Active Transportation Program (ATP)
The Active Transportation Program (ATP) was created by Senate Bill 99 (Chapter 359, Statutes of 2013) and Assembly Bill 101 (Chapter 354, Statutes of 2013) to advocate for increased use of active modes of transportation.
SB 99 encourages partnerships with the California Conservation Corps and certified Local Conservation Corps on ATP projects by including them as one of the project selection criteria. Applicants that do not consult with both the State California Conservation Corps and certified local conservation corps are deducted scoring points and are ranked lower. The CCC increases the public benefit of these projects by creating workforce development opportunities for young adults.
The CCC provides supervised crews of 10-15 young adults trained and equipped to work safely on a wide variety of projects related to the priorities of ATP.
Examples of projects include:
- Sidewalk repair, removal and replacement
- Scenic overlook construction
- Trail construction
- Urban park development
- Demolition and deconstruction
- Sign installation
- Graffiti removal
- Irrigation and landscaping
- Bike locker installation and repair
- Education and outreach
- Median maintenance
- Wildlife fencing
Benefits of Partnering with the CCC
- Seeking a partnership with the CCC ensures compliance with SB 99 and ATP program guidelines
- Transportation projects can serve as pathways for young adults to enter the workforce
- CCC Corpsmembers are hard working, enthusiastic, and eager to learn
- Some CCC centers are located in disadvantaged communities. ATP work in these areas increases public benefit
In addition to the ATP funds administered by Caltrans, AB 97 (Ting, Chapter 14, Statutes of 2017) directs $4 million annually, beginning in the 2017-18 fiscal year for the next five years, to the California Conservation Corps and certified Local Conservation Corps for active transportation projects. For more information about these ATP funds, see contacts below.