The Bus Rapid Transit plan has reached another milestone, with City Council approving the BRT designs on May 8. Londoners now have a clearer picture of how BRT will look in neighbourhoods across the city – for example, where roads will need to be widened and where buses will travel in centre-running lanes versus curbside. But there’s still lots of work to do before construction is set to start in 2020. And the City wants your input to continue fine tuning the BRT designs.
The BRT project has now entered into a formal 120-day period of public consultation. The consultation period is required by the province in large-scale transit projects. Click here to read the full Notice of Commencement Transit Project Assessment Process Meetings - London’s Bus Rapid Transit System.
Do you have feedback on the proposed BRT stops? Wonder how plans might impact parking or deliveries for your business? Have a great idea for your neighbourhood? Add your input online or at one of 10 upcoming consultation sessions.
- 10 Transit Tuesday drop in sessions
- New interactive section to allow Londoners to review all consultation materials and provide feedback online
Transit Tuesdays: July 10 – Sept. 11
3 p.m. – 7 p.m. every Tuesday
Rapid Transit Office, Central Library, 251 Dundas St., 2nd floor.
Enter through the mall.
Drop in at your convenience – no appointment necessary!
At each of the 10 public drop-in sessions members of the BRT team will be there to answer questions and take feedback.
Can’t make it to an event? Not a problem! You can also review all of the material and share your feedback online.
You can also submit comments at any time by emailing email@example.com or either of the individuals below. A formal recording of all feedback and comments from the public, stakeholders and involved agencies will be included in the final Environmental Project Report.
Jennie Ramsay, P. Eng.
Project Director, Rapid Transit
City of London
Tel: 519-661-2489 x 5823
Margaret Parkhill, P. Eng.
Information will be collected in accordance with the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act (MFIPPA) and the Environmental Assessment Act. Comments will become part of the public record. Any personal information such as name, address and telephone number included in a submission may become part of the public record unless the commenter specifically requests that such personal details not be included in the public record.
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