Product No.: 17068
Date Published: 01/2018
If you would like to request a printed copy (or copies) of this product, please call DVRPC at 215-592-1800 or email the staff contact listed below. If you would like to request this publication or portion of this publication in another language or format, please fill out a request form.The City of Philadelphia engaged the Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission (DVRPC) to investigate ways to evolve the analysis and management of crash data by City departments. DVRPC found that City agencies currently use three distinct databases of crash data: an Access database of the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation’s (PennDOT’s) crash data, a geodatabase populated with the same PennDOT data, and a separate geodatabase populated with police crash data obtained directly from the Philadelphia Police Department and maintained by the Philadelphia Streets Department. Based on interviews with eight cities’ and countries’ transportation agencies, DVRPC made recommendations for using crash data to develop a High Injury Network to inform the City’s Vision Zero plan and for adapting the City’s crash data management and analysis to be in line with three primary goals: centralization, standardization, and ease of use.
Geographic Area Covered: City of Philadelphia
Key Words: Crash data, Philadelphia, database, High Injury Network, Vision Zero, process, data management, crash analysis, safety
- Kevin S. Murphy (firstname.lastname@example.org)
DVRPC’s publications or portions of publications can be translated in alternative languages and formats if requested. To request translation, please submit the form below. You can also contact DVRPC’s Office of Communications & Engagement at 215-592-1800 or email@example.com.
Title VI Statement
The Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission (DVRPC) fully complies with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Civil Rights Restoration Act of 1987, Executive Order 12898 on Environmental Justice, and related nondiscrimination mandates in all programs and activities. DVRPC's website, www.dvrpc.org, may be translated into multiple languages. Publications and other public documents can usually be made available in alternative languages and formats, if requested. DVRPC’s public meetings are always held in ADA-accessible facilities, and held in transit-accessible locations whenever possible. Translation, interpretation, or other auxiliary services can be provided to individuals who submit a request at least seven days prior to a public meeting. Translation and interpretation services for DVRPC’s projects, products, and planning processes are available, generally free of charge, by calling (215) 592-1800. All requests will be accommodated to the greatest extent possible.
Any person who believes they have been aggrieved by an unlawful discriminatory practice by DVRPC under Title VI and/or ADA has a right to file a formal complaint. Any such complaint must be in writing and filed with DVRPC's Title VI Compliance Manager, Alison Hastings, and/or the appropriate state or federal agency within 180 days of the alleged discriminatory occurrence. For more information on DVRPC's Title VI program or to obtain a Title VI Complaint Form, please visit: www.dvrpc.org/GetInvolved/TitleVI, call (215) 592-1800, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.