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UNRSC Good Practices Group. Update. What results in a GPM?. Demand for guidelines or materials Scientific evidence of a problem and a solution Funding. 3 New items. Distracted Driving Resource Heavy Vehicle Guidelines Pedestrian Good Practice Manual. What is driver distraction?.

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What results in a gpm l.jpg
What results in a GPM?

Demand for guidelines or materials

Scientific evidence of a problem and a solution

Funding


3 new items l.jpg
3 New items

Distracted Driving Resource

Heavy Vehicle Guidelines

Pedestrian Good Practice Manual


What is driver distraction l.jpg
What is driver distraction?

Inattention that results from a trigger diverting a driver's attention away from "primary" task (driving) towards a "secondary" task (non driving)

Driver distraction is one form of a broader issue of driver inattention


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Mobile phone use

Exponential ownership over the last decade

Demand for growth likely to be driven by LMIC market

Highest use among young people

Rapid growth in text messaging services


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Conclusions from research

Increasing and broad problem of growth of telematics

Detrimental effect on driving behaviour

Approx increase of 4 in crash risk

Hands-free no different crash risk to hand-held

Need for countries to begin to collect data on the problem and to evaluate interventions put into place.


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Impact upon driving behaviour

Increased reaction time (especially braking time)

Lane deviation

Impaired ability to maintain appropriate speed

Shorter following distances

Decreased awareness of road safety situation


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Hand-held vs hands-free

No evidence to suggest that hands-free phones are safer in terms of driving performance

Cognitive distraction seems to have the most impact upon driving behaviour

Compensatory behaviour


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Other road users?

Likely to be a potential issue among motorcyclists and pedestrians, where VRUs are most affected and where mobile phone use is growing

Some research on cognitive distraction among pedestrians suggest increased risk


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Interventions

Legislation and enforcement

Employer policies

Data collection policies

Public awareness

Technological solutions

Need for evidence


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Heavy Vehicles

Need for international resource, not just regional

Funding – around $350,000

Branding and logos


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Pedestrian GPM

  • World Health Organization

    • Meleckidzedeck Khayesi


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Outline

Background

Target audience and scope

Methods

Proposed TOC

Proposed working group members

Timeline


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Target audience and scope

  • Decision-makers and practitioners

  • Scope: all aspects of pedestrian safety

    • Evidence (magnitude, risk factors and effective interventions)

    • Solutions (what can be done)

    • Examples of successful practice


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Methods

  • Consultative approach

  • Three working groups

    • Advisory

    • Technical support

    • Writers


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Proposed TOC

  • Introduction

  • Module 1: Setting the context

    • Pedestrian in road safety and transport planning

  • Module 2: Situational assessment

  • Module 3:Preparing a pedestrian safety programme

  • Module 4: Implementing a pedestrian safety programme

  • Module 5: Evaluating a pedestrian safety programme


  • Proposed working group members l.jpg
    Proposed working group members

    Advisory panel

    Technical panel

    Writers


    Timeline l.jpg
    Timeline

    Start date: January 2011

    End date: December 2013

    Launch: 2014


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    For input & questions

    Gayle Di Pietro

    gayle.dipietro@ifrc.org