TRB's National Cooperative Highway Research Program (NCHRP) Research Report 893: Systemic Pedestrian Safety Analysis provides a safety analysis method that can be used to proactively identify sites for potential safety improvements based on specific risk factors for pedestrians. A systemic approach, as opposed to a “hot-spot” approach, enables transportation agencies to identify, prioritize, and select appropriate countermeasures for locations with a high risk of pedestrian-related crashes, even when crash occurrence data are sparse. The guidebook also provides important insights for the improvement of data collection and data management to better support systemic safety analyses.
National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2018. Systemic Pedestrian Safety Analysis. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/25255.
|Chapter 1 - Introduction to Purpose and Process of Systemic Analysis||3-7|
|Chapter 2 - Step 1: Define Study Scope||8-14|
|Chapter 3 - Step 2: Compile Data||15-24|
|Chapter 4 - Step 3: Determine Risk Factors||25-34|
|Chapter 5 - Step 4: Identify Potential Treatment Sites||35-38|
|Chapter 6 - Step 5: Select Potential Countermeasures||39-46|
|Chapter 7 - Step 6: Refine and Implement Treatment Plan||47-53|
|Chapter 8 - Step 7: Evaluate Program and Project Impacts||54-56|
|Chapter 9 - Case Example 1: Seattle Department of Transportation||57-61|
|Chapter 10 - Case Example 2: Oregon Department of Transportation||62-65|
|Chapter 11 - Case Example 3: Arizona Department of Transportation||66-70|
|Chapter 12 - Case Example 4: California Department of Transportation||71-73|
|Chapter 13 - Conclusion: Considerations and Limitations||74-75|
|Appendix - Potential Countermeasures||80-96|
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