Free Webinar on the PBIC's updated university short course series

News Brief

Aug. 5, 2015

The Pedestrian and Bicycle Information Center (PBIC) is pleased to announce a new webinar intended for university course instructors who would like to incorporate bicycle and pedestrian topics into engineering and planning courses.

Integrating Ped/Bike Concepts into University Courses: New Materials and Noteworthy Practices
Wednesday, Aug. 18, 2015
1:00 p.m. — 2:30 p.m. Eastern Time

To register, please visit:

Integration of pedestrian and bicycle concepts into transportation classes is essential in creating sustainable, livable communities. PBIC has updated the Pedestrian and Bicycle Transportation Short Series, which is designed to augment undergraduate courses in basic civil engineering and/or transportation planning. The course materials now include up-to-date presentation slides for three 50-minute lectures, four assignments, and a reading/resource list. Webinar speakers will discuss why entry-level transportation professionals need experience planning and designing for all modes and how the updated course materials may be used and adapted for different university courses.

Presenters include:

  • Mike Flynn, Director of Active Transportation, Sam Schwartz Engineering
  • Carl Sundstrom, Engineering Research Associate, UNC Highway Safety Research Center
  • Dr. Kari E. Watkins, P.E., Assistant Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering, Georgia Tech
  • Dr. Jeff LaMondia, Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering, Auburn University

Presentations will be followed by a question and answer session with the panelists.

PBIC offers free, public Webinars approximately every month. To register for upcoming Webinars and to access archived presentations, please visit

Since its inception in 1999, PBIC's mission has been to improve the quality of life in communities through the increase of safe walking and bicycling as a viable means of transportation and physical activity. The Pedestrian and Bicycle Information Center is maintained by the University of North Carolina Highway Safety Research Center with funding from the U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration.