Publications

ACADEMIC PUBLICATIONS

Engaging children in neighbourhood planning for active travel infrastructure

Children from three Māngere Schools – Ngā Iwi, Jean Batten and Māngere College – took part in focus group discussions before Te Ara Mua Future Streets changes were made to local streets and again afterwards. On both occasions they talked about how they moved around their local neighbourhood, common destinations and their perceptions of the neighbourhood. These children liked living in Māngere but before the intervention were fearful of traffic, crossing the road and the threatening behaviour of some young people, particular in parks and alleyways. After the intervention they were no longer concerned by traffic or crossing roads but were still fearful of antisocial behaviour occurring in the neighbourhood. Access
Witten, K., & Field, A. (2019). Engaging children in neighbourhood planning for active travel infrastructure. In E.O. Waygood, M. Friman & L. Olsson (Eds.), Transportation and Children’s Well-being (pp. 199-216). Elsevier

Searching for health equity: Validation of a search filter for ethnic and socioeconomic inequalities in transport

Efforts to improve health equity should be informed by the best available evidence. However, equity-related research is inconsistently indexed, and uses a variety of terms to describe key concepts, making it difficult to reliably identify all relevant studies. We report the development and validation of a search strategy for studies investigating whether the effects of interventions differ by ethnicity or socio-economic status, using the field of transport and health as an example. Access
Hosking, J., Macmillan, A., Jones, R., Ameratunga, S., Woodward, A. (2019)  Searching for health equity: Validation of a search filter for ethnic and socioeconomic inequalities in transport. Systematic Reviews 8:94. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13643-019-1009-5

Walking and cycling in Māngere: Community experiences of Te Ara Mua – Future Streets

The aim of this study was to understand how people from the Māngere community experienced the Future Streets changes, particularly for walking and cycling. Eight community stakeholders were interviewed. They were selected based on their ability to represent a range of community perspectives. In addition, written transcripts from three focus group discussions with 21 Māngere residents were used. The analysis identified five major themes: road safety; personal safety; social and cultural norms; practicality; and community involvement. See summary
Thorne, R. (2019) Walking and cycling in Māngere: Community experiences of Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Masters Thesis. The University of Auckland, Auckland, New Zealand.

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Knowledge exchange and the highs and lows of researcher-practitioner collaboration to design active travel infrastructure

This article goes into detail about the difficulties of researchers and transport delivery teams working together on Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. People in both the research team and the Auckland Transport delivery team were interviewed. The study found that the main challenges to working together were different work practices and cultures, different approaches to risk, and a lack of preparedness for the project. They overcame these challenges by talking through the issues and being determined to see the project completed. Access
Witten, K., Carroll, P., Calder-Dawe, O., Smith, M., Field, A., & Hosking, J. (2018). Te Ara Mua–Future Streets: Knowledge exchange and the highs and lows of researcher-practitioner collaboration to design active travel infrastructure. Journal of Transport & Health, 9, 34-44.  

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets suburban street retrofit: A researcher-community-government co-design process and intervention outcomes

This article describes why and how Te Ara Mua – Future Streets came about. It outlines the planning, funding, engagement and design processes, as well as what the final infrastructure changes were. Access
Mackie, H., Macmillan, A., Witten, K., Baas, P., Field, A., Smith, M., Hosking, J., King, K., Sosene, L., & Woodward, A. (2018). Te Ara Mua-Future Streets suburban street retrofit: A researcher-community-government co-design process and intervention outcomes. Journal of Transport & Health, 11, 209-220.

Controlled before-after intervention study of suburb-wide street changes to increase walking and cycling: Te Ara Mua-Future Streets study design

In this article, the researchers on Te Ara Mua – Future Streets describe how the research side of the project was designed. The study purpose was to see if making suburban streets safer and better for walking and cycling could improve health, social and environmental inequities. Māngere Central and Māngere East were chosen because they are both ‘walkable’ areas with high proportions of Māori, Pacific and low-income residents, and high rates of road injury. This meant that they could potentially benefit a lot from safer and ‘healthier’ streets. The impacts of Te Ara Mua – Future Streets that are being objectively measured are physical activity, road traffic injuries, air quality, diabetes risks, vehicle speeds, numbers of ‘road users’ (vehicles, bikes and pedestrians), and the way people use the roads and footpaths. Surveys, interviews and focus groups with residents are also looking at how local people experience getting around the area. Access
Macmillan, A. K., Mackie, H., Hosking, J. E., Witten, K., Smith, M., Field, A., Woodward, A., Hoskins, R., Stewart, J., van der Werf, B., & Baas, P. (2018). Controlled before-after intervention study of suburb-wide street changes to increase walking and cycling: Te Ara Mua-Future Streets study design. BMC Public Health, 18(1), 850.

Unlocking Transport Innovation: A Sociotechnical Perspective of the Logics of Transport Planning Decision-Making within the Trial of a New Type of Pedestrian Crossing

In this article, researchers use a ‘sociotechnical’ framework to understand how decisions are made on transport projects. To do this, they use the example of the planning process for a new kind of pedestrian crossing on Massey Road, as part of the Te Ara Mua – Future Streets project. The study found that trialling new design solutions is difficult in transport planning because transport authorities are oriented towards design consistency, minimising risk and prioritising their own existing solutions. Access
Opit, S., & Witten, K. (2018). Unlocking Transport Innovation: A Sociotechnical Perspective of the Logics of Transport Planning Decision-Making within the Trial of a New Type of Pedestrian Crossing.

Children’s everyday encounters and affective relations with place: Experiences of hyperdiversity in Auckland neighbourhoods

Children living in different places perceive and experience their neighbourhoods differently. Levels of independent mobility also differ from place to place. Children from Māngere schools who participated in Future Streets focus groups had a greater awareness of dangers in local public spaces than children of the same age living in the inner city even though crime rates were higher in the central city. Māngere children feared violent incidents in streets parks and alleyways whereas inner city children’s fears were of encounters with homelessness and ‘weird’ people. Access
Witten, K., Kearns, R., Carroll, P., & Asiasiga, L. (2017). Children’s everyday encounters and affective relations with place: Experiences of hyperdiversity in Auckland neighbourhoods, Social and Cultural Geography, pp. 1-18

Systematic literature review of built environment effects on physical activity and active transport–an update and new findings on health equity

The aim of this research was to identify which types of changes to people’s environments (e.g., increased access to destinations, better walking infrastructure, etc.) through intervention or moving increase physical activity. We undertook a systematic review, involving detailed scanning and quality assessment of local and international literature. Provision of quality parks and playgrounds, and a range of changes to the environment to make it easier to walk or cycle (e.g., improving crossings and footpaths and calming traffic) were linked with increases in physical activity and getting around actively. Access
Smith, M., Hosking, J., Woodward, A., Witten, K., MacMillan, A., Field, A., Baas, P., & Mackie, H. (2017). Systematic literature review of built environment effects on physical activity and active transport–an update and new findings on health equity. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 14(1), 158.

Te Ara Mua-Future Streets: An Encounter with Business-As-Usual Transport Planning

This paper highlights differences in the professional cultures and ways of working of researchers and transport agency planners and engineers. Transport agency professionals involved in the Te Ara Mua – Future Streets project were output driven and used a fairly linear process – design, procure, deliver to available budget. By contrast the researcher tended to be innovation and equity driven, and were willing to take time to execute an effective participatory design process and secure additional funding. These differences contributed to frustrations on both sides and timeline and funding delays. However, ultimately both groups recognised their differences and came together to secure funding and deliver an innovative street intervention. Access
Witten, K., Mackie, H., Baas, P., Macmillan, A., Woodward, A., Smith, M., Hosking, J., & Field, A. (2017). Te Ara Mua-Future Streets: An Encounter with Business-As-Usual Transport Planning. Journal of Transport & Health, 5, S51-S52.

Optimising Low Carbon Mobility for Health and Equity

This book chapter describes how reducing car use and getting more people walking and cycling has benefits for climate change, public health and equity. Te Ara Mua – Future Streets is used as an example of a project that aims to achieve these benefits. The authors outline how Te Ara Mua – Future Streets was based on the concept of ‘self-explaining roads’ and how community participation contributed to the design. Access
Macmillan, A., & Mackie, H. (2016). Optimising Low Carbon Mobility for Health and Equity. In D. Hopkins & J. Higham (Eds.), Low Carbon Mobility Transitions (1st ed., pp. 45-65). Wolvercote, Oxford: Goodfellow Publishers Ltd.

Te Ara Mua Future Streets Design: Retrofitting neighbourhood routes to optimise public health

This abstract briefly describes the principles behind Future Streets and how these informed the design process and infrastructure features Access
Mackie, H., Charlton, S., Hosking, J., Hoskins, R., Baas, P., Macmillan, A., & Woodward, A. (2015). A38 Te Ara Mua Future Streets Design: Retrofitting neighbourhood routes to optimise public health. Journal of Transport & Health, 2(2), S24-S25.

CONFERENCE PRESENTATIONS

Mackie, H. (2019) Interactive Session: Audience experiences of niche demonstration projects to influence system change. 5th International Conference on Transport and Health, Melbourne, Australia, 4-8 November.

Hirsch, L., Hosking, J., van der Werf, B., Hawley, G., Wilson, N., Cornille, Z., Mackie, H. (2019) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Road User Behaviour Outcomes. 5th International Conference on Transport and Health, Melbourne, Australia, 4-8 November.

Smith, M., Witten, K., Field, A., Thorne, R., Macmillan, A., van der Werf, B., Hosking, J., Mackie, H. (2019) The Pathway to Behaviour Change: Preliminary Findings from Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. 5th International Conference on Transport and Health, Melbourne, Australia, 4-8 November. This abstract recieved the High-Scoring Researcher Abstract Award.

Raerino, K., Field, A., Macmillan, A. (2019) Te Ara Mua – Local-indigenous autonomy and urban cultural landscapes: Learnings from Māori and Te Ara Mua – Future Streets Project. 5th International Conference on Transport and Health, Melbourne, Australia, 4-8 November.

Mackie, H., Witten, K. (2019) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Co-designing and seeing an active travel intervention to completion. 5th International Conference on Transport and Health, Melbourne, Australia, 4-8 November. Presented by Karen Witten.

Hirsch, L., Mackie, H., Crombie, C., Bolton, L., Wilson, N., Cornille, Z., Hawley, G. (2019). Understanding road user behaviour change in Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Presentation at the Australasian Road Safety Conference, Adelaide, Australia, 5-7 September. Presented by Hamish Mackie.

Smith, M. on behalf of the Te Ara Mua – Future Streets team. (2019). Pathways to walking: Preliminary findings from Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Invited presentation at the Second New Zealand Walking Summit, Auckland, New Zealand. 20-21 June.

Hosking, J., Macmillan, A., Jones, R., Ameratunga, S., Smith, M., Woodward, A. (2018) Can transport interventions reduce health inequalities? A systematic review of whether their effects differ by socio-economic status or ethnicity. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona 25-27 November.

Macmillan, A., Wild, K. (2018) The politics of urban transitions: Lessons from New Zealand. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona, Spain. 25-27 November.

Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Hosking, J., Witten, K., et al. (2018) Early research results from Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona 25-27 November

Witten, K., Hosking, J., Smith, M., Field, A. (2018) Negotiating a transport and health, researcher-practitioner partnership. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona 25-27 November.

Mackie, H., Macmillan, A., Baas, P., Field, A., Witten, K., Smith, M., Woodward, A., Hosking, J. (2018) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets intervention design: Transdisciplinary process and design outcomes. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona 25-27 November.

Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Woodward, A., Witten, K. (2018) Retrofitting suburbs for climate, health, and equity: The NZ Te Ara Mua – Future Streets study. Oral presentation. Urban Transitions: Integrating Urban and Transport Planning, Environment & Health for Healthier Urban Living, Barcelona 25-27 November.

Witten, K. and the Future Streets Team. (2018)  Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Participatory street re-design at a neighbourhood scale. 8th ICEERB Housing Sustainability in Urban Areas, Wellington 19-21 November.

Mackie, H. (2018). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: The Process of Implementation and Short-Term Lessons. Presentation at Ministry of Transport Knowledge Conference, Wellington, New Zealand. 15 November.

Witten, K. (2018) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Negotiating a researcher-practitioner partnership. Presentation at Ministry of Transport Knowledge Conference – Transport Knowledge Hub: Understanding and Delivering Transport Outcomes (Keynote Speaker), Wellington 15 November.

Witten, K. (2018) Enabling participation: Mobility from a disability perspective, Ministry of Transport Colloquium, Wellington, 14th November 2018.

Mackie, H. (2018). Prioritising for People, what does that mean? Presentation at Trafinz Conference, Wellington. (Plenary Presentation). 11 November.

Witten, K. and the Future Streets Team (2018) Participatory design at a neighbourhood scale: Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Universal Design Conference, Auckland, 6-7th September.

Hirsch, L., Mackie, H., Wilson, N., Cornille, Z. (2018). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Emerging Impacts on Road User Behaviour. 2Walk&Cycle Conference, Palmerston North, New Zealand. (Presented by Hamish Mackie). 31 July – 1 August.

Field, A., Mackie, H., Smith, M., Witten, K. (2018). Te Ara Mua Future Streets—a community intervention study to enhance local walking and cycling and reflect local identity. Panel presentation at Urbanism New Zealand Conference, Wellington, New Zealand. 14-15 May.

Macmillan, A. (2018). Te Ara Mua Future Streets. Movement at the confluence of transport, landscape design and public health. National Institute of Landscape Architects Conference, Auckland, 12 April

Macmillan, A. (2017). Te Ara Mua-Future Streets and future NZ transport policy. International Society for Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Inactivity (ISBNPA) inequities international webinar, 29 November

Witten, K. and the Future Streets Team (2017) Bumps on the Road: A transport and health researcher-practitioner partnership (invited presenation). TRAFINZ, Nelson, 8-10th November 2017.

Macmillan, A. (2017). Achieving policy and institutional change for healthy, sustainable transport. Active Living and Environment: Towards a healthier and more sustainable future international symposium. Dunedin, 28-30 August 2017

Mackie, H. (2017). Streets for our future: Moving from knowledge to practice and outcomes. Presentation at the Asia Pacific Cycle Congress, Christchurch. (Keynote speaker).

Mackie, H. (2016). Te Ara Mua –Future Streets: The architecture of innovation and decision making. Traffinz Conference, Tauranga, New Zealand.

Hawley, G., Mackie, H., Scott, R., Kjaerulff, K., Baas, P., Field, A., Hoskins, R., Macmillan, A., Oliver, M., Samu, T. L., Stewart, J., Witten, K., Woodward, A., Hosking, J. (2016). Understanding pedestrian, cyclist and vehicle interactions through video analysis in the Future Streets Project. 2Walk&Cycle Conference, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 July 2016.

Hosking, J., Mackie, H., Baas, P., Field, A., Hoskins, R., Macmillan, A., Oliver, M., Samu, T. L., Stewart, J., Witten, K., Woodward, A. (2016) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: implementing new street designs and assessing travel, health and broader community wellbeing in Māngere. 2Walk&Cycle conference, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 July.

Macmillan, A., Hosking, J., Te Ara Mua – Future Streets research team (2016). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Suburban and institutional change using action epidemiology. New Zealand College of Public Health Medicine Annual Scientific Meeting, Christchurch, New Zealand. 14-16 September 2016.

Mackie, H., Baas, P., Macmillan A., Oliver M., Woodward A., Stewart J., Field A., Hoskings J., Witten K. (2015). Future Streets – Te Ara Mua. Presentation at the International Cycling Safety Conference, Hannover, Germany. 15-16 Sept.

Mackie, H. W. (2015). “Big ergonomics”; designing community streets to optimise usability and public health outcomes. International Ergonomics Association conference, Melbourne, Australia. 9-14 August.

Witten, K., Field, A., MacMillan, A., Hosking, J., Mackie, H., Baas, P., Hoskins, R., Oliver, M., Samu, T. L., Stewart, J., Woodward, A. (2015). Views from the street: Participatory practices to inform a street redesign intervention to increase active travel. International Medical Geography Symposium, Vancouver, Canada. 5-10 July.

Field, A., Macmillan, A., Hosking, J., Mackie, H., Baas, P., Hoskins, R., Oliver, M., Samu, T. L., Stewart, J., Witten, K., Woodward, A. (2015). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Engaging communities and challenging policy. Health in All Policies Conference, Christchurch, New Zealand. 1 May.

Macmillan, A. (2015) Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Public Health Association/Department of Preventive & Social Medicine seminar, Dunedin, 21 May 2015

Mackie, H., Charlton, S., Hosking, J., Hoskins, R., Baas, P., MacMillan, A., Woodward, A. (2015). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets Design. Retrofitting neighbourhood routes to optimise public health. Transport and Health Conference, University College London, London, UK. 27 January.

Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Witten, K., Oliver, M., Stewart, J., Hosking, J., Field, A., Woodward, A., Hoskins, R. (2015). Integrated research design for sustainable cities: Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Transport and Health London Conference, London, UK. 27 January. (presented by Mackie, H.)

Hosking, J. (2014). Health impacts of transport policies: A case study of the Future Streets project in Māngere, Auckland. New Zealand Association for Impact Assessment Conference. Joining the dots – assessing and managing the impacts of transport infrastructure development. Auckland, New Zealand. 26-27 November.

Hosking, J., Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Baas, P., Field, A., Hoskins, R., Oliver, M., Samu, T. L., Stewart, J., Witten, K., Woodward, A. (2014). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Safer walking and cycling through integrated neighbourhood street redesign. 2WalkandCycle Conference: Communities on the Move. Nelson, New Zealand. 29-31 October.

Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Witten, K., Oliver, M., Stewart, J., Hosking, J., Field, A., Woodward, A., Hoskins, R. (2014) Integrated research design for sustainable cities: Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. New Zealand Population Health Congress, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 October.

Mackie, H., Baas, P., Charlton, S., Hosking, J., Hoskins, R., Woodward, A., MacMillan, A., Oliver, M., Stewart, J., Samu, T. L., Field, A., Witten, K. Dance, G. (2014). Retrofitting neighbourhood routes to optimise public health. New Zealand Population Health Congress, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 October.

Mackie, H. (2014). Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Trafinz Conference, Auckland, New Zealand. 14-17 September. (Invited Speaker).

Mackie H.W. (2014). “Big ergonomics”; designing community streets to optimise road safety, usability and public health outcomes. Paper presented at the Human Factors and Ergonomics Society of New Zealand Conference.

Oliver, M., Witten, K., Stewart, J., Hosking, J. E., Macmillan, A., Field, A., Samu, T. L., Woodward, A., Hoskins, R., Mackie, H. & Baas, P. (2014). Associations between neighbourhood perception and physical activity and active transport in Mangere, Auckland: Findings from Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Paper presented at NZ Population Health Congress, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 October.

Witten, K., Samu, T. L., Mackie, H., Field, A., & Sosene, L. (2014) Views from the street: participatory practices to inform a street redesign intervention in Māngere. Paper presented at NZ Population Health Congress, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 October.

Macmillan, A., Mackie, H., Witten, K., Oliver, M., Stewart, J., Hosking, J., Field, A., Woodward, A., Hoskins, R. (2014) Integrated research design for sustainable cities: Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. In NZ Population Health Congress, Auckland, New Zealand. 6-8 October.

Mackie, H. (2014). Redesigning existing urban streets to optimize multiple outcomes. Paper presented at the 5th International Conference on Applied Human Factors and Ergonomics, Kraków, Poland.

Mackie, H. (2013). Outcomes from a ‘Self Explaining Roads’ intervention and considerations for ‘Future Streets’. Paper presented at the ISBNPA Annual conference, Gent, Belgium.

Mackie, H. (2013). From Self Explaining Roads to Future Streets. Paper presented at the Edmonton’s 5th International Conference on Traffic Safety, Edmonton, Ontario, Canada. (Invited speaker)

AWARDS AND NEW RESEARCH

High-Scoring Researcher Abstract Award – 2019

Congratulations to Associate Professor Melody Smith whose abstract won the high-scoring researcher abstract award at the 5th International Conference on Transport and Health. The Conference was held from the 4-8 November in Melbourne, Australia. You can read Melody’s abstract here.

Healthy Future Mobility

Healthy Future Mobility  was an MBIE-funded research project. The project was awarded to the Future Streets Research Team in 2015. It’s aim was to explore better ways of moving around cities and towns in the future, with particular attention to solutions that are good for health.

We face profound technological and societal changes in the size, composition, and function of cities, making it all the more important that we seize opportunities to enhance mobility in conjunction with other aspects of personal, social, and economic well-being.

There are four interconnected strands of research: Cities for Youth; Active School Travel; Future of the Bike; and Growing Niche Innovations. Finally there is a synthesis workstream to draw out the most promising opportunities for healthy future mobility. The research is highly connected with stakeholders who have responsibility for planning and delivering New Zealand’s urban transport and land use systems. You can access the synthesis report here.

Bike to the Future Awards – 2017

The Bike to the Future Awards, hosted by the NZ Transport Agency are an opportunity to acknowledge and celebrate all of the people and organisations who work tirelessly and creatively to make cycling a safer and more attractive transport choice.

The 2017 Bike to the Future Awards winners were announced at the Asia Pacific Cycle Congress dinner on 19 October 2017.

The Supreme Award went to the Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. This included the Māngere-Ōtāhuhu Local Board, Auckland Transport, and the Future Streets Research Team.

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets also won the Innovation Hub Award. This category covers the design, engineering or construction of a cycling facility and relates to innovative planning processes, materials, designs, partnerships, procurement or delivery models. 

COMMUNITY PRESENTATIONS

Click here for an extensive list of community presentations from 2013-2016

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Community hui. Presented by the Te Ara Mua – Future Streets Research Team on the 22nd August 2019.

Liveable cities in 2030: Pathways to active, inclusive cities in 2030. Presented by Dr Alex Macmillan and Professor Robin Kearns for the University of Auckland’s 2018 Winter Lecture Series: Aoteaaroa in 2030, July-August 2018

Streets for our future: Moving from knowledge to practice and outcomes. Presented by Hamish Mackie for the Auckland Design Office, May 2018

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets: Community Stakeholder hui. Presented by Hamish Mackie on the 17th April 2018

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets. Presented by Hamish Mackie to Healthy Families, November 2017

Future Streets. Presented by Hamish Mackie to Mike James, Ministry of Transport, June 2016

IN THE MEDIA

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets
Interview with Hamish Mackie by Bryan Crump for RNZ Nights. June 19, 2019

Māngere road changes also transforming residents’ lives for the better
By Vaimoana Tapaleao for NZ Herald. August 3, 2018

Associate minister pushes for more walking and cycling in south Auckland
By Jarred Williamson for Manukau Courier. July 24, 2018

Recent Transport Initiatives
Respect out Community Campaign. November 20, 2017

Local board chair hopes South Auckland can adopt European cycling “lifestyle”
By Kimberlee Fernandes for Stuff. August 17, 2017

Neighbourly poll: What do you think of Future Streets?
Manukau Courier. July 17, 2017

Future Streets: the lessons learned and future research on safety
By Jarred Williamson for Manukau Courier. July 17, 2017

‘It’s not just about cycleways’: $10m Future Streets project defended
By Jarred Williamson and Kymberlee Fernandes for Stuff. July 13, 2017

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets delivers a safer way to get around in Māngere
By Tim Macindoe. Press Release for The Beehive. July 8, 2017

On cycle lanes, ethnicity and class: Why nothing screams missing the point quite like slamming safer cycling
By Kurt Taogaga for The Spinoff. November 23, 2016

What can Auckland’s local boards do?
By Jarred Williamson for Manukau Courier. September 29, 2016

Māngere celebrates Future Streets project
By Kymberlee Fernandes for Manukau Courier. September 27, 2016

Future streets and current bikeshare in Māngere
Bike Auckland. September 16, 2016

New Māngere cycling and walking paths
Our Auckland for Auckland Council. September 6, 2016

Studying the effects of new cycleways on health in Māngere
Stuart Houghton for Boffa Miskell website. August 9, 2016

Walking and cycling in Māngere to be improved
By Matt Lowrie for Greater Auckland. March 31, 2016

Parents too scared to let kids walk to school
Deidre Mussen for Stuff. February 20, 2016

Modern Life Mobility. Case Study: Māngere
Peter King for AA Directions Magazine. July 2015

Te Ara Mua – Future Streets
By Matt Lowrie for Greater Auckland. November 12, 2014

Streets Lead to Safer NZ
Scott Morgan for Manukau Courier. November 7, 2013