Services and Resources
18 services and resources found
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
A limited number of bike lockers are available for rent downtown by the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT). Follow the instructions to learn about locations, get added to our waitlist, or renew your rental. Rentals are for 3- or 6- month periods and require a refundable key deposit.
The NW Bike Parking Fund, funded by the Zone M Parking Surcharge, is a cost sharing program to help encourage long-term bike parking facilities in residential, commercial and mixed-use properties.
In commercial districts, the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) can install a group of bike racks, known as a bike corral, in on-street parking spaces. The city prefers to put bike corrals near street corners as it improves visibility for people crossing the street. Fees may apply.
In commercial districts, the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) can install up to two FREE bike racks on the sidewalk in front of your property. These provide convenient bike parking for employees, visitors, and shoppers. Additional racks may be installed for a cost of $150 per bike rack.
Submit tips on stolen bikes. You need not identify yourself.
The Frontline Worker Transportation Wallet is free for people who live or work in the Northwest Parking District AND who are also frontline workers who report to work away from home during the pandemic. Limited offer, while supplies last.
The Golden Transportation Wallet is free for people who qualify for TriMet's Low Income Transit Fare Assistance program and are either residents or employees in the Northwest or Central Eastside Parking Districts. One Transportation Wallet (of any kind) per person per calendar year.
Portland SmartTrips provides free walk and bike maps, guides for taking active trips like walking, biking and transit, and tips for moving safely through the city no matter what mode. These materials are for individual use.
Use this mobile-friendly interactive map to plan your bike route.
Register your bike online . This is the most reliable method for proving ownership. This is a free service.
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).
You can report abandoned bicycles to the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT). Be sure it has been abandoned or hasn't moved in more than 72 hours.
If you see what appears to be an abandoned bike, contact police at the non-emergency number below, to request the bike be taken to the property room as found property.
Learn how to navigate Portland by foot like a pro. We tailor our in-person trainings to meet your group's needs.
Order FREE Vision Zero materials from the Portland Bureau of Transportation (PBOT) to help educate family, friends, neighbors, your school, or your organization about Vision Zero, Portland's commitment to eliminate serious and fatal traffic injuries in Portland.
Current permit holders in the Northwest (Zone M) and Central Eastside Parking Districts (Zones G and N) are eligible to trade in permit(s) for Transportation Wallet(s). Rules and restrictions apply.
People in the Northwest and Central Eastside Parking Districts are eligible to apply for a Transportation Wallet. There are several types of Transportation Wallets and different ways people can qualify. Detailed information below. One Transportation Wallet (of any kind) per person per calendar year.