TRAINING LEVEL: Intermediate
CLASS SIZE: Minimum: 20 Maximum: 30
To emphasize the importance of planning for pedestrians, the course focuses on case examples involving corridor and intersection design issues. Participants are engaged through lecture, discussion, video demonstrations of problem areas in corridors and intersections, small group problem identification, and the development of design alternatives. This training was developed to provide information and application opportunities to those involved in the design of pedestrian facilities. The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) requires newly constructed and altered sidewalks to be accessible and usable by people with disabilities, and accessibility improvements need to be implemented for existing facilities.
Upon completion of the course, participants will be able to:
Engineers with planning, design, construction, or maintenance responsibilities; pedestrian and bicycle specialists, disability and orientation specialists, transportation planners, architects, landscape architects, as well as decisionmakers at the project planning level.
If you have questions about this NHI training, please contact NHI at
email@example.com or 877.558.6873.
There are no sessions available.
Sign up for session alerts
to receive email alerts when sessions of this course are scheduled.
The National Highway Institute (NHI) has been accredited as an Accredited Provider
by the International Association for Continuing Education and Training (IACET).
In obtaining this accreditation, NHI has demonstrated that it complies with the
ANSI/IACET Standard which is recognized internationally as a standard of good practice.
As a result of their Accredited Provider status, NHI is authorized to offer IACET CEUs
for its programs that qualify under the ANSI/IACET Standard.
You are about to access
Thank you for visiting.
You are about to access a link outside of the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA),
U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT). Our Web sites have many links to other organizations,
including educational institutions and non-profit associations. Please note: While links to Web sites
outside of DOT are offered for your convenience in accessing transportation-related information,
computer security, intellectual property protection and Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act
(accessibility requirements) no longer apply. In addition, DOT cannot attest to the accuracy, relevancy,
timeliness or completeness of information provided by linked sites. Linking to a Web site does not
constitute an endorsement by DOT or any of its employees of the sponsors of the site or the products
presented on the site. For more information, please view
DOT's Web site linking policy. To get back to
the page you were previously viewing, click your browser's "Back" button.