микрозаймы онлайн займы на карту займы по паспорту
Header Background

Pedestrian Safety

Let us know about your eventCancel Submission

Pedestrian Safety


Pedestrian Safety in Nova Scotia


With support from the Nova Scotia Department of Transportation and Infrastructure Renewal and Emera, Child Safety Link investigated pedestrian safety initiatives targeting children and youth across Nova Scotia. The purpose of this report was to combine two previous provincial documents on active transportation and safety education into one document that provides a snapshot of pedestrian safety initiatives in Nova Scotia in 2013. The report was designed to provide examples of a diverse range of pedestrian safety stakeholders and initiatives including programs, resources, policies, and advocacy across Nova Scotia, as well as some selected examples from across Canada. 


Please click the links below to download the full report entitled “Pedestrian Safety in Nova Scotia: A Scan of Stakeholders and Initiatives Focusing on Children and Youth,” as well as a one page summary of the report. 

Pedestrian Safety in Nova Scotia Report One Page Summary

Pedestrian Safety in Nova Scotia Report


Nova Scotia Pedestrian Safety Symposium

The Nova Scotia Pedestrian Safety Symposium was held in Truro, Nova Scotia on May 13th, 2015. The symposium was hosted by Child Safety Link, in collaboration with the NS Department of Transportation and Infrastructure Renewal, the NS Department of Health and Wellness, Injury Free Nova Scotia, the Atlantic Collaborative on Injury Prevention, and the Ecology Action Centre. The symposium brought together key stakeholders in pedestrian safety from across the province to discuss the current state of pedestrian safety in Nova Scotia, share knowledge, experience and best practices, and provide input into recommended actions to reduce the incidence and severity of pedestrian injuries and fatalities. 


To view the full Symposium Summary Report, click below. 

NS Pedestrian Safety Symposium Summary Report


Other Helpful Links:

Child Pedestrian Injuries Report (2007-2008, Parachute (formerly Safe Kids Canada))