Mobility, Turning 7 key challenges into opportunities for urban better mobility


Design and Strategy Department

When we visualize the future of mobility, it's crucial to broaden our perspective beyond immediate surroundings and individual experiences. Mobility isn't just about movement; it's about addressing specific needs that vary from one region, culture, and individual to another.

At its core, mobility is about problem-solving, with every region, city, neighborhood, and individual possessing unique requirements. Thus, it's a mistake to assume a 'one-size-fits-all' approach to future mobility. Resilience and adaptability are essential given our rapidly shifting landscapes and evolving natural systems.

However, this doesn't rule out some fundamental design principles. A sustainable, efficient, and universally accessible mobility infrastructure is the goal. When we see mobility as a system, it allows adaptability to a wide range of scenarios, ensuring no stone is left unturned and avoiding oversimplification.

To truly understand mobility, we need to dive deep, from the broader landscape down to individual neighborhoods and citizens. Factors like regional characteristics, transportation infrastructure, urban development, emerging technologies, cultural dynamics, community needs, and user necessities all combine to shape our mobility patterns. By recognizing the interplay between these factors, we can grasp the movement dynamics of vast territories or even a quaint village nestled against a hill.

Mobility is complex. Embracing this complexity is the key to addressing it effectively. Our view must be holistic, encompassing past, present, and future trends. It's about understanding the intricate web of relationships and acknowledging that everything is interdependent.

Download the paper here

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