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The SmartHubs Ladder

The SmartHubs Ladder

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A mobility hub, as defined in the SmartHubs project1,  is a physical location where different shared transport options are offered at permanent, dedicated and well-visible locations and public or collective transport is available at walking distance. Mobility hubs are defined and operationalised in many different ways, and operational hubs differ in size and functionality A  common  element  is the  presence  of  shared  mobility  services,  e.g., shared bikes, shared  scooters, and shared cars. Public transport services can be at the hub or at walking distance.

Mobility hubs can also provide  a range of mobility-related and non-mobility services. Mobility related services can include for example charging points for electric cars or bicycles, a digital pillar  providing  information.  Non-mobility  related  facilities  can  include  for  example  waiting  area spaces, kiosk for coffee, parcel storage or activity centres. 

The concept of “mobility hub” builds upon earlier concepts used in the academic literature and planning practice focussing on physical transfers in the passenger transport domain (e.g. park and ride facilities, multi-modal transfer points) and freight logistics domain (e.g., urban and regional distribution centres). The main value added of the concept is that it can help to provide  an  integrated  planning  approach,  involving  integration between policy instruments involving different modes, infrastructure provision, management and pricing, transport and land use measures and other policy areas.This document summarises the  SmartHubs  integration  Ladder1. 

The  SmartHubs  Integration  Ladder allows  the  comparison  of  different  hubs  with  different  services,  understanding  potential effects, and aiding the integration of societal goals into mobility hub developments. The typology can also help to assess which characteristics create more user value, usage and user satisfaction levels and higher societal impacts in terms of reduced car use  and ownership levels, accessibility impacts, impact transport emissions, etc.).

Read the description of the multidimensional mobility hub typology.

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