In response to public requests, the SFMTA will gather more data and work more closely with each neighborhood to refine the parking management proposals.
The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) will carry out its fourth demand-responsive rate adjustment at on-street SFpark parking meters in mid-February. In this fourth rate adjustment, meter rates will: • Decrease by 50¢ during 5% of metered hours • Decrease by 25¢ during of 30% of metered hours •...
Recently, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) released its annual survey of parking meter hourly rates, enforcement hours, and citation levels in 42 North American cities.
San Francisco received the 2012 Sustainable Transport Award from the Institute for Transportation and Developmental Policy, for the City’s innovative parking management system and cycling and public space improvements.
According to a report released yesterday by the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA), new meters with longer time limits have resulted in fewer parking tickets and more meter payments as expected under the SFpark project.
The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) SFpark project today launched PayByPhone parking payment service at meters in the Castro district, and will expand the service Citywide in the coming months. By making it easier to pay for parking, PayByPhone will help people avoid parking tickets.
The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency (SFMTA) will carry out its third demand-responsive rate adjustment at on-street SFpark parking meters in mid-December.
SFpark released a data set that includes the locations and schedules of tow-away zones with regular, weekly schedules throughout San Francisco. Developers can incorporate this data in applications and websites to help drivers avoid being towed.
SFpark's Android and iPhone source code is now freely available to third-party developers.
The SFMTA will implement its second demand-responsive rate adjustment at on-street SFpark meters in mid-October. As in the first rate adjustment, over two-thirds of the rates will decrease or remain the same.