A public consultation has been launched (open until 30 November 2022) asking a series of questions relating to how people feel they are impacted by temporary traffic measures aimed at improving spaces for people to walk and cycle in the City, and if they support the measures being made permanent.

It also provides information to people on the changes to traffic, parking, waiting and loading as well as a visual picture of what the street could look like if a decision was made to make the measures permanent. The results of the public consultation and traffic data from the experiment will be analysed, and a used to inform a decision in January if the measures should be made permanent.

You can vist the City’s website which provides additional information and directly links to the Pedestrian Priority Street consultation, www.cityoflondon.gov.uk/services/streets/pedestrian-priority-programme.

For Cheapside the formal traffic experiment includes:

  • Retaining the current point “no entry” restrictions
  • Further enhancement of the temporary public realm (i.e. seating and greenery)

For Old Jewry the formal traffic experiment includes:

  • Retaining the bollards that close the street at the Cheapside end
  • Creation of a new “green” space in the road at the Cheapside end with plants and seating
  • Carriageway to be raised up around Fredericks Place

For King Street the formal traffic experiment includes:

  • Retaining the one way working for motorised traffic and two-way cycling
  • Widening the footway for people walking on both sides of the street at various locations