2.1 Who are the safety partners that are involved?
2.2 Is the collaboration institutionalized or ad hoc?
Source: Appleton LRTP, Chapter 6 – Street and Highway, Pages 6-27
A. The level of access control should be appropriate to the function of the highway.
B. Vehicle conflicts should be reduced through roadway and intersection design appropriate for the desired level of service.
C. Accident-producing facility deficiencies should be accorded a high priority for correction.
D. Design standards should be adequate for the legal speeds, sizes, and weights of vehicles. Appropriate marking, signing, and protection devices should be installed where justified by design, speed and accident exposure rates.
E. Safe speed limits and laws dealing with drunk driving should be strictly enforced and new strategies for dealing with these problems should be explored.
F. The strictest possible safety regulations should be employed near transportation-related construction sites.
G. Driver education programs should be designed not only to train new drivers but also to improve the techniques of present drivers.
H. Educational programs should be expanded to include pedestrian, motorcycle and bicycle safety and the safe use of public transportation.
I. Railway and highway grade crossings should be eliminated in high traffic areas and properly signalized in other areas.
J. Harbors and other navigable waters should be clearly marked and lighted where appropriate.
K. To ensure safe movement of hazardous material, infrastructure improvements should conform to guidelines set by local emergency services and state and federal regulations.
Please be prepared to discuss the following at the site review meeting. A written response is not required.