- 1 2040 Long Range Forecast (DBEDT)
- 2 Act 132, Session Laws of Hawaii 2015
- 3 Administrative Supplemental Agreement
- 4 Citizen Advisory Committee ByLaws
- 5 Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy (Policy Board and Advisory Committees)
- 6 Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy (Staff)
- 7 Comprehensive Agreement
- 8 Complete Streets Report – Act 54
- 9 Congestion Management Process
- 10 Data Sharing Supplemental Agreement
- 11 Designation Agreement
- 12 Existing Conditions Online Survey
- 13 Executive Committee Bylaws
- 14 Hawaii 2050 Sustainability Plan
- 15 Hawaii Clean Energy Initiative (HCEI) Roadmap
- 16 Hawaii Statewide Sustainable Landscape Masterplan
- 17 Highways Division Guide for Public Involvement
- 18 Honolulu Bikeshare Organizational Study
- 19 Honolulu Pavement Condition Report
- 20 Human Services Transportation Coordination Plan
- 21 ITS Regional Architecture
- 22 Makakilo Traffic Study
- 23 Oahu Bike Plan
- 24 Oahu Crash Maps (DOH) 2007-2011
- 25 Oahu General Plan (DPP)
- 26 OahuMPO Annual Reports
- 27 OahuMPO Certification Review 2014
- 28 OahuMPO Planning Process Review
- 29 Policy Board Bylaws
- 30 2011 Honolulu Citizen Survey
- 31 Report to the Legislature of the State of Hawaii (FY2017)
- 32 Statewide Pedestrian Master Plan
- 33 Strategies for Energy Efficiencies in Transportation (SEET)
- 34 Sunshine Law
- 35 Technical Advisory Committee Bylaws
- 36 Title 6 and Environmental Justice
- 37 Transportation Alternatives Program (formerly the Transportation Enhancement Program)
- 38 Transportation Vulnerability Due to Climate Change
- 39 Wai’anae Coast Transportation Report
- 40 Wai’anae Sustainable Communities Plan
- 41 Wai’anae Regional Plan January 2008
- 42 Wai’anae Emergency Access Road 2001
- 43 Wai’anae Connector Road Concept Study 2001
- 44 Waikiki Regional Circulator Study 2013
Act 132, Session Laws of Hawaii 2015 was signed into law by Governor David Y. Ige on June 19, 2015. The Act repeals Hawaii Revised Statutes 279-E and provides the enabling state legislation that governs the Oahu Metropolitan Planning Organization. Act 132 brought state law into conformity with Title 23 United States Code 134 and Title 49 U.S.C. 5303, as amended.
The purpose of this agreement is to define the administrative roles, responsibilities, and procedures embodied by OahuMPO’s assignment to HDOT.
The bylaws of the Citizen Advisory Committee (CAC) provide the framework within which the CAC conducts its operations and meetings.
The OahuMPO’s Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy establishes a code of conduct for Oahu Metropolitan Planning Organization’s Policy Board and Advisory Committee Members. The OahuMPO’s Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy provides guidelines for identifying and disclosing conflicts of interest and includes procedures to be followed should conflicts of interest, or situations that may result in the appearance of a conflict of interest, arise.
The OahuMPO’s Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy establishes a code of conduct for Oahu Metropolitan Planning Organization’s employees. The OahuMPO’s Code of Conduct and Conflict of Interest Policy provides guidelines for identifying and disclosing conflicts of interest and includes procedures to be followed should conflicts of interest, or situations that may result in the appearance of a conflict of interest, arise.
This document defines the responsibilities of the OahuMPO and its relationships with partner agencies. This agreement was executed on July 20, 2015.
This report is the product of statewide task force which was mandated by the State legislature to review existing state and county highway design standards and guidelines and to provide recommendations as the State moves forward with adopting Complete Streets standards and policies.
Congestion Management Process
The Congestion Management Process (CMP) measures congestion on Oahu in order to assist in selecting projects for the TIP and ORTP.
The Procedures and Responsibilities Report (April 2001) identifies our CMP procedures and the roles and responsibilities of the OahuMPO and our participating agencies.
The Performance Monitoring and Evaluation Plan (updated December 2005) is the mechanism for collecting the data needed to quantify the CMP performance measures and prioritize proposed congestion-relief projects.
The State of Congestion on Oahu (updated November 2011) identifies the status of congestion on Oahu. It provides a baseline reference with which projects proposed in the TIP and ORTP can be compared with and prioritized.
The Data Sharing Supplemental Agreement between the OahuMPO, the State, City, and Transit Operator meets the requirements of 23 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) Section 450.314.
Title 23 United States Code Section 134 requires that the Governor and the head(s) of local government establish a Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) in all urbanized areas with a population of 50,000 or more as determined by the U.S.Census. For those urbanized areas with a population of 200,000 or more the MPO is designated as a Transportation Management Area (TMA) and must adhere to certain Federal regulations that are not applicable to smaller MPOs.
This survey was conducted early in the development of the 2040 Oahu Regional Transportation Plan.
The bylaws of the OahuMPO Executive Committee provide the framework within which
The Finance Supplemental Agreement between the OahuMPO, the State, City, and Transit Operator meets the requirements of 23 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) Section 450.314.
This document describes state and county departments and their organization and the agencies of the federal government having offices in Hawaii. The 14th Edition was updated in 2013.
This is the State of Hawaii’s long-range development plan
The HCEI Steering Committee and working groups have collaborated to create this detailed Road Map to help guide the journey to Hawaii’s energy independence.
The goal of this document is to be an integrated plug-n-play set of transportation landscape standards and guidelines for a sustainable and a Hawaii sense of place.
This guide presents best practices for incorporating public involvement in the Highways Division’s planning, programming, and project development processes.
The study explores the launch of a bike share program for Honolulu and identifies an organizational model for operating and running the Honolulu Bikeshare system.
The purpose of this report is to deliver the condition of the City streets in a database for study and planning. The information is provided through the City’s MicroPAVER™ program, using the internationally accepted Pavement Condition Index (PCI), a rating based on the type, severity, and quantity of a set of pavement distresses identified on the road surface that contribute to road degradation.
The purpose of the Human Services Transportation Coordination Plan is to improve transportation options for older adults, individuals with disabilities, and persons with low incomes through improved coordination of all publicly funded transportation on Oahu.
OahuMPO has developed a framework to coordinate Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) based on using real-time information to reduce traffic delays and improve safety across the transportation system.
This purpose of this study is to determine what changes could be made to address existing traffic problems, as well as those that are anticipated with changes in traffic volumes due to the future extension of Makikilo Drive to the east. The extension will connect to the Kualakai Interchange and provide a second access to Makakilo; reduction in traffic volumes on portions of the existing Makakilo Drive is expected.
The Oahu Bike Plan guides the Honolulu Department of Transportation Service’s (DTS) bikeway planning for the entire island of Oahu and includes provisions to ensure that the proposed high capacity rail transit stations are integrated into the regional bikeway network.
This plan sets forth the long-range objectives and policies for the general welfare and, together with the regional development plans, provides a direction and framework to guide the programs and activities of the City and County of Honolulu.
Every year, OahuMPO issues an annual report that summarizes planning funds programmed and expended during the Federal fiscal year, and provides a status update on the various planning studies and projects funded by OahuMPO.
At least every four years, the Federal Highway Administration and Federal Transit Administration review the operations of OahuMPO to ensure compliance with Federal regulations. This report documents the findings of the latest review, conducted in September of 2014.
Initiated in 2012, the goal of this plan was to identify ways to improve the Federally-required continuing, cooperative, and comprehensive (“3-C”) planning process between the OahuMPO and its participating agencies, other departments and agencies, and the public. In 2014, the scope of the project was adjusted to assist OahuMPO staff in addressing the Federal corrective actions contained in the certification review.
The bylaws of the OahuMPO Policy Board provide the framework within which the Policy Board conducts its operations and meetings.
The report is intended to be informational. It provides data about the costs, quality, quantity, and timeliness of city services, including transportation.
This annual report is required under the Hawaii Revised Statues Chapter 279-D. The report summarizes the tasks completed during the fiscal year for each work element of the OahuMPO and a financial overview of the income and expenses of the organization.
To complement other programs that address pedestrian safety, the State of Hawaii Department of Transportation (HDOT) prepared a community-based Statewide Pedestrian Master Plan (Plan) for the state’s highway system. Completed May 2013.
Completed in 2010, this study surveyed a representative sample of 1,536 adult residents in the four counties of Hawai‘i to understand their attitudes and behaviors and to gauge their preferences for and sensitivities to various energy-efficiency strategies in transportation.
The Sunshine Law is Hawaii’s open meetings law (Part I of Chapter 92 of Hawaii’s Revised Statutes) which governs the manner in which all state and county boards must conduct their official business. This section contains the most current copy of the law, other laws that impact the Sunshine Law, as well as guidance documents and some useful tools to help ensure compliance.
The bylaws of the Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) provide the framework within which the TAC conducts its operations and meetings.
Under Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, OahuMPO has a policy of promoting environmental justice (EJ) by addressing disproportionate adverse effects on human health or the environment for minority and low-income populations. This section contains the official OahuMPO Policy Statement, a complaint form, as well as a report describing how EJ populations are defined and how EJ is used in the OahuMPO planning process.
Transportation Alternatives Program (formerly the Transportation Enhancement Program)
The Transportation Alternatives Program (TAP) provides Federal funds for on- and off-road pedestrian and bicycle facilities, infrastructure projects for improving access to public transportation and enhanced mobility, community improvement activities, and environmental mitigation; recreational trail program projects; and safe routes to school projects. OahuMPO is responsible for carrying out a competitive project solicitation and award program for projects on Oahu.
In 2011, with a grant from the FHWA, OahuMPO studied the potential impact of climate change on the most important existing Oahu transportation assets.
At the request of the Hawaii state legislature, in 2002 OahuMPO prepared a short report summarizing potential solutions to traffic problems and access issues on the Waianae Coast.
Weslin Consulting Services, Inc. (Weslin) and its team of sub-consultants prepared the Waikīkī Regional Circulator Study (WRCS) for the City and County of Honolulu’s Department of Transportation Services Public Transit Division (DTS-PTD). The WRCS was undertaken to achieve three objectives: develop a plan that leads toward sustainable public transit service between the future rail terminus at Ala Moana Shopping Center and Waikīkī and address any resulting transit service impacts to McCully, Mō‘ili‘ili, Kapahulu, and the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, develop and identify ways to effectively integrate concepts of livable communities into the circulator study, and conduct an ongoing stakeholder oversight and public outreach process.