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Improving Boston’s transit system is necessary to ensure it can continue to adequately meet people’s needs, according to Ann Phung, a senior pharmacy major at Northeastern University.
“It would be great if there could be a better balance between cost and efficiency,” Phung said. “I hope it’s more streamlined and more reliable [in the future]. Luckily I was on campus last winter, but I kept thinking, ‘What if I had to go to work? How would I get there?’”
Incorporating citizens’ ideas into improvements is a valuable step, Phung added, though experts should still play a role in the planning.
“The city knows what’s feasible, while people may not have a way to do a solution they have in mind,” Phung said. “Still, public transportation is for the people, so you should listen to them.”
While planning is ongoing, not every change is coming years down the road: BTD is currently implementing several changes to city infrastructure, according to Fiandaca.
“It’s very much a dynamic process,” Fiandaca said.
These initiatives, collectively referred to as “Early Action Projects,” touch on a variety of issues. One of the most important is bike safety, which city officials are addressing with the Vision Zero project. Announced in March – and pursued with renewed urgency following the August death of cyclist Anita Kurmann – Vision Zero aims to reduce traffic deaths.
“We’re utilizing some data from EMS and the Boston Police Department to identify high-risk intersections within the city and see what we can do to improve those locations now,” Fiandaca said.
Other early-action projects include efforts to expand green spaces within Boston and the installation of “smart meters” capable of accepting payment via smartphone, credit card or coins. The new meters also collect and transmit usage data, according to the Go Boston 2030 report.
Go Boston 2030 and BTD officials will continue to solicit Bostonians’ thoughts at three community roundtable events in November, Fiandaca said. The group is on track to release its finalized action plan next spring.
For that plan to best serve Boston, residents and planners must continue to share ideas, according to Tal-Baker.
“With any change, it’s key to have community buy-in,” Tal-Baker said. “That’s partially the responsibility of the people running things, but also partially the responsibility of the public.”
Brown agreed, citing the importance of talking and listening to people who might otherwise be excluded from discussions about the city’s future.
“In most traditional processes, we have a pretty fully-baked idea and people just come out to say no to it,” Brown said. “We’re trying to talk to people before that step – to really have a dialogue. We want to do this right.”
Photo by Scotty Schenck