Information and resources on accessible and low-cost transportation options compiled by the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) for people with disabilities, older adults, and people living on a low income.
Learn about PBOT's ADA Title II Transition Plan with this overview video
Adaptive BIKETOWN is Portland’s program to increase biking access for people with disabilities. Partners are existing bike rental businesses. Adaptive bicycles such as handcycles, foot-powered trikes, tandems, and youth-sized cycles for short-term (1-3 hr) rides. Rentals through AdaptiveBIKETOWN.com
Adaptive bicycling resources for people with disabilities, links for short-term or long-term rentals, or where to purchase adaptive bikes locally. Information about projects from the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT).
The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) provides four types of parking permits for people with disabilities based on their needs. Each type is outlined below, along with the application. Applicants must have a valid Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) placard to apply.
This program is purely voluntary and is offered to people with qualified disabilities under the Americans with Disabilities Act, specifically those deaf or hard of hearing. This program is only for persons living within the City of Portland.
BIKETOWN for All
BIKETOWN for All offers discounted bike-share memberships to Portland-area residents living on low incomes. Oregon Trail Card holders, residents in affordable housing, or those who qualify for unemployment assistance or utility assistance, or who receive other social services, may be eligible.
The City of Portland is celebrating the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) virtually on July 29, 2020. Learn about the ADA and experiences of people with disabilities in the United States.
The City of Portland strives to balance the needs of our diverse community by preserving accessible parking for persons with disabilities. There are different rules for different types of placard holders and different parking situations. Refer to the guide below to help you with your parking needs.
July 26, 2020 marks the 30th anniversary of the signing of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). This year the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) is updating its ADA Title II Transition Plan for the public right-of-way and we want your feedback.
The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) is providing a limited number of FREE travel coupons to organizations who can distribute them to frontline workers, patients, and others needing to make critical trips during the Covid-19 pandemic.
The Portland Tram is owned by the City of Portland and jointly managed by the City and Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU). The Tram runs between terminals in the South Waterfront district (at S Moody Avenue and Gibbs Street) and on Marquam Hill (in the Kohler Pavilion).
Investigations by traffic engineers for non-urgent safety concerns related to pedestrians, people biking or taking transit, speeding drivers, speed limits in general, traffic safety around schools, visibility, signage, signal timing. The 823-SAFE team at the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT).
July 2020 marks the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act. The Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) and Sunday Parkways invite all to celebrate. Learn about the ADA and join for accessible Sunday Parkways at Home online classes throughout the summer.