The City of Dublin is implementing a Micro-Mobility Demonstration Pilot study introducing motorized Bird scooters to the City. (CoGo bikes will be implemented at a later date.) Phase 1 will make scooters available south from Interstate 270 to Tuttle Crossing Blvd. and west from Sawmill Road to Interstate 270. This area includes both Historic Dublin and Bridge Park. This phase has a minimum three-month duration.
At the April 11, 2022 Dublin City Council meeting, Resolution 18-22 was adopted. This resolution temporarily permits the operation of low-speed micro-mobility devices on streets, sidewalks and shared-use paths for a duration of 12 months, beginning May 1, 2022.
The City of Dublin is dedicated to improving mobility options for residents, visitors and the workforce. The City is currently partnering on several pilot projects to improve various aspects of mobility and provide accessible transportation options to our increasingly diverse community, in an effort to connect more people to more places.
As part of the City of Dublin’s Micro-Mobility Demonstration Pilot, we’re interested in hearing your thoughts about the motorized scooter program.
If you see a Bird that’s blocking the public right of way, there are several ways to alert Bird when there’s an issue:
Fare-free rides for anyone who works in Dublin.
Fare-free rides for any Dublin resident aged 55 or older, and any Dublin resident with disabilities.
Hours of Service Operation:
Monday through Saturday – 9 am to 4pm
Rides must be booked at least 2 hours in advance.
The City of Dublin’s Division of Transportation & Mobility is studying curb management conditions – the regulation and accommodation of on-street parking and other uses at the edge of our streets – and looking to explore improvement opportunities within the Bridge Park and Historic Dublin districts. Within these walkable, mixed-use activity centers such as these districts, the demands being placed on the spaces surrounding our curbs have grown more diverse and intense over the last several years. Spaces typically reserved exclusively for parking and loading zones now serve as key pickup/dropoff points for a range of services and the passengers and packages they serve – from Lyft and Uber to Amazon and DoorDash/GrubHub. The spaces also provide critical resources for innovative forms of shared mobility services, from CoGo bikes and Bird scooters, to the Dublin Connector free shuttle service. These spaces also helped to keep our local businesses thriving during the COVID-19 pandemic, providing expanded outdoor dining and gathering spaces – with benefits suggesting that such curb uses should be considered permanent features on some streets.
To assess opportunities to both better manage current uses of these spaces, and to appropriately accommodate recent and potential new uses, this study seeks to better understand the user experience from the perspective of the residents and property/business owners of these two districts. The following is a brief survey, your responses to which will add invaluable insights to inform our pending analysis of improvement opportunities.
Vehicular speed concerns are common feedback Dublin receives from residents. These safety concerns prompted the update of the Traffic Calming Program to a Speed Management Program. The Speed Management Program will provide a framework for a data-driven approach to speed management. The program goals and strategies focus on creating safe and comfortable streets for all road users across Dublin, with a focus on people walking and rolling.
The project team is developing strategies to address speeding and wants to hear from residents about their concerns and what would help them feel safe and comfortable on Dublin streets. This page will be updated with opportunities to provide input as we develop the Speed Management Program.
We Want to Hear from You!
Take our survey! Tell us about your concerns, what makes you feel safe and comfortable on Dublin streets, and any additional feedback you’d like to provide.
For questions regarding the Speed Management project, please contact Tina Wawszkiewicz, PE, Civil Engineer II at firstname.lastname@example.org or 614.410.4636.
The City of Dublin hosted a public meeting on Aug. 9, 2022, to gather input from residents about their concerns about vehicular speed and what would help them feel safe and comfortable on Dublin streets, with a focus on people walking and rolling. A recording of the meeting is available below.
In order to support faster response and better tracking of requests, the City of Dublin uses JustFOIA to collect, respond to and manage public information requests.
JustFOIA is a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) online application that helps streamline the open records request process for the community and improve efficiencies in getting requested information quickly and accurately.
The application lets community members submit requests for all city records, including police reports. Commonly requested information includes accident reports, copies of resolutions and body-camera video.
We are and always have been a proud local democracy. In our service, we strive to provide the best quality of life and environment in which our residents and businesses can thrive. We seek to ally our proud traditions with the best innovations of the future.
A global city of choice. Vibrant. Innovative. Engaged.
Integrity, Respect, Communication, Teamwork, Accountability, Positive Attitude & Dedication to Service.
The City of Dublin operates under a set of seven key core values: integrity, respect, communication, teamwork, accountability, positive attitude and dedication to service. Staff members use these seven values as the basis for daily decision-making, including the decisions that go into the budget process.
We are members of an organization that succeeds because of teamwork, dedication, diversity and the innovative spirit of all of our members. Together, we build a culture of trust, service, mutual respect, inclusion and open communication. We hold ourselves mutually accountable to promote and sustain continuous learning and to develop the learning potential that exists in every member of our team.
The complete Dublin City Code is available online at American Legal City Ordinance website. Information staff at the Dublin branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library are available to help navigate this website.
This Revised Charter, as adopted on March 19, 1996, became effective on July 4, 1996.
The Zoning Code for Dublin is Chapter 153 of the Dublin Code of Ordinances. The Zoning Code sets land development requirements and establishes different uses within individual districts. Zoning regulations address the physical development of a site, such as building height, lot requirements, setbacks from lot lines, minimum numbers of parking spaces, sign types and sizes, and other related regulations.
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