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Luis Ricardo Gutiérrez Latin America Strategic Director – EMBARQ General Secretary - SIBRT HIGH QUALITY URBAN PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION FOR ALL Ahmedabad,

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Presentation on theme: "Luis Ricardo Gutiérrez Latin America Strategic Director – EMBARQ General Secretary - SIBRT HIGH QUALITY URBAN PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION FOR ALL Ahmedabad,"— Presentation transcript:

1 Luis Ricardo Gutiérrez Latin America Strategic Director – EMBARQ General Secretary - SIBRT HIGH QUALITY URBAN PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION FOR ALL Ahmedabad, India - Sep 2012

2 Summary The Modernization Process of the Public Transport in Latin America The Union of Public Transit Agencies from Latin America SIBRT Pillars 1.Benchmarking & Innovation 2.Branding and Communication 3.Cooperation with Private Operators and Industry Suppliers 4.Political, Comercial and Financial Developments Conclusion

3 The modernization process of public transport in Latin America

4 Source: CELADE http://www.eclac.org/celade/proyecciones/basedatos_BD.htmhttp://www.eclac.org/celade/proyecciones/basedatos_BD.htm 56.4% 65.2% 70.6% 75.7% 79.5% 82.0% 85.5% URBAN POPULATION 2011: Latin America: 47780% India: 36030% China: 67350% Source: PRB 2011 www.prb.org/DataFinder/Geography/ Latin America: The Most Urbanized Region in the World

5 3,750 km and 22 million pax/day Worldwide, 2012 134 Cities with BRT/Exclusive Bus Corridors

6 RegionsPassengers/dayNumber of citiesLength (km) Passengers/ day/km Asia 6,255,87228.48%2416.78%88823.69%7,045 Latin America 13,528,21161.59%4833.57%1,28234.20%10,552 Europe 936,9704.27%4229.37%63216.86%1,483 Northern America 677,9863.09%1913.29%53714.33%1,263 Oceania 327,0741.49%74.90%3479.26%943 Africa 238,0001.08%32.10%621.65%3,839 Total 21,964,113100.00%143100.00%3,748100.00% 2012 Worldwide BRT Data - Key Indicators by Region Source: http://brtdata.org - Produced by CoE BRT ALC and EMBARQ, in partnership with IEA and SIBRThttp://brtdata.org

7 Latin America and Caribbean 48 cities 13.5 M pax/day Europa 42 cities 0.94 M pax/day Asia 24 cities 6.3 M pax/day USA and Canada 19 cities 0.68 M pax/day Africa 3 cities 0.24 M pax/day Oceania 7 cities 0.33 M pax/day 62% of the world demand for BRT/Exclusive Bus Corridors are concentrated in 48 Latin American cities Latin America relevance in the BRT expansion

8 Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) High demand corridors with metro- type services with buses. In many cases they are complemented with feeder services. Usually they coexist with conventional systems, generally without regulation, that serves long routes from one end of the city to the other end of the city. Integrated Transport Systems (ITS) Transit system with at least fare integration (unified fare collection and smart card) at city level. Integrated transit operation with trunk-feeder routes, complemented with walking and bike, provides services from door to door. ITS are intermodal systems that may integrate BRT, metros and other subsystems. Example: TransMilenio, Bogotá Example: RIT Curitiba SIBRT’s Basic Definitions of BRT and ITS

9 Foto: Luis Antonio Lindau/ EMBARQ Brasil Two ways towards the Full ITS 1.In most of the non Brazilian Latin America, cities started with BRT corridors, then built BRT networks, and are now evolving to FULL Integrated Transport Systems. 2.In Brazil and Chile cities started with Integrated Transport Systems, then built BRT to optimize high demand corridors evolving to FULL Integrated Transport Systems

10 MODES# Cities Corridors Length (km) Pax - day BRT in operation207997,664,192 BRT in implementation and expansion134565,427,266 ITS w/ BRT426511,170,000 Only ITS (++ Brazilians/privates)16 7,782,137 ITS w/ BRT in implementation511210,600,000 TOTAL581,63242,643,595 Metros/Rails in operation2694416,099,492 Metros/Rails in implementation51061,788,832 TOTAL31105017,888,324 With BRT Without BRT Integrated Not Integrated FULL ITS ITS and BRTs in the Latin America Agenda

11 AgencyCountryCityAmbitCorridors System Type URBSBrazilCuritibaMetropolitan6 FULL ITS CMTCBrazilGoiâniaMetropolitan1 SPTransBrazilSão PauloCity10 BHTransBrazilBelo HorizonteCity3 ITS TransantiagoChileSantiagoCity6 MetrobusQEcuadorQuitoMetropolitan4 BRT / on integration process SIT-OptibúsMexicoLeónCity8 TransmilenioColombiaBogotáPartial9 MetroCaliColombiaCaliPartial5 MetrovíaEcuadorGuayaquilPartial2 MetrobúsMexicoMéxico CityPartial4 TransmetroColombiaBarranquillaPartial2 Macrobús/SiteurMexicoGuadalajaraPartial1 MegabúsColombiaPereiraPartial1 BRT MetrolíneaColombiaBucaramangaPartial1 ProtransportePeruLimaPartial1 Type of Systems managed by SIBRT Agencies Source: SIBRT Data Sheets (www.sibrtonline.org/fichas-tecnicas)www.sibrtonline.org/fichas-tecnicas

12 Public Policy Vision of a Mobility which structures a Sustainable City Political Will, Leadership and Alliances Laws and Regulations focused on City and Mobility Financing to ensure Quality of Service Modern corporatization of the bus service: public and private cooperation, and strong technical and organizational development The Modernization Challenges Development of human capital and technical capabilities

13 In the next 10-15 years, 242 Latin American Cities with more than 250 thousands inhabitants (around 370 millions total), will demand: US$ 27 billion in public investment in infrastructure, in order to implement 5,400 kilometers of BRT additional corridors. US$ 70 billion in private investment for the transit fleet renewal. Closing the Investment Gap

14 Intelligence: Center of Excellence, Academy, Consulting, NGOs Industry Suppliers: Vehicles and Technologies Operators: Companies and Associations (NTU, AMTM…) Banks: Private, Multilateral and National Development MEDIA National and Sub- national governments USERS Modernization Ecosystem

15 The Union of Latin American Transit Agencies

16 The Latin American Association of Integrated Systems and BRT – SIBRT Works for the development and improvement of the quality of urban transport in the region

17 METROS (15 NOVA, 15 COMET)BUSES (11 BUSES COMPANIES) Supported by the Railway Technology Strategy Centre of the Imperial College of London Lessons from other Benchmarking Associations

18 123 Benchmarking group belongs to its members Benchmarking requires a long term commitment The group works under a strict confidentiality agreement Results depend upon the attitude of each agency – TOP LEVEL ENGAGEMENT Delivers practical results Focus on implementable results Allows for industry wide thinking It’s not only theory Provides perspectives that add value Facilitates the constant information exchange between members Characteristics of a good BENCHMARKING… Principles for a BENCHMARKING Association

19 Bogota, Colombia – November 2009 11 agency representatives agree to meet in Curitiba and form the Association 5 countries engaged: MexicoBrazilEcuadorChileColombia Creating the Association

20 Curitiba, Brazil – April 2010 14 public agencies constitute the Association 5 countries engaged: MexicoBrazil Ecuador ChileColombia The Association Constitution

21 Today: 19 Public Agencies from 8 Countries

22 Estructura SIBRT Governance Bodies GENERAL ASSEMBLY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE GENERAL SECRETARIAT The Association Highest Authority Composed by Full Associates with voice and vote Observers and Honorary Associates with voice Annual Reunion Elected by General Assembly for nonrenewable 2 years Composed by 1 President and 4 sub-regional Vice- Presidents Gets together between General Assemblies The Association Governance Permanent Body Responsible for administration and technical work Elected by General Assembly for renewable 4 year period Reports to the Executive Committee and General Assembly Organizational Structure

23 GENERAL ASSEMBLY: Types of Associates Organizational Structure Full Associates Public agencies that manage ITS and/or BRT in operation. Voice and vote right. Observers Public agencies that manage ITS and BRT in implementation with funding approved. Voice right. Honorary Individuals nominated by the General Assembly in recognition of his/her merits. Has the right of voice. Jaime Lerner is the SIBRT Honorary President

24 VICE- PRESIDENCY Peru, Bolivia, Chile and Paraguay: PROTRANSPORTE Lima VICE- PRESIDENCY Brasil, Uruguay and Argentina: BHTRANS Belo Horizonte VICE- PRESIDENCY Colombia, Venezuela and Ecuador: METROCALI Cali VICE- PRESIDENCY Mexico, Central America and Caribbean: METROBUS Mexico DF PRESIDENCY URBS Curitiba EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Vice-presidents for Sub regions Organizational Structure

25 GENERAL SECRETARY Luis Gutiérrez OPERATORS & SUPPLIERS RELATIONS TREASURY & OPERATION MANAGEMENT Larissa Da Silva COMMERCIAL MANAGEMENT Martha Gutiérrez EXTERNAL AUDIT Alexandra Álvarez Technical Areas GENERAL SECRETARIAT: Organization Chart Organizational Structure PUBLIC POLICY & FUNDING COMUNICATION & BRANDING Fagner Glinski BENCHMARKING & INNOVATION André Jacobsen

26 It conceived and financially supported SIBRT during the first years Responsible for SIBRT administration and technical work in the 4 areas of action It benefits SIBRT with the support from its International Network and the cooperation developed between EMBARQ and the Center of Excellence BRT ALC/VREF General Secretariat is in charge of:

27 Principles of the Financial Management − By statutory agreement SIBRT is self-financed − Outsourced management with high technical quality − Transparent management and accountability − External audit with international standards Funding Sources -Annual fee for membership From Full Associates: US$ 10,000 From Observers: US$ 5,000 -Donation From Strategic Allies: annual contribution (flexible use) For Special Projects, such as events, publications and campaigns: depending on the input scheme Funding

28 Areas of Action

29 Gather the Latin America public transport manager bodies Encourage and Support the development of new BRT and ITS Promote multi-modal integrated solutions for urban mobility to improve the quality of life, health and competitiveness of cities 1. Benchmarking & Innovation 2.Communication and Branding 3. Public Policies and Financing 4. Operators and Suppliers Relation OBJECTIVES:AREAS: SIBRT Objectives and Areas of Action

30 Identify and disseminate best practices Share experiences, lessons and strategic information for decision making Establish and improve quality standards continuously and cumulatively Generate information to support dialogue with governments, regulators and other stakeholders Contribute to the technical capacity building in the agencies. Objectives Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

31 Quality of Service and User Satisfaction Road Safety for urban buses Financing of Integrated Transport Systems Technical Datasheets Benchmarking Indicators System Conferences and Workshops Terms of Reference studies contracting Studies + Guides of best practices In cooperation with: Current Road Map: Center of Excellence Main Topics Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

32 Basic Information 55+ data from each associated system, with complementary information and links. Photos 800+ photos with descriptions, showing the characteristics of each system. Maps Maps of corridors and routes of each system. SIBRT Datasheets Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

33 Introduce the Performance Indicators and Complementary Information monitored to Identify Best Practices and the aspects that we can be improved comparing to other agencies. Benchmarking Indicators System Performance Indicators Complementary Information * The indicators are divided by topics and are monitored online by the associates, respecting the confidentiality agreement. Future Performance Example of Improved Performance Performance + Cost / Other attribute + Current Performance Outliers SIBRT Benchmarking Indicators Systems Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

34 SIBRT Library in Google Drive Benchmarking and Communication Documents (referrals, consults, meetings proceedings and documents from agencies) exclusive to the associates. Webinars (Online Conferences) SIBRT organized more than 10 online conferences over the last few months, about benchmarking and communication topics, facilitating collaboration between the agencies. Online documents edition Discussion group through e-mail Maps and Photos library SIBRT Library and Collaboration Tools Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

35 More than 150 people and 14 Public Agencies. More than 15 presentations focused on Best Practices in management, integration and expansion of each system Statement by the Agencies for the PACT ON ROAD SAFETY to work to reduce accidents, inspired by the WHO Decade of Action on Road Safety. I Congress on Best Practices – Guayaquil 2011 Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

36 More than 350 urban transport specialists and private operators from 15 Latin America countries and worldwide. 21 sponsors from different branches of the transport industry. 14 presentations focused on Best Practices in: (i) Quality of Service and User Satisfaction, (ii) Road Safety, (iii) Financing of ITS, and (iv) public policies. 4 commercial and technical sessions. II SIBRT Conference on Best Practices – León 2012 Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

37 Victims: pedestrians Topics discussed: Lack of institutional integration, policies and regulations to reduce accidents. Best Practices: specialized teams on accidents research, information systems, building of multidisciplinary teams, EMBARQ guidelines. Opportunities: cooperation between SIBRT agencies to raise awareness among governments and share best practices. Conclusions will go into ToR for the SIBRT Road Safety Study. Gathered 28 participants from 7 Brazilian cities I SIBRT Workshop on Road Safety – Sao Paulo 2012 Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation

38 Topics: (i) User Satisfaction, (ii) Tools and Indicators, (iii) Contractual Mechanisms Participants: 15 public agencies, plus a number of private operators and technology suppliers Group dynamic that identified key issues: Work and marketing focused on clients Simple tools and indicators Contracts with quality Indicators Solid information for policy and financing with governments. Workshop conclusions will go into ToR for the SIBRT Road Safety Study. SIBRT workshop on Quality of Service and User Satisfaction - Santiago 2012 Area 1: Benchmarking and Innovation Gathered 40 participants from 12 Latin America cities

39 Develop systematic campaigns to disseminate the advantages of ITS and BRT Sensitize the media and decision makers Manage the SIBRT public image Objectives Area 2: Communication and Branding

40 www.sibrtonline.orgwww.congresosibrt.com +30,000 visits +100 countries+500 cities Area 2: Communication and Branding Websites

41 Distribution to more than 6,000 contacts from the industry, governments, academy, media and experts involved in urban public transportation. Area 2: Communication and Branding SIBRT Newsletter

42 Share experiences on communication best practices Align campaigns to disseminate information about the systems development Update associates about the activities developed by SIBRT Online meetings with the communication managers from the 19 associated agencies in order to: Area 2: Communication and Branding Communication Webinars

43 EVENTS OF PUBLIC POLICY DISCUSSION WITH DECISION MAKERS November 2012 * SIBRT Executive Committee * Colombian Mayors Meeting * Public Conference * Climate Change Summit * SIBRT on Sustainable Transport Policy April 2013 * SIBRT General Assembly * Congress of Best Practices * Latin American Mayors Meeting * Commercial Fair. BOGOTÁ CALI LIMA Promote the inclusion of Public Policies in favor of ITS and BRT development. Develop institutional alliances with commercial and financial groups. Negotiate financing conditions that can facilitate the implementation of ITS and BRT. Objectives Area 3: Public Policy and Financing

44 Standardization of vehicles, equipment, technologies and operations. Economies of scale to reduce costs. Creation of the Strategic Allies Committee with plural and equitable participation of the industry suppliers. Objectives Area 4: Operators and Suppliers Relation

45 Call the private initiative with innovative vocation and social responsibility to be part of the urban transit modernization. Engage private partners that have affinity with the SIBRT purpose and mission. Provide an active space for cooperation between agencies, operators and suppliers. Strategic Allies Committee – strategy: Area 4: Operators and Suppliers Relation

46 MODERNIZATION Strategic Allies Committee Strategically plan the strengthening of the Latin America urban transit. Increase the value chain, management and financial sustainability of the Systems and Allies Reduce the production costs for suppliers, enabling a strong and solid market growth. Strategic Allies Committee – vision: Area 4: Operators and Suppliers Relation

47 2 – Special Projects to Finance: Case Studies and Publications SIBRT 2012 Panorama Studies and Best Practices Guides Conferences and Events Best Practices Congresses Commercial Fairs Workshops 1 – Annual contribution based on company’s turnover Schemes for Allies Engagement Area 4: Operators and Suppliers Relation

48 Academy Ally: Industry Allies: Center of Excellence First Strategic Allies Area 4: Operators and Suppliers Relation

49 Be the mastermind planner and facilitator of the Latin American transit modernization Be a leader and promoter of capacity building of the Integrated Transport Systems and BRT Be a pioneer in building of performance and impact indicators for ITS and BRT, towards a SIBRT Quality Certification Conclusion: Role of SIBRT in the Modernization Process

50

51 Luis Ricardo Gutiérrez Latin America Strategic Director – EMBARQ General Secretary - SIBRT THANK YOU! HIGH QUALITY URBAN PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION FOR ALL Ahmedabad, India - Sep 2012 www.embarq.org www.sibrtonline.org


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