Planning and design for the second Downtown Corridor pilot is currently underway following the April 24, 2023 City Council meeting.


Downtown Corridor Evaluation Reports

The Mid-Pilot Report and Post-Pilot Reports contain an analysis of the data collected over the course of the first pilot period for the MOVE Culver City Downtown Corridor.

MOVE Culver City Audit Report

Culver City hired an independent firm, Kimley-Horn and Associates, Inc. (KHA), to review the first four months of the Move Culver City Monthly Key Performance Indicator (KPI) Reports. This review by KHA was intended to verify the KPI information provided in the reports. KHA reviewed the four monthly reports from January 2022 to April 2022 and in summary their analysis shows that the data presented in the reports is  appropriate, and the methodology used to construct the reports is sound and standard. 

The consultant (Sam Schwartz Engineering) used the best available data sources and made appropriate comparisons to pre-pandemic and pre-implementation data. The analysis revealed some minor errors in some data points which have been or are being corrected by the consultant. Some methods need to be documented more clearly, particularly where specific filters or interpolation/extrapolation methods were used to complete the data, as the results cannot be accurately recreated without knowledge of the methodology. More details of KHA’s assessment and findings can be accessed with the following link.

Download the MOVE Culver City Audit Report report HERE.

Monthly Key Performance Indicator Reports

Download January 2022 report HERE.

Download February 2022 report HERE.

Download March 2022 report HERE.

Download April 2022 report HERE.

Download May 2022 report HERE.

Download June 2022 report HERE.

Download July 2022 report HERE.

Download August 2022 report HERE.

Download September 2022 report HERE.

Download October 2022 report HERE.

Download November 2022 report HERE.

Download December 2022 report HERE.


Welcome to MOVE Culver City, a website created to engage Culver City residents and businesses in the redesign of existing streets into mobility lanes on Culver and Washington Boulevard Downtown, Sepulveda Boulevard, and Jefferson Boulevard using the Quick-Build method.

The project envisions a reimagining of our streets as public spaces and prioritizes moving people over cars in the design of the street. Bus riders, cyclists, and emergency vehicles will all benefit from increased speeds, ease of travel, and reliability of connections to key destinations. The new street configurations will help Culver City reach its 2028 zero emissions goal.

↓ Learn more about Phase 1 features by clicking each box below ↓


The new wooden platforms allow for level boarding for buses while also allowing for the continuity of the bike lane. These platforms were designed to balance the needs of people with disabilities and general users with the desire to maintain an uninterrupted, protected bike lane.

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The new red paint along Washington and Culver Boulevards indicate dedicated bus-only lanes. Cars are not allowed to travel in the red bus-only lanes. The green painted lanes are for bikes and e-scooters. The green painted lanes are protected from traffic with curb stops and delineators. 

At certain locations along the corridor, you will see solid red shared bus-bike lanes. These are lanes where buses share the lane with bikes at low speeds and moderate headways. Buses are discouraged from passing, and bicyclists pass buses only at stops. Shared bus-bike lanes provide increased space and visibility for active street users while improving transit service reliability.

The red stripes in the bus lane indicate areas where cars can enter the bus lane to make a turn.  These treatments occur prior to intersections or driveways where drivers can merge into the bus lanes to make a right turn or enter a driveway. Green stripes indicate areas where the bike lane crosses driveways and major intersections. At these locations, drivers must yield to bike riders.

Dedicated bus lanes make bus routes faster and more reliable and result in increases in ridership. Boosted ridership from better service can also help reduce carbon emissions and enhance access for everyone that travels in Culver City.   

The separated bike lanes are meant to appeal to a broad cross-section of the population. Studies have shown that cities that implement separated bike lanes see increases in the number of people who bike for transportation and recreation. 

The National Association of City Transit Officials (NACTO) estimates that one 10-foot lane at peak conditions can move between 600 and 1,600 people driving in private vehicles an hour. A dedicated transit lane, on the other hand, can move between 4,000 and 8,000 people an hour. 

For example, a bus-only lane in Arlington, Massachusetts documented reductions in commute times by 10 minutes. New York City’s dedicated busway on 14th Street boosted weekday ridership by 24 percent.  

Closer to home in downtown Los Angeles, a bus lane running two miles in Downtown through Flower Street is capable of moving 70 buses an hour during peak service times. 

These new dedicated bus and bike lanes form the basis of the city’s connection to the E-Line Station, allowing for enhanced access for residents, employees and visitors.

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The new bus-only traffic signal displays a vertical bar while all other signals at the intersection are red, indicating only buses can proceed. After three seconds, a flashing triangle indicates that the priority signal for buses is about to end. Finally, a horizontal bar indicates that buses no longer have priority and must obey normal traffic signals.

Bicycle signals are traditional three lens signal heads with green-yellow and red bicycle stenciled lenses that are employed at standard signalized intersections. 

Bicycle signals are typically used to improve identified safety or operational problems involving bicycle facilities or to provide guidance for bicyclists at intersections where they may have different needs from other road users. 

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Wheels and Bird e-scooters have been deployed along the corridors for enhanced micro-mobility. 

Culver City will also be introducing a new e-bike share with Bird in early 2022. All micro-mobility services operate under Culver City’s CityShare system, offering shared mobility services.

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Culver City has launched the country’s first electric, low-floor minibus that will run every 10 minutes at peak times and every 15 minutes at all other times. 

The new Route 1C1 Culver City Downtown Circulator will offer free rides for all passengers up to January 31, 2023. This pilot service was first launched in November 2021 connecting Downtown Culver City, Culver City E Line Station, and Arts District. In July 2022, the Circulator was extended to also service Culver City Senior Center and Veterans Memorial Park. The Circulator is part of the CityRide Service, a local public transit service operating only within Culver City and requires seatbelts for all riders. 

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Asphalt art is community-inspired artwork that is located within curb extensions. Asphalt art has the power to transform cities and make their public spaces safer and more vibrant.

The painted curb extensions enhance pedestrian safety by reducing crossing distances, relieving sidewalk crowding, and providing space for functional elements such as bike share stations. 

The collective mural is called “Scenes from Ballona Creek” and features wildlife from the Ballona Wetlands and relevant species found in Culver City. 

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A bike box is a designated area at the head of a traffic lane at a signalized intersection that provides bicyclists with a safe and visible way to get ahead of queuing traffic during the red signal phase.

Bike boxes provide priority for bicyclists at intersections and helps prevent ‘right-hook’ conflicts with turning vehicles at the start of the green indication. 

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These new spaces are street directories for transportation options whether on foot, bike or transit. 

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For more questions, please visit our FAQ page or Contact Us.