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[原创]有了公交专用道,设立自行车专用道,你赞成吗?

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  • TA的每日心情
    A
    2018-4-16 23:02
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    [LV.1]初来乍到

    发表于 2004-7-29 12:59:00 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式
    本帖最后由 九头神鸟 于 2016-5-16 20:02 编辑

    1. 十分赞成
    2. 无所谓,有更好
    3. 不赞成
    4. 反对
    单选投票, 共有 211 人参与投票

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    参与人数 1汉网币 +18 收起 理由
    兵哥哥 + 18 关注!

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    发表于 2004-7-29 14:43:00 | 显示全部楼层
    武汉以前有自行车专用车道,现在道路改造,逐渐都改为汽车道了。

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    发表于 2004-7-30 09:17:00 | 显示全部楼层
    <>汽车普及,城郊化后,自行车不仅环保而且可以成为市民休闲运动的好方式。</P><>虽然谈得远点,但这个交通方式绝对应该保留,所以我十分赞成!!!</P><>[em55][em55][em55]</P>
  • TA的每日心情
    A
    2018-4-16 23:02
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    [LV.1]初来乍到

     楼主| 发表于 2004-7-30 08:28:00 | 显示全部楼层

    [原创]

    怎么没有人关心自己的切身利益呢?

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    发表于 2004-7-30 11:30:00 | 显示全部楼层
    坚决淘汰自行车,普及汽车!!!
  • TA的每日心情
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    2015-11-10 11:36
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    [LV.1]初来乍到

    发表于 2004-7-31 16:05:00 | 显示全部楼层
    无所谓!
  • TA的每日心情
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    2018-4-16 23:02
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    [LV.1]初来乍到

     楼主| 发表于 2004-8-1 08:56:00 | 显示全部楼层

    回复:(andrew409)无所谓!

    <>看来希望有自行车专用道的人多啊。这是符合中国实际的,也是符合世界环保潮流的。荷兰就鼓励骑自行车上街。中国反而丢掉了好的传统,一味的学别人。也不想想。</P>
    <>举个例子。信用卡的签名。看到西方这样,我们开始也这样。不问问为什么西方这样?那是因为当初网络不发达,密码不能联网全国。现在不同了,但是人家已经形成习惯了。我们才开始搞信用卡,有可以联网,需要签名吗?</P>

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    发表于 2004-8-1 19:28:00 | 显示全部楼层
    赞成设立自行车专用道路

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    发表于 2004-8-1 20:22:00 | 显示全部楼层
    为什么只投票不发言啊!~????

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    发表于 2004-8-1 18:45:00 | 显示全部楼层
    <DIV class=quote><B>以下是引用<I>ilovebayern</I>在2004-7-30 9:17:00的发言:</B>

    <>汽车普及,城郊化后,自行车不仅环保而且可以成为市民休闲运动的好方式。</P>
    <>虽然谈得远点,但这个交通方式绝对应该保留,所以我十分赞成!!!</P>
    <>[em55][em55][em55]</P></DIV>
    <>
    <>同意亮亮的观点</P>
    <P>我也是非常支持建设自行车道的</P>
    <P>附录一篇曾经在<FONT face=宋体>光明网看见的文章</FONT></P>
    <P><FONT face=宋体>大家一起看看</FONT></P>

    <P>                                          骑上你的自行车

    <FONT size=2>译自2003年7月11日电子刊物\"OECD观察家\"( OECD Observer,OECD即经济合作与发展组织)
    <B>作者:罗里·克拉克(Rory Clarke)
    译者:陆丽娟(北京)
    校者:田方萌(北京)</B></FONT></P>
    <P>
    环法自行车赛庆祝其百年华诞之时,也为宣传有益健康的骑车活动提供了绝佳时机。在许多国家,人们已经坚定地把自行车作为外出活动的标准方式。在北欧以及英国和德国的一些城镇内,自行车道变得越来越司空见惯。有时作为一部分整合停车与行车的交通规划(an integrated park-and-ride scheme),自行车道会与铁路或公交车道一并受到通盘考虑。当然,荷兰长久以来一直把自行车视为最重要的交通工具。

    但总的说来,即使在这些国家,人们也忽视了将自行车运动作为身体锻炼的一种实践形式而加以推广。世界卫生组织(WHO)在2002年的一份报告中根据有力的例证指出,规律的锻炼活动能够防治一些慢性病症,包括冠心病、高血压、肥胖症、糖尿病、骨质疏松、结肠癌、抑郁症和焦虑症。报告还强调了骑自行车这种锻炼方式,它达到了有益健康的新陈代谢标准。但是,关于中国的报告内容却从反方向上得出结论:当城市人口放弃骑车(和步行)转而求助机动交通工具的同时,肥胖症以及相关的机体紊乱症状也在日益增多。

    在欧洲交通部长会议(ECMT)上,专家们的调研工作表明,尽管在一些城市有半数出行都以自行车为代步工具,另外一些城市里自行车的使用率几乎为零。然而,在欧盟国家居民依靠机动车外出的次数中,有30%行程少于2千米,有50%少于5千米。甚至短途骑车也有利于健康:据世界卫生组织声称,一天内两次骑车各15分钟(比如往返工作地点)就足以对身体产生明显的积极作用。

    除了益于健康,骑自行车还有清洁和节能等其他好处。而且,一旦政府有意采取措施,便利自行车行驶的政策也不难引入。多数支持骑车的方案都倾向于被计划好的目标所推动,如加强安全和交通管理,进一步美化环境,但是健康问题正在迅速跃上议事日程。现在,新的(有人说是引起争议的)自行车道正在伦敦和巴黎等主要城市的中心地段铺设。

    自行车也提出了政策方面的挑战。建设自行车道并非没有成本,而且还需要细致的交通规划。还有,骑自行车的人越多,骑车人受伤的事故就越多。事实上,荷兰每5个死于道路交通事故的人中就有一个是骑车者,尽管总体来看荷兰的道路死亡事故相对较少。更加安全的防护措施可以减少死亡事故,使所有道路使用者,包括骑车人在内,都有所受益。比如,有些政府鼓励骑车人戴头盔上路。本次环法自行车大赛就是第一次强制性地要求选手戴上头盔。

    不幸的是,作为健康形象大使,这项全球最盛大的自行车赛事由于毒品丑闻而使其公信度受到损害。但另一方面,卫冕冠军兰斯·阿姆斯特朗(Lance Armstrong)的成绩和他抵抗癌症的胜利向人们发出了一条简明而更加积极的信息:骑上你的自行车。

    附:网址及原文

    http://www.oecdobserver.org/news/fullstory.php/aid/1047/Get_on_your_bike.html

    Get on your bike

    By Rory Clarke
    OECD Observer
    Published on: July 11, 2003

    As the Tour de France celebrates its 100th anniversary, it seems an opportune time to praise the healthy virtues of cycling. In many countries, cycling is firmly established as a standard way of getting around. In Nordic countries, as well as in some British and German towns, cycle lanes are increasingly commonplace, sometimes as part of an integrated park-and-ride scheme with rail or bus. And, of course, bicycles have long been supreme in the Netherlands.

    But in general, promoting cycling as a practical form of physical activity has been largely ignored, even in these countries. A 2002 World Health Organization (WHO) report points out there is good evidence that regular physical activity has a protective effect against several chronic conditions, including coronary heart disease, hypertension, obesity, diabetes, osteoporosis, colon cancer, depression and anxiety, and it highlights cycling as one form of physical activity that meets the metabolic criteria for achieving health benefits. And reports on China have noticed a relationship, but in the opposite direction: that obesity and related disorders have risen as urban populations abandoned cycling (and walking) in favour of motorised transport.

    As work being carried out by experts at the European Conference of Ministers of Transport (ECMT) points out, while as many as half of all trips in some cities are made by bicycle, such mobility is almost non-existent in others. Yet, in EU countries, 30% of motorised trips are shorter than 2 km and 50% are shorter than 5 km. Cycling even these distances can be beneficial: according to the WHO, two normal 15-minute cycling trips a day (say, to and from work) would be enough to provide marked health benefits.


    Apart from these health advantages, there are others, including cleanliness and cost-effectiveness. Moreover, bike-friendly policies are not that hard to introduce, once the political willpower is there. Most pro-cycling initiatives have tended to be driven by planning objectives, like improving safety, traffic control and landscaping, but health issues are quickly rising up the policy agenda. Now, new (and, some say, controversial) cycle lanes are being laid in the heart of major cities like London and Paris.

    There are policy challenges. Cycle lanes are not cost-free and require detailed traffic planning. Also, the more people cycle, the more cyclists get hurt. In fact, in the Netherlands about a fifth of all road deaths are cyclists, though overall, Dutch road fatalities are relatively low. Safer facilities could reduce road fatalities for all road users, including for cyclists, with some governments promoting the wearing of helmets, for instance. Indeed, helmets are now mandatory for the first time in the Tour de France.

    Unfortunately, the credibility of the world\'s greatest cycle race as an ambassador of good health has been dented in recent years by drug scandals; on the other hand, the exploits of defending champion Lance Armstrong and his triumphant battle against cancer seem to send a simple, more positive, message: get on your bike.

    OECD Observer No. 238, July 2003

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