Request edit access
What are your values and priorities about residential street safety?
The Mountain View Neighborhood Association values your opinion. Please respond to the following ten (10) questions. (An asterisk next to the question indicates a required response.)
Important Note: Your email address WILL NOT BE SHARED WITH or SOLD TO anyone.
MVNA, Bend OR
1a. The name of the street I live on is:
1b. I consider traffic on my STREET to be: [Check all that apply.]
Dangerous because of speeding.
Dangerous because of traffic volume.
Dangerous because of traffic congestion.
2a. In my NEIGHBORHOOD, I consider street safety to be an issue on: [Provide street name, if applicable.]
2b. My concern about traffic on this street (2a, above) includes: [Check all that apply.]
3. In my view, drivers who speed through my neighborhood: [Check all that apply.]
Are disrespectful and noisy.
Threaten my safety and the safety of my family members and pets.
Jeopardize my family’s safety to the point that I want to yell at them to “slow down.”
Make me feel unsafe to walk on my neighborhood sidewalks.
Speeding drivers in my neighborhood don’t bother me.
4. Is there a need for a City-wide safe driving education-and-awareness campaign in Bend?
5. At what speed should a vehicle exceeding the 25-mph speed limit in a residential zone be stopped, ticketed, and fined? [Check one.]
1 to 4 mph over the speed limit
5 mph over the speed limit
10 mph over the speed limit
6. Which of these neighborhood initiatives would best address residential street safety? [Check the 3 most important.]
More speed limit signs on streets.
More police patrols on streets.
More radar for neighborhood use to track vehicle speeds and collect data.
Traffic calming techniques such as speed humps, traffic circles, 3D crosswalks (painted to create an optical illusion of raised blocks).
“20 is Plenty” – A program that reduces the residential speed limit to 20 MPH and could target high-speed and cut-through streets (already implemented in Portland, Oregon).
7. If the “20 is Plenty” program were to be implemented on an unsafe residential street, which of the following would work best? [Check one.]
Simply reduce residential speed limit from 25 to 20 mph.
Reduce residential speed limit from 25 to 20 mph, combined with a City-wide safe driving education-and-awareness campaign AND occasional radar monitoring.
Reduce residential speed limit from 25 to 20 mph, combined with a City-wide safe driving education-and-awareness campaign AND some police patrols.
8. Which of the following safety messages do you think is most effective? [Check one.]
Slow down, it’s our town.
Speeding kills, so why keep doing it?!
Slow down, life matters.
Leave sooner, drive slower, live longer.
Drive as if every child on the street were you own.
Better to arrive late than never.
9. In the interest of reducing speeding, would you be willing to put a safety awareness sticker on your car’s back window?
10. Safety measures such as “20 is Plenty,” education and awareness campaigns, traffic calming, policing, and radar will require funding. When it comes to your street and neighborhood safety, what method of funding seems most reasonable for you? [Check one.]
All safety measures should be covered by the taxes I pay.
All safety measures should be covered by the taxes I pay with SOME exceptions, such as traffic calming on specific streets that would be covered by the taxes I pay AS WELL AS neighborhood cost-sharing.
All safety measures should be covered by the taxes I pay AND cost-sharing between government agencies and businesses.
Please check below if you would be interested in participating in upcoming street safety workshops.
Thank you for your time and consideration in completing this survey. Results will be posted on your Neighborhood Association website.
Page 1 of 1
Never submit passwords through Google Forms.
This content is neither created nor endorsed by Google.
Terms of Service