Bike-sharing World Map

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Paul DeMaio started The Bike-sharing World Map in 2007 to be the one-stop source for information about the global growth of bike-share services. The Bike-sharing World Map now shares information over 500 bike-share services including the services’ website, fleet and station size, and launch date.

A quick prevue: 2016 ended with a world-wide fleet of approximately 2,000,000 public use bicycles in automated and/or information technology controlled systems in approximately 1,175 cities, municipalities or district jurisdictions in 63 countries. The following online map is searchable for details on all indicated cities and operations.

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www.bikesharingmap.com

Legend: Map shows automated, advanced automated and mixed automated/manned public use bike-sharing services offering A to B transportation. Click city name or icon for more specific information.

Icons:

  • Green Bicycle: System in operation.
  • Blue Question Mark: System in planning or construction.
  • Red Caution: System no longer in operation.

Follow Map on Twitter: @BikesharingMap https://twitter.com/bikesharingmap

O’Brien Bike Share Maps: www.bikesharemap.com

CityBik.es: https://citybik.es Curated by Russell Meddin. Initiated by Paul DeMaio in 2007.

Provided in conjunction with The Bike-sharing Blog: http://bike-sharing.blogspot.com.

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paul-demaioPaul DeMaio started The Bike-sharing World Map in 2007 to be the one-stop source for information about the global growth of bike-share services. DeMaio has been a bike-sharing advocate for over two decades. His commitment to expanding bike-share’s adoption in the U.S. and around the world is evident in his knowledge-sharing through academic journals and on-line publications, and with the creation of MetroBike. Since the establishment of MetroBike, DeMaio has become an international expert on bike-sharing and has been quoted by TIMEThe New York TimesCNNMSNBC, and The Washington Post to name a few.

DeMaio has a Master of Transportation Policy, Operations, & Logistics from George Mason University School of Public Policy and a Bachelor of City Planning from the University of Virginia School of Architecture.

 

 

 

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