November 11, 2022

Explore ITDP’s Learning Hub Courses

ITDP has launched self-guided Learning Hub courses for urban planners, officials, practitioners, and advocates interested in advancing more sustainable, inclusive, and equitable mobility in their cities. These courses offer best practices, insights, case studies, and technical guidance drawn from cities worldwide and highlight urban interventions and policy approaches that can help build better transport systems for everyone.

Course: Mobility and Access for Babies, Toddlers, and Their Caregivers

This course follows the synthesis of mobility needs and frameworks laid out in the report Access for Babies, Toddlers, and Their Caregivers, including concepts like 15-minute neighborhoods and 10-minute public transport.

Who this course for? This course explores the who, why, what, and how of mobility and access considerations for babies, toddlers, and caregivers, and the importance of integrating their particular needs into transport planning decisions. This course is designed for professionals in the planning and transportation fields, those in early childhood development and health, aspiring planners, and other decision-makers who want to learn more about the ways in which transportation and the built environment impact children and caregivers.

How does it work? This self-guided, virtual course has 3 modules that will take about 45 minutes each, for a total of 2.5 hours of material. It is designed so that participants can spend less than one hour a week over three weeks to complete the course. At the end of the course, you can also request to receive a Certificate of Completion and be invited to future live workshops.

Course: Mastering the Cycling City

Building on ITDP’s global Cycling Cities campaign, this course draws from the expertise, insights, and experiences of the campaign’s cohort cities and partners to help others promote more cycling in their own regions.

Who is this course for? “Mastering the Cycling City” is a self-guided course for city planners, urban practitioners, and transport advocates that provides context, guidance, and case studies for improving urban cycling infrastructure and policy.

How does it work? The course is made up of three main modules and a brief introductory module, which can be explored in any order. Participants are free to move through the course at their own pace, and supplemental resources, activities, and templates are available at the end of each module to help translate learnings into action items.

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