanding Neighborhood Loading Zones throughout the city. This program provides dedicated curb space for personal and commercial vehicles to load and unload goods, pick up and drop off passengers. The program is currently expanding in selected neighborhoods throughout all five boroughs.

Neighborhood Loading Zone Brooklyn Community Board 10 Expansion - presented in January 2022 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program - presented to Queens Community Board 1 in November 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program - presented to Staten Island Community Board 2 in September 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program - presented to Brooklyn Community Board 10 in June 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program - presented to Manhattan Community Board 8 in June 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program Overview - presented to Brooklyn Borough Service Cabinet in May 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program Overview - presented to Manhattan Community Board 3 in May 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Program Overview - presented to Manhattan Borough Services Cabinet in April 2021 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Brooklyn Community Board 6 Expansion - presented in March 2020 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Bronx Community Board 7 Expansion - presented in November 2020 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Brooklyn Community Board 7 Expansion - presented in November 2020 (pdf) Neighborhood Loading Zone Queens Community Board 3 Expansion - presented in December 2020 (pdf)