Interactive Map

Map your route!

To support the NoMa Bicycle Network Study, DDOT has developed an online map on which you can input preferred cycling routes through the study area. You can also help identify existing barriers or locations that limit safe and convenient bicycle mobility across the study area. Please review the instructions below the map for adding your input to the mapping application. This map will be recording public input May 1 through June 15, 2017.

DDOT will use this information to identify potential routes for bicycle travel in the NoMa study area. This information will also help identify which roads and intersections may need to be improved for cycling.

The project team values your input as a resident, cyclist and employee in the NoMa area. DDOT will not be able to see or retrieve who provided what specific inputs. Thank you for submitting your ideas for improved bicycle connectivity in the NoMa area!

If you are on your mobile device, please visit the Mobile Interactive Map.

User Instructions

Please follow these instructions to submit your input:

  1. Use the map above, or follow this link to access the NoMa Bike Corridors project map in a new browser window.
  2. Follow the introductory instructions for registering on the Wikimapping portal or use the site as an Anonymous user.
  3. Turn on or off features in the legend to see existing conditions or other user inputs.
  4. Click on the tab “Enter Preferred Routes” and select the “Preferred Bicycle Route” option.
  5. Select a location near or in the study area where you would like to begin drawing a route where you would like to cycle. Click at each turn along your preferred route. Follow the instructions in the Drawing Option window to complete this step. Repeat this step if you would like to draw multiple routes. Double-click on your route to add in notes that further describe your idea.
  6. Click on the tab “Enter Obstacles.” Select a location near or in the study area where you experience barriers or challenges to cycling into or across the study area. An example of an obstacle may be a busy intersection with no formal bicycle accommodations. You can add in additional text or upload a photo to explain the barriers.
  7. Your responses are automatically saved. Return to add more information.