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When the Sydney Harbour Bridge opened in 1932, cyclists were allowed to ride on the main deck of the Bridge.  As motor vehicle traffic increased, cyclists were relegated to riding on the western side of the bridge on a cycleway.

However, since forcing the bikes onto the cycleway in 1962, riders have had to battle up the stairs on the Northern End of the bridge. Currently over 2,000 cyclists use the Sydney Harbour Bridge each day and are forced to dismount and walk their bike up those 55 stairs.

The situation is even more precarious on wet days when the stairs can be slippery and put cyclists at further risk of injury. Unfortunately for many cyclists who are trying to take advantage of the incredible health and wellness benefits derived from cycling, this obstacle can be very cumbersome, particularly for cyclists at more elderly stages of life as well as families and children.  It is a complete barrier for some.

Over 10km of pop-up bike lanes have been delivered around Sydney’s CBD in a partnership between Transport for NSW and
Bicycle NSW has advocated for ramp access to the Northern end of the Sydney Harbour Bridge to improve access for
28.3.2018 Following news that the proposed construction of a ramp at the northern end of the Sydney Harbour Bridge has
22.3.2018 Yet again, the proposed ramp at the northern end of Sydney Harbour Bridge – meant to ease the burden
Nov 23, 2017 Two thousand cyclists pedal over the Sydney Harbour Bridge cycleway daily, making it the busiest metropolitan cycle
Sep 20, 2017 Bicycle NSW welcomes the news that the Sydney Harbour Bridge design consultation will soon be open for