Please scroll down to the bottom to answer multimodal transportation related survey questions and provide feedback

Survey responses will be accepted until March 16th, 2021.

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A strong public transportation system is a key component to a great transportation network. Public transportation provides important access and connectivity to key destinations and regional access to employment, education, shopping, and services. Public Transportation services in Gilbert are provided by Valley Metro, the regional public transportation authority for the Phoenix metropolitan area.

  • High Ridership Locations: Gilbert Park-and-Ride had the highest average weekday boardings in the Town.

  • High Ridership Areas: stops along Ray Road and Gilbert Road have some of the highest boardings in the Town today.

  • High Weekend Ridership: stops along Arizona Avenue typically have the highest weekend boardings in Gilbert.


Walking is the oldest and most basic form of transportation, as every trip begins and ends by foot. Sidewalks and crossings are the basic building blocks of a walkable and connected community. Sidewalk availability and street conditions - such as traffic speed, number of travel lanes, buffer zones, and presence of streetlights - directly impact how people feel when walking. Simply having a sidewalk doesn’t necessarily mean that people will feel comfortable walking on a street. In Gilbert today, there are over 824 centerline miles of sidewalks on Gilbert maintained streets.

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A complete, connected bike network that is comfortable and safe for people of all ages and abilities is critical to making riding a bicycle a viable transportation option for travel in Gilbert. Expanding and enhancing the bicycle network can also help reduce congestion on the Town’s streets, as people can choose to bike rather than drive. In Gilbert today, there are 221 centerline miles of bike lanes and over 142 miles of shared use paths.


Gilbert’s nearly 200 miles of multi-use trails play an important role within the Town’s transportation network by providing convenient, comfortable routes for people to walk, bike, ride, and roll. When properly connected to the overall street and multimodal transportation network, trails can also serve as primarily transportation routes for commuting purposes. In addition to providing recreation and transportation opportunities, trails also influence economic and community development.