Port Credit GO September 19, 2012 Mobility Hub Profile YORK PEEL HALTON DURHAM TORONTO HAMILTON PORT CREDIT GO MOBILITY HUBS: places of connectivity between regional and rapid transit services, where different modes of transportation come together seamlessly. They have, or are planned to have an attractive, intensive concentration of employment, living, shopping and enjoyment around a major transit station. There are two types of mobility hubs identified in The Big Move: Anchor Hubs and Gateway Hubs. Anchor Hubs are major transit station areas associated with an urban growth centre (as defined in the Province's Growth Plan for the Greater Golden Horseshoe). Gateway Hubs are major transit station areas that are located at the interchange of two or more current or planned regional rapid transit lines. PORT CREDIT GO is identified as a Gateway Hub in the Greater Toronto & Hamilton Area (GTHA), is located in the City of Mississauga and includes the Port Credit GO Station on the Lakeshore West Line and bus bays for Mississauga Transit. As defined in The Big Move, this hub is planned to integrate Express Rail, Rapid Transit and local bus service. Port Credit GO Mobility Hub Profile Data reflects the area 800m around the station, unless otherwise indicated HUB BASICS 1 HOUSEHOLDS 1 7,000 PEOPLE >5 storeys: 61% <5 storeys: 11% Duplex: 2% live in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, down 2.6% since 2004.2 The population density in the Port Credit GO mobility hub is 36.2 residents per hectare, compared to 20.2 in the GTHA. [19%] Single-family Row [7%] [61%] Duplex [2%] >5 storey 13% ARE 65+ <5 story [11%] Apartments compared to 19% in the GTHA. The majority of residents (71%) are between the ages of 15 and 64, compared to 69% in the GTHA. $ Houses 44% OF HOUSEHOLDS 74,916 is the average household income in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, where the majority of households (43%) have incomes between $30,000 and $70,000, compared to 33% of GTHA households. The average household income in the GTHA is $86,158. 1,400 JOBS have 1 person living in them and 32% of households have 2 people. Households with 3 and 4 or more people each represent 12% and 13% of households in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, respectively. 2.0 RESIDENTS is the average number of people who live in each household in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, compared to 2.8 residents per household in the GTHA. 66% RENT are located in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, with 7.2 jobs per hectare, compared to 9.5 in the GTHA. their homes, compared to 32% in the GTHA. 3% GROWTH in the number of households between 2004 and 2009.2 DEMOGRAPHIC SEGMENTATION 3 Environics Analytics' Prizm C2 segmentation system uses census data to segment Canadians into 66 "lifestyle types." The following three groups are most prevalent in the Port Credit GO mobility hub: households primarily contain households are comprised contain primarily 36% ofprimarily 22% ofa mixhouseholds 14% ofover-60 singles, couples, widows of young and immigrant of young and old residents, residents. Nearly 60 percent of these residents are foreign-born from South Asia, Latin America and the Middle East. These residents are university educated and earn lower-middle incomes from entry-level jobs. 2 September 19, 2012 singles and widowers, newly married couples and empty-nesting retirees. Almost half of these residents have university or college educations and make average incomes. and widowers living in urban and suburban fringe apartments. These residents have fixed incomes and less than half hold university or college degrees. Port Credit GO Mobility Hub Profile PORT CREDIT GO 4* TRAVEL BEHAVIOUR TRANSPORT COSTS 5* PORT CREDIT GO Port Credit GO Mobility Hub 2,910 3,210 2,910 end their trip in the Port Credit GO mobility hub every morning 3,210 people start their trip in the Port Credit GO mobility hub every morning Percentage of Income Average per Household Percentage of Income Car $8,900 11.9% $9,800 11.3% Public Transit $510 0.7% $460 0.5% Other $1,100 1.5% $1,200 1.4% $10,500 14.1% $11,400 13.3% Total* * numbers do not add due to rounding Of the 2,910 people who end their trip in the Port Credit GO mobility hub each morning: 86% GTHA Average per Household « All data is for morning peak period: 6:30-9:30am » VEHICLE OWNERSHIP 4 are made by CAR 1.34 CARS per household is the average in the Port Credit GO mobility hub, compared to 1.41 in the GTHA. 6% are made by REGIONAL or LOCAL TRANSIT 5% are made by WALKING 3% are made by BIKE or OTHER + 8% 13% 29% 49% Of the 3,210 people who start their trip in Port Credit GO each morning: 73% are made by CAR The majority of households in the Port Credit GO mobility hub own 1 or 2 cars (49% and 29%, respectively), compared to 40% and 35% in the GTHA. 13% of Port Credit GO households do not own a vehicle, compared to 16% in the GTHA. TRANSIT6 AGENCIES & ROUTES GO TRANSIT 18% are made by REGIONAL or LOCAL TRANSIT 7% are made by WALKING Port Credit GO Station Lakeshore West Line 2% are made by BIKE or OTHER Lakeshore Express* September 19, 2012 Planned transit routes are based on The Big Move: * 15-year plan Waterfront W Rapid Transit* * based on primary transportation mode * numbers may not add due to rounding 3 Hurontario Rapid Transit* UNDECIDED Port Credit GO Mobility Hub Profile PORT CREDIT GO STATION DESTINATIONS GO TRAIN USE 8 « All data is for morning peak period » TRIPS TO THE STATION Each morning, 137 GO passengers arrive in Port Credit: 55 from the west and 82 from the east. Port Credit 80 Secondary School Hu ro nt ar io St 0m es e tr 55 dE to Hamilton Port Credit Public Library STATION INFORMATION Outside bicycle racks and storage shelter available 931 parking spaces Kiss and ride Taxi stand Retail located near the station 2 elevators 2 washrooms PROXIMITY OF GO CUSTOMERS TO STATION 7 GO STATION ACCESS 7 57% of all trips made to the GO Station are made by car and parked at the station 8% 7% of GO passengers are dropped off at the station 28% of all trips are walking trips 0% of all trips are made by other modes (including cycling) m 5k 1 3 53% 36% 4 1k m 5 6 7 8 4 September 19, 2012 of all trips are made by local transit; none are made by GO bus REFERENCES 2 The majority of GO customers (89%) live within 5km of the station. The station catchment area for Port Credit GO is 4km. 1,923 TRIPS FROM THE STATION Each morning, 2,037 GO passengers depart from Port Credit: 114 head west and 1,923 head east. Port Credit Memorial Arena Mississauga Rd to Union Station 114 La ke sh ore R Port Credit Station 82 Environics Analytics, "Adjusted 2006 Census Summary Report," (Toronto, ON) Environics Analytics, "2004-2009 Demographic Estimates and Projections," (Toronto, ON) Environics Analytics, "Prizm C2 Segmentation: Marketer's Handbook 2010," (Toronto, ON: 2010) University of Toronto, "Transportation Tomorrow Survey," (Toronto, ON: 2009) Environics Analytics, "2009 Household Expenditure Potential Database," (Toronto, ON) Metrolinx, "The Big Move," (Toronto, ON: 2008) GO Transit, "2007/2008 GO Rail Passenger Survey," (Toronto, ON: 2009) GO Transit, "Rail Cordon Counts - Fall 2011" (Toronto, ON: 2011) Port Credit GO Mobility Hub Profile Profiles MOBILITY HUB GLOSSARY ANCHOR HUBS MOBILITY HUB The major transit station area associated with an urban growth centre (as defined in the Growth Plan for the Greater Golden Horseshoe) are identified as anchor hubs, as are Pearson Airport and Union Station due to their roles as the GTHA’s primary international gateways. Some of the major transit stations in the GTHA are particularly significant given the level of transit service that is planned for them and the development potential around them. They are places of connectivity between regional rapid transit services, and also places where different modes of transportation, from walking to high-speed rail, come together seamlessly. They have, or are planned to have an attractive, intensive concentration of employment, living, shopping and enjoyment around a major transit station. There are two types of mobility hubs identified in The Big Move: Anchor Hubs and Gateway Hubs. BUS RAPID TRANSIT (BRT) Similar to light rail transit operating predominantly in protected rights-of-way, separate from other traffic, but using advanced bus technology. Also includes buses operating in mixed traffic on controlled-access expressways that employ congestion management such as tolls, thereby allowing the buses to maintain high average speeds. The capacity of BRT is typically 2,000 to 10,000 passengers per hour, peak direction. Average speed: 15 to 40 km/h depending on station spacing, with higher speeds possible on grade-separated rights-of-way on controlled access highways. Example: Vancouver 98B Line (Richmond section), Ottawa Transitway system. The station catchment area is the area around the station that captures 85% of station users. For example, if the station catchment area is reported as 5 km, then 85% of GO customers originate within a 5 km radius circle of that station. EXPRESS RAIL REGIONAL ACTIVITY CENTRES AND OTHER DESTINATIONS High-speed trains, typically electric, serving primarily longer-distance regional trips with two-way all-day service. Regional Express service could have a capacity of 25,000 to 40,000 passengers per hour in the peak direction with trains operating in completely separated rights-of-way, with as little as 5 minutes between trains. Average speed: 50 to 80 km/h with stations two to five km apart. Example: Paris Region Réseau Express Regional (RER). Regional activity centres and destinations are unique places within the region that have significant drawing and trip generating power. Regional activity centres include universities, colleges, airports, regional shopping centres (typically 200+ stores), hospitals (typically 300+ beds), and arenas (typically 5,000+ seating capacity), and arts centres (typically 1,000+ seating capacity). Other destinations include, but are not limited to, government offices, large shopping facilities, high schools, community centres, municipal recreational facilities, and public libraries. GATEWAY HUBS To be identified as a gateway hub, a major transit station area must be located at the interchange of two or more current or planned regional rapid transit lines as identified in The Big Move, and be forecasted to have 4,500 or more combined boardings and alightings in the morning peak period in 2031. In addition, these areas generally have the potential to achieve a minimum density of approximately 10,000 people and jobs within an 800 metre radius. LIGHT RAIL TRANSIT (LRT) Streetcar trains (up to three or four cars per train) operating on protected rights-of-way adjacent to or in the medians of roadways or rail rights-of-way. Generally at-grade, possibly with some sections operating in mixed-traffic and/or in tunnels. Electric power is normally via an overhead trolley or pantograph. Capacity of 2,000 to 10,000 passengers per hour in the peak direction, with higher capacities where there are significant stretches of completely segregated rights-of-way. Average speed: 15 to 35 km/h depending on station spacing and extent of grade separation. Examples: Calgary and Edmonton LRT systems. 5 PROXIMITY OF GO CUSTOMERS - STATION CATCHMENT AREA September 19, 2012 REGIONAL RAIL Diesel-electric or electric trains serving primarily longer-distance regional trips; approximate capacity at 10-minute headways of 5,000 to 20,000 passengers per hour peak direction; service can be enhanced by electrification, enabling better train performance (acceleration) and therefore higher average speeds even with relatively close station spacing. Average speed: 30 km/h with two km station spacing; 50 km/h with wider station spacing or electrified trains. Example: GO Transit rail system. REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION PLAN (RTP) The Regional Transportation Plan for the Greater Toronto and Hamilton Area (GTHA) - entitled “The Big Move” – is Metrolinx’s 25-year transportation plan. It sets the vision, goals and objectives that are to guide transportation planning in the region for the future. The RTP also establishes a transportation network to guide future investments in transportation infrastructure.
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