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The MAG Bikeways map shows existing, locally-designated bicycle facilities, and is provided to you by the Maricopa Association of Governments (MAG). This map has been produced under the direction of the MAG Regional Bicycle Task Force. Funding was provided by the Federal Highway Administration. If you have any comments, please call MAG at (602) 254-6300 or visit our web site at

Disclaimer:This map is intended to aid bicyclists in choosing routes between locations. This map is not in any way a warranty or guarantee as to the stability of roadway conditions or the fitness of listed routes for bicycling. Many of the routes identified on this map cross or run along public roads which are exposed to wear and tear and degradation due to weather, traffic, and other environmental concerns. Riders should remain alert as routes may contain pavement rutting, cracks, bumps, expansion joints, natural or other debris on pavement surfaces, and vegetation which may encroach on routes or portions thereof. Riders should also remain alert for areas of visual impairment and other irregularities that may impact rider and motorist ability to see each other or potential road hazards. The chance that one may come into an area of visual impairment or a route irregularity warrants special care on the part of route users.

Government resources limit the capacity to address conditions and irregularities like those described above. Accordingly, route users should maintain a vigilant lookout for these conditions and irregularities. Route users should always ride with care for their own safety and that of other users. MAG does not assume liability for bicyclists traveling upon routes shown in this map. Safe route selection includes consideration of motor vehicle, bicycle and pedestrian traffic and roadway or route conditions.

To provide comments or report problems please contact: Jason Howard - Email Jason Howard
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Back to Map Bike Safety On the Street Multi-Use Paths

Bike Safety Tips

Ride Defensively
Prepare for the unexpected and plan alternative maneuvers to avoid conflict. Rules alone do not always protect bicyclists from injury. Be Alert. Be Visible. Ride Predictably.

Always Maintain Control of Your Bike
Keep both hands on the handlebars. Be prepared to stop or make quick turns. Follow lane markings. Cross railroad tracks at a 90-degree angle.

Obey Traffic Signs, Signals and Laws
Bicyclists must operate their bicycles like drivers of motor vehicles. Obeying laws helps you to be taken seriously by motorists.

Wear a Helmet
A bike helmet must fit well and be properly adjusted to do its job of protecting your head. It should fit snugly with the chin strap fastened. When purchasing a helmet, make sure it is approved by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) or the Snell Institute. Helmets should be replaced after the impact of an accident or even after. several years of wear and tear.
Helmet Info
Bike Route Sign
May be used to denote multi-use paths, wide outside curb lanes and bicycle routes.
Bike Route Sign
Bicycle Share the Road Sign
May be used to denote routes without designated bicycle lanes.
Share the Road Sign

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On the Steet Bikeways

Obey Traffic Signals and Signs
As avehicle, bicycles must obey all the Rules of the Road. Cyclists have the same privileges and duties as other traffic.

Ride on the Right
Ride on the right with the flow of traffic. Never ride against traffic on the road, in a bike lane, or on asidewalk.

Use Appropriate Lane
Avoid being in a right turn-only lane if you plan to proceed straight through. Move into the through lane early.

Turning Left -Two Options
1. As avehicle -signal your intentions in advance. Move to the left turn lane and complete the turn when safe.
2. As a pedestrian -ride to the far crosswalk and walk across.

Beware of Car Doors
Be wary of parked cars. Motorists can unexpectedly open doors. Be sure your bike is acar door length away from parked cars.

Use Hand Signals
Signal all turns and stops ahead of time. Check over your shoulder, then make your turn/stop when safe to do so.

Use Lights at Night
Always use astrong white headlight, rear light and red reflector at night or when visibility is poor.

Make Eye Contact
Confirm that you are seen. Establish eye contact with motorists to ensure that they know you are on the road. Share the road in a polite and courteous manner.

Scan the Road Behind
Look over your shoulder to check behind you regularly and use a mirror to monitor traffic. Although bicycles have equal right to the road, be prepared to maneuver for safety.

One Person Per Bike
Riding double is only permitted when carrying achild in an approved carrier or when riding on atandem bicycle.

Helmet your Head
Cyclists should always wear a helmet.

Be Courteous
Share the road and the responsibilities. Motorists and cyclists get along much better when showing courtesy and consideration towards each other.

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On Multi-Use Paths

Keep to the Right
All path users must keep to the right except when passing or turning left. Move off the path to the right when stopping.

Merge Correctly
Look both ways. Yield to through traffic at intersections.

Signal to Others
Cyclists, when approaching others, sound your bell or horn early, then pass safely on the left. Pedestrians, acknowledge with a wave when someone is overtaking.

Respect Nature
Do not disturb or feed wildlife. Keep to well established paths to protect habitats. Do not collect plant or animal material.

Cyclists and in-line skaters must yield to pedestrians. Pedestrians always have the right-ol-way.

Where to Skate
Follow the same rules as cyclists. Ensure your stride does not cross the center of the path.

Control Your Pet
Scottsdale ordinances require pets to be leashed while on the path and owners to clean up after their pets.

Be Visible
Outfit your bicycle with a headlight, rear light, and reflectors as you would for riding on the road.

Earphone Dangers
Keep the volume sufficiently low to be able to hear other path users approaching.

Flooded Paths
Many of our paths are in flood channels. Do not enter when water is present.

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