Font Size » Large | Small

Share Your Practices

collage

Many states and local communities have adopted transportation coordination and mobility management practices, including one-call/one-click services, vehicle sharing, volunteer driver programs, and many other stratgies. These practices help empower people to live independently and support health, economic vitality, self-sufficiency, and community. We’ve developed the Mobility Management Information Practices (MMIP) Database to help communities share these promising practices with others.

New! MMIP Contest--win a Fitbit Charge2.

We know that there are innovative and amazing mobility management strategies being used across human services and transit organizations. To strengthen this tool, we need your input. Please send us your complete practice descriptions. The more information you provide about your strategies, the more useful the MMIP will be. Submit as many practices as you want between now and March 31st, and your name/organization will be entered in a drawing to win a Fitbit Charge2. Questions, please contact Judy Shanley, jshanley@easterseals.com. You can submit your practice via this form (one form per practice), or download this PDF and submit the completed file to lboyd@easterseals.com.Has your community implemented a practice that has improved transportation? NCMM wants to hear from you!

About the Mobility Management Information Practices (MMIP) Database

The MMIP database is a repository of promising mobility management practices that is searchable by

  • FTA region
  • Political jurisdiction (state, city, county)
  • Type of practice
  • Community demographic (rural, urban, etc)

We hope that gathering this information, including details about the practice and the context in which it was implemented, will assist other communities to make informed decisions about applying a particular practice within their own setting.

Search the MMIP database

Note: You may have to turn off the pop-up blocker setting on your computer to access the individual practice records.

As we receive information on more practices, we will add them to the database; we encourage you to send us your practice descriptions. We’d specifically like to hear about these characteristics of your promising practice:

  • Innovative features of the practice
  • Context under which the practice was implemented
  • Stakeholder engagement in creating the practice
  • How the practice has increased the efficiency of delivering services (e.g., costs, operations)
  • How you are monitoring and evaluating the practice
  • The impact the practice has had on your community

The details that you provide regarding these six criteria will assist NCMM in identifying those practices that have an increased likelihood of impact.

Submit a practice description

Please also take time to provide us with feedback on the MMIP and how you have used it in your community.

For questions about the MMIP database, please contact Julie Dupree or Judy Shanley. Thank you for your commitment to creating this important tool for communities.