You can find on this page the Copenhagen bike map to print and to download in PDF. The Copenhagen bicycle map presents the bike routes and lanes of Copenhagen in Hovedstaden - Denmark.

Copenhagen bike lane map

Map of Copenhagen bike lanes

The Copenhagen bike lane map shows all the bike routes of Copenhagen. This bicycles lanes map of Copenhagen will allow you to easily plan your routes with a bike in Copenhagen in Hovedstaden - Denmark. The Copenhagen bike lanes map is downloadable in PDF, printable and free.

Copenhagen is developing a bike lane network of 28 Super Cycle Highways. The first route (the Albertlund route) was opened in the Spring of 2012, followed by the Farum route in 2013 as its shown in Copenhagen bike lane map. Between 2014 and 2018 nine more routes will be constructed. The initial results are promising: on the Albertlund route a 10 per cent modal shift to cycling has been reported.

Copenhagen well-developed bike culture is reflected in the use of copenhagenize to describe the practice of other cities adopting Copenhagen-style bike lanes and bicycle infrastructure. In 2007, Copenhagen-based Danish urban design consultant Jan Gehl was hired by the New York City Department of Transportation to re-imagine New York City streets by introducing designs to improve life for pedestrians and cyclists. In recognition of Copenhagen emphasis on bicycling, the city was chosen by the Union Cycliste Internationale as their first official Bike City as its mentioned in Copenhagen bike lane map. Bike City Copenhagen took place from 2008 to 2011 and consisted of large cycling events for professionals as well as amateurs, culminating in the 2011 UCI Road World Championships.

Copenhagen ranks as the world best city for cycling and locals take pride in getting around on their two-wheeler. For those who are counting, Copenhageners cycle an estimated 1.44 million kilometres daily as you can see in Copenhagen bike lane map. 49% of all trips to work or school in Copenhagen are by bike, up from 35% just ten years ago. This, however, hinges on the requirement that cars drive no faster than 30 kilometres per hour, better yet, 20. By narrowing lane widths, tightening corner radii, and using textured surfaces, motorists drive slowly, by desig.