Voices for Healthy Kids and The Safe Routes to School National Partnership have released a series of case studies on successful campaigns to increase physical activity. These new resources share stories of state- and local-level campaigns that have implemented Safe Routes to School, Complete Streets, shared use agreements, environmental justice policies, and more. They provide excellent examples of how communities and organizations can advance policies and programs that institutionalize support for walking, biking, physical activity, and healthy communities. You can access the new case studies in the “Resource” section of the following Voices for Healthy Kids toolkits.
This report provides a strong rationale for why the CHSC grant focuses on school wellness policy components. The report also includes recommendations for policy opportunities that align nicely with the grant strategies.
Classroom Celebrations CSPAP Food Marketing in Schools Hunger-Free Kids Act (HHFKA) Joint/Shared Use Physical activity before and after school Physical activity during school Physical Education Safe Routes to School School Nutrition School Wellness Policy Staff Involvement Vending Wellness Committees
This website offers depth of expertise, a national support network, and know-how to help make communities and schools safer, healthier, and more active. Includes factsheets, guides, publications, webinars and more related to SRTS, shared use, healthy communities and active transportation
This fact sheet provides an overview of shared use in light of legal concepts that are unique to Indian County, and which may be relevant when entering into a shared use agreement with a Tribal Nation.
School districts can use this Model Open Use Policy to formalize community access to district recreational facilities.
This guide is designed to help school staff and community leaders craft and implement joint use agreements. It includes model language and success stories, as well as financing strategies.
This fact sheet provides an introduction to shared use as a strategy for reducing inequities in recreational access, and provides considerations that may be of particular concern in low-income communities.