Bloor loves bikes
Bloor St is an important route for cyclists. It's generally flat, streetcar track-free, supported by a subway, and defined by its vibrant retail and commercial strips. Even though 90% of visitors are pedestrians, transit users, and cyclists, there is also a high number of car-bike collisions. It's time for that to change. 
Danforth Ave is the east-end’s only route with the potential to provide a continuous connection from downtown across the Don Valley to Scarborough - all of the other bridges (Gerrard, Dundas and Queen) have streetcar tracks which make continuous routes challenging, if not impossible.
Pedestrian and cycling advocates from across Ontario are calling on the Province to enact Vulnerable Road User laws: learn more.

Check out our other great campaigns

  • Crank Your Chain


    73% of Torontonians say a lack of cycling infrastructure is holding them back from riding more often. A grid of protected bike lanes supported by a network of bicycle boulevards is a vital way to get Torontonians moving.
  • Protected Bike Lanes on Eglinton!

    The City is redesigning the streetscape along Eglinton as part of the Eglinton Connects planning project. Amazingly, City Council unanimously approved the recommendations of City staff for full, separated bike lanes for the entire length of Eglinton - from Jane St to Kennedy!
  • PROJECT UPDATE: Richmond Adelaide pilot is extending to Parliament!

    Protected bike lanes can help to reduce the stress and make cycling safer for people biking downtown, especially for novice cyclists. Richmond and Adelaide Streets are prime candidates. Richmond Street and Adelaide Street are high volume roads with average speeds above 40km/h.