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1 Ryan Lanyon Manager, Smart Commute ACT Canada Sustainable Mobility Summit 2012 November 5, 2012 Communicating Success Revisiting Key Performance Indicators.

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Presentation on theme: "1 Ryan Lanyon Manager, Smart Commute ACT Canada Sustainable Mobility Summit 2012 November 5, 2012 Communicating Success Revisiting Key Performance Indicators."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 Ryan Lanyon Manager, Smart Commute ACT Canada Sustainable Mobility Summit 2012 November 5, 2012 Communicating Success Revisiting Key Performance Indicators

2 2 Agenda Introduction to Smart Commute and Metrolinx Brief History Start-up Indicators Foundation Indicators Growth Indicators Future Indicators Next Steps Thanks to: Mark Singh Kyle Kellam Rebekah McGurran Meaghan Mendonça Geoff Noxon

3 3 Introduction – Metrolinx Established in 2006 Serving the GTHA 6.5 m people 30 municipalities Three operating divisions: GO Transit Presto Airport Rail Link Two programs: Transit Procurement Initiative (TPI) Smart Commute

4 4 Introduction – Smart Commute Established 2001, 2005 Serving the GTHA Two-tiered structure Metrolinx 11 TMAs (soon to be 13) Metrolinx and municipal funding Some sponsors and private sector fees Focus on work trips 250+ workplaces 600,000+ commuters

5 – Roundtable Breakfast and TMA Steering Committee – Black Creek Regional TMA – Smart Commute Black Creek 2004 – – Smart Commute Assocation (SCA), Carpool Zone Mississauga, NE Toronto, North Toronto & Vaughan 2006 – TMA Toolkit, Brampton-Caledon, Halton, Hamilton 2007 – Central York, Durham, SC Awards 2008 – Metrolinx, Toronto-Central 2009 – Discount Transit Pass Programs 2010 – Pearson Airport Area 2011 – Workplace Program 2012 – Scarborough 2013 – Triple program impacts over 2009 Brief History – Decade of Development Exploration Experimentation Start-Up Foundation Growth

6 6 Start-up Indicators Contribution Agreement with Transport Canada Awareness Participation Satisfaction Project Benefits

7 7 Start-up Indicators Awareness Measures Percentage of commuting population aware of Smart Commute services Percentage of commuting population aware of how to reach Smart Commute (e.g. 800 number, website) Number of commuters directly exposed to Smart Commute information by direct outreach efforts. Percentage of information requests received through various referral sources Percentage of regional and local commuters who currently use alternative modes for commuting Percentage of regional and local commuters who would be willing to try alternative modes for commuting Percentage of regional employers that are aware of Smart Commute Association services; percentage of local employers that are aware of TMA services

8 8 Start-up Indicators Participation Measures Commuters Number of commuter requests for various services offered/supported by Smart Commute Association or the individual TMA Number of participants in Smart Commute Associations Project or the TMAs services. Number of ridematch applicants and number per 1,000 commuters Percentage of applicants who use ridematch information sent to them. Employers Number of employer requests for information and assistance Number of employer clients participating in Smart Commute Associations services (e.g., transportation fairs) Number of regional employers implementing worksite TDM measures (parking spaces saved, bike storage and shower/change facilities added, site design)

9 9 Start-up Indicators Satisfaction Measures Commuters Percentage of users who rate various Project services as excellent or very good overall Percentage of users who request improvements in Project services Percentage of ridematch applicants who receive ridematches Commuter ratings on service quality features (e.g. time to obtain assistance, convenience of service access/availability, accuracy/quality of information provided) Employers Percentage of employers that rate various Smart Commute Association or TMA services as excellent or very good overall Employer ratings on service quality features (e.g. time to obtain assistance, usefulness of information and products provided, knowledge and expertise of outreach staff)

10 10 Start-up Indicators Project Benefits Measures Percentage and number of applicants placed in rideshare modes after receiving Smart Commute Association or TMA services or information (continued and temporary/trial placements) Average vehicle trips reduced per placement Number of daily vehicle trips reduced by commuters who received Smart Commute Association or local TMA services Number of VKT reduced by commuters who received Smart Commute Association or local TMA services Number of tonnes of emissions reduced by commuters who received Smart Commute Association or local TMA services (also reported by mode)

11 11 Start-up Indicators Challenges Indicators negotiated and created with little experience Too many indicators Competing priorities Did not paint a clear picture Usefulness of some indicators Measurement feasibility and accuracy What defined success?

12 12 Foundation Indicators Opportunity to Reflect on Experiences Collaborative approach Refinement of Start-up Indicators Built on foundation provided Elimination of unnecessary indicators Simplification of indicators Alignment with existing data collection Used only for monitoring, not evaluation Short-term usage

13 13 Growth Indicators Triple Productivity in Three Years ( to ) Number of employers active in the program Number of commuters at active employers Number of registered online users

14 14 Growth Indicators

15 15 Growth Indicators Challenges Indicators mandated by Metrolinx senior management Partner and stakeholder reaction Isolating productivity to what is within our influence Regional and TMA-level accountability Focus on recruitment and retention KPI too narrow Drive to have users register and stay registered Concerns around how to attract users, rather than incent behaviour change

16 16 Future Indicators Return to a collaborative approach; pro-active Sharper refinement based on greater experience Balance of needs for Metrolinx, Smart Commute, stakeholders Distinguishing between regional, TMA, employer What funders need to know What delivery agents need to know What employers need to know

17 17 Future Indicators Challenges Regionalize the KPI Measure depth of engagement at workplaces Measure the efficiency of program delivery Isolate performance from the broader context Inputs vs. outputs Balancing measurement accuracy with resources Indicators vs. collected data

18 18 Future Indicators Reach Breadth and depth of engagement Satisfaction Client satisfaction with programs & services Impact Change in commuter behaviour Cost-effectiveness Efficiency in investment

19 19 Future Indicators Workplace Program – Measuring Depth Programming Promotions Tracking SOV reductions Investments and incentives Infrastructure and trip-end facilities Designation: -Gold Workplace -Silver Workplace -Workplace

20 20 Future Indicators – Reach Employer Reach # of SC Workplaces Gold Workplaces Silver Workplaces Workplaces Proportion of all GTHA employers engaged (%) Commuter Reach # of Commuters at Active SC employers Gold Workplaces Silver Workplaces Workplaces Proportion of all GTHA commuters engaged (%)

21 21 Future Indicators – Reach (cont) Carpool Zone Participation # of active registrants # of new registrants (per year) Program Awareness % of Commuters in GTHA aware of Smart Commute

22 22 Future Indicators – Satisfaction Employer Satisfaction Employers rating services as very good or excellent (%) Value for money Understanding of needs Staff knowledge and expertise Usefulness of information and products Time to obtain assistance Employer Retention Retention of employers from preceding year (%) Carpool Zone Satisfaction Online registrants rating the service as very good or excellent

23 23 Future Indicators – Impact Change in vkt Set a baseline vkt through census survey Mandatory minimum response rate for extrapolation Alternatively assume non-responders to be SOVs Assumptions: –Average commute distance from a more rigourous data source –Average number of days spent commuting Conduct a follow-up Calculate vkt in a similar manner Assume most vkt is reduced in first year and then held steady until survey Tally all surveys for a regional vkt reduction

24 24 Future Indicators – Cost-effectiveness Service Efficiency Service efficiency index Inputs: –# of Employers –Depth of engagement by workplace designation –# of Employees –Cost of Services Leveraged Funding TMA funding leveraged from non-MX sources (%) –From non-MX sources –From non-government sources

25 25 Future Indicators – Cost-effectiveness Service Efficiency Methodology Employer Size Factors: 50 and 499 employees = and 4,999 employees = 2.0 5,000 and 49,999 employees = ,000 and 499,000 employees = 4.0 Designation weightings: Gold Workplace = 6 Silver Workplace = 4 Workplace = 1 Employer Efficiency Formula: [(1 + log10(Employer AA size/50)) * Employer AA designation weight] TMA Service Efficiency Formula: (Employer AA Efficiency + Employer BB Efficiency + Employer CC Efficiency) Cost of Services

26 26 Next Steps Finalize future KPI Determine exact methodology for calculating vkt Ensure buy-in from management and municipalities Restrategize around revised KPI Five-year strategic and operational plan Realign efforts to focus on new KPI

27 27 Ryan Lanyon Manager, Smart Commute


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