I am a PhD candidate at the Technische Universiteit Eindhoven engaging with cycling-based mobility systems in the Netherlands (including bikeshare and smartbikes). I am also a researcher and accredited translator (French to English, DipTrans, CIOL) in the field of urban mobility, specialising in utility cycling and walking. I look forward to engaging about cycling-as-a-service in the Netherlands, or any other aspect of urban mobility. Feel free to write to me in English, Dutch or French | Ik nodig u uit om me te schrijven in het Nederlands. | Je vous invite à m’écrire en français.

Email info@brettpetzer.com

Time Zone CET/CEST (Base: Eindhoven, Netherlands)

Mobile +31 6 85 74 50 41

Whatsapp +27 8 26 11 97 79

Skype bjm_petzer

Twitter @brettpetzer

Let me know how we can collaborate:


3 thoughts on “

  1. When one realises that a cycle lane barely wide enough for a car can move as many people as a four-lane highway and in total silence it is hard to think of sprawling, car-dependent societies as a utopia of personal freedoms. Brett Petzer shares his experiences and thoughts on planning the Cycling City.

  2. Magificento!

    Parlo solimenti francesi in francia.

    Niente è paragonabile al semplice piacere di andare in bici

  3. The bicycle lanes are a joke. Roads alongside main arteries need to be closed to motor traffic and vehicles channeled along main arteries. Life for cyclists and pedestrians can be made safer and more pleasant by the simple expedient, for instance, of closing rat runs to rat-runners. But still the motto is “motor cars first; road traffic first” “people second; pedestrians and cyclists a nuisance; habitability unimportant.” My neighbours and I have been trying to close a rat run for many years: which would make it nicer for pedestrians, cyclists and skate-boarders. But the city’s motto remains: motor cars first.

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