2011 PROGRESS REPORTG R E E N WO R K SP H I L A D E L P H I A2009201020112012201320142015

Kaitlin PriviteraMETHODOLOGY. With the 2011 annual report, we are sharing progress made since welast reported in May of 2010. Greenworks is made up of five goal areas, fifteen measurabletargets, and 151 initiatives. The table below is a snapshot of progress to date, and reflects thenumber of initiatives that are complete, underway, or under consideration for the future. Formore detail on each initiative, refer to the table beginning on page 12.[LEFT]Mayor Michael Nutter opens a new farmers market in Norris Square.YEAR TWOTARGETPROGRESSTARGET 1 Lower City Government Energy Consumption by 30 PercentTARGET 2 Reduce Citywide Building Energy Consumption by 10 PercentTARGET 3 Retrofit 15 Percent of Housing Stock with Insulation, Air Sealing, and Cool RoofsTARGET 4 Purchase and Generate 20 Percent of Electricity Used in Philadelphia from Alternative Energy SourcesTARGET 5 Reduce Greenhouse Gas Emissions by 20 PercentTARGET 6 Improve Air Quality toward Attainment of Federal StandardsTARGET 7 Divert 70 Percent of Solid Waste from LandfillTARGET 8 Manage Stormwater to Meet Federal StandardsTARGET 9 Provide Park and Recreation Resources within 10 Minutes of 75 Percent of ResidentsTARGET 10 Bring Local Food within 10 Minutes of 75 Percent of ResidentsTARGET 11 Increase Tree Coverage toward 30 Percent in All Neighborhoods by 2025TARGET 12 Reduce Vehicle Miles Traveled by 10 PercentTARGET 13 Increase the State of Good Repair in Resilient InfrastructureTARGET 14 Double the Number of Low- and High-Skill Green JobsTARGET 15 Philadelphia is the Greenest City in AmericaTOTALS26 Complete Initiatives109 Initiatives in Progress16 FutureInitiatives

Dear Friends,We’re very proud to share with you the 2011 Greenworks ProgressReport. We couldn’t have achieved these impressive outcomeswithout committed partnerships among Philadelphia’s residents,businesses, and organizations, and we thank you for all of your hardwork. This report details shared progress toward shared goals.Since we launched Greenworks in 2009, we’ve been working hardto become the greenest city in America. We’ve quickly and aggressively adopted policies and created programs, and as a result workon 135 of the 151 Greenworks initiatives is either in progress orcomplete.This is an exciting time for our city. Philadelphia’s commitment tosustainability has put us on the map, and other cities are looking atthe example we’re setting. Our successes are attracting not onlyinterest but investments. People and businesses want to be a partof Philadelphia’s future.For the first time in more than 60 years our population is growing,and to keep attracting people to our city we’ll continue providingmore economic opportunities and capitalizing on the quality of lifeour dense urban infrastructure offers. Places like Philadelphia thatprovide clean air and water, open space, energy efficient buildings,and a skilled workforce will be the cities of the future.The Greater Philadelphia Innovation Cluster (GPIC), an interdisciplinary group working to improve energy efficiency of new and existing buildings, also chose to locate at the Navy Yard. GPIC receiveda 129 million federal grant to serve as the U.S. Department ofEnergy’s national energy efficiency hub, and the group is puttingPhiladelphia at the center of the country’s clean energy economy.Beyond the Navy Yard, we’re planning our long-term, city-widegrowth and development with sustainable values at the core. As weupdate the City’s zoning code and comprehensive plan, we’re making sure they support green practices including renewable energyproduction, transit-oriented development, and adaptive reuse ofexisting infrastructure. And we’re leading the way nationally bymanaging our stormwater with green infrastructure that also cleansthe air and provides recreational and economic opportunities.Next year will mark the mid-way point in the Greenworks timeline.We’re proud of what we have accomplished so far, but there’s muchmore work to do. We look forward to continued progress andcollaboration.Many, many thanks to each and every one who has contributed.Sincerely,The Navy Yard, a decommissioned naval base on the DelawareRiver Waterfront, is becoming a dynamic clean technology hub,attracting investment and jobs from around the world. The MarkGroup, a successful weatherization company from the U.K., locatedits U.S. headquarters there. They started out with nine employees,in six months have grown to over 40, and plan to continue expanding. PaceControls, a manufacturer of energy-saving equipment,recently relocated to the Navy Yard to design and build its nextgeneration product line.Michael A. NutterMAYORKatherine GajewskiDIRECTOR OF SUSTAINABILITYPHILADELPHIA201520 12201520302 35COMPREHENSIVEPLAN20351

E N E R G YGOAL: PHILADELPHIA REDUCES ITS VULNERABILITY TO RISING ENERGY PRICESTARGET 1TARGET 2LOWER CITY GOVERNMENT ENERGYCONSUMPTION BY 30 PERCENTREDUCE CITYWIDE BUILDING ENERGYCONSUMPTION BY 10 PERCENTThe City Leads by Example with Its Energy Efficiency WorkCity Leverages Funds to Expand Private Retrofit MarketWith funding from the U.S. Department of Energy’s EnergyEfficiency and Conservation Block Grant, the City is converting55,000 yellow and green incandescent traffic signals to energyefficient LEDs. The City’s red traffic signals were converted toLEDs when the technology became available in the 1990s.Streets Department technicians will also replace the 30,000 redsignals that have now reached the end of their useful life. Thesehigh-efficiency bulbs will save the City approximately one million dollars a year in electricity costs. The City will be additionally rewarded for its energy efficiency efforts with a rebate payment from the PECO Smart Ideas program.Buildings account for more than half of citywide energy use andare the leading source of greenhouse gas emissions inPhiladelphia. Our buildings represent enormous opportunity tosave energy and money through retrofits, but the complexity ofthese projects can present a hurdle to many.The City is also striving to reduce energy use at municipal facilities. The Streets Department is building the City’s first projectdesigned to LEED standards, which is scheduled to be completed in 2011, and the City has six additional LEED projectsplanned. In 2010 the City won a grant from the State for over 400,000 to help renovate six recreation centers with modernlighting and controls. These updates will save the City over 100,000 annually in electricity costs and serve as models forreplication across the recreation system.Another tool the City offered in 2010 with the support ofRecovery funds is the Greenworks Rebate Fund, which assistssmall businesses across Philadelphia with energy retrofits byrefunding up to 50% of the cost for qualifying projects.Restaurants upgraded refrigeration equipment, retail shops purchased high-efficiency LED lighting, and office buildingsreplaced inefficient HVAC equipment. Projects completed todate have an average energy savings of 52% and together reducecarbon emissions by over 60 tons annually.Barry Halkin PhotographyTo support additional energy reducing projects, the Mayor’sOffice of Sustainability (MOS) established an Energy EfficiencyFund (EEF) to help departments implement high payback energy efficiency projects. Applications chosen for funding includelighting renovations and HVAC improvements, and all the projects will exemplify how the City can invest in its assets and savemoney. MOS will monitor energy and cost savings at projectsites using its energy management database. Another round ofEEF applications is planned for summer 2011. Finally, the Citywill complete an Investment Grade Audit of four large downtown buildings to prioritize energy conservation measures.To meet the needs of business and home owners, in 2010 theCity of Philadelphia and its partners in the MetropolitanCaucus launched EnergyWorks, a comprehensive retrofit program designed to accelerate the growth of a robust private retrofit market in the five-county region. By providing technicalexpertise, below market-rate financing, and quality assurance allunder one roof, EnergyWorks makes energy retrofits affordableand easy to navigate. To date the program has provided information and education on retrofits to over 15,000 homeowners,audited and/or retrofitted over 400 homes, and approved over 6 million in commercial retrofit loans for projects ranging fromnew hotels to historic office buildings.[LEFT TO RIGHT] Kensington CAPA School, opened in fall 2010, is the first LEED Platinum public high school in the country; The Streets Department is outand about installing 55,000 new LED traffic signals.2

The 250 kilowatt solar array at the Philadelphia Water Deparment’s Southeast Water Pollution Control Plant produces enough energy to power 28homes for one year.TARGET 3TARGET 4RETROFIT 15 PERCENT OF HOUSING STOCK WITHINSULATION, AIR SEALING, AND COOL ROOFSRecovery Funding and Local Utilities SupportWeatherizationPURCHASE AND GENERATE 20 PERCENT OFELECTRICITY USED IN PHILADELPHIA FROMALTERNATIVE ENERGY SOURCESPhiladelphia Builds Solar PV ProjectsLong standing energy efficiency programs have benefitted froman infusion of additional funds through the American Recoveryand Reinvestment Act. Over the past two years, thousands ofPhiladelphia homeowners have received energy retrofit assistance. Since the beginning of 2010, the Energy CoordinatingAgency (ECA) and the Philadelphia Housing DevelopmentCorporation have completed over 2,300 retrofits through theWeatherization Assistance Program (WAP).To meet program demand, ECA, which has provided energyauditing and retrofit services in Philadelphia for the past twodecades, doubled in size. Since early 2010, the Green JobsTraining Center at ECA has prepared hundreds of workers tomeet the demand for weatherization work in the region.Philadelphia’s electric and gas utilities are also playing an important role in improving home energy efficiency across the city. In2011, PGW announced EnergySense, a five-year 60 millionprogram that offers energy audits, rebates, and incentives to allof its customers. EnergySense’s Enhanced Low Income RetrofitProgram expands an existing program to reach 2,000 homeseach year and provide an average of 20% energy savings.PECO, which launched Smart Ideas last year, also providesincentives, rebates, and energy saving tips to all Philadelphia residents. The residential program focuses on home electricity usereduction and provides rebates for the purchase of Energy Starappliances, discounts on Energy Star light bulbs, and bill creditsfor customers who enroll in their air conditioning PECO SmartIdeas A/C Saver program.With assistance from an Energy Efficiency and ConservationBlock Grant from the U.S. Department of Energy, thePhiladelphia Water Department (PWD), and the Solar AmericaCities Program, the City installed its first solar project, a 250 kWarray at PWD’s Southeast Water Pollution Control Plant inspring 2011. Planning for a second large solar installation onCity-owned land is already underway.The City eased solar installation for business and home ownersby restructuring the permitting fees, streamlining the permitprocess for smaller scale projects, and providing education aboutsolar power. Since the beginning of 2009, over 1,325 kW ofsolar capacity has been installed throughout Philadelphia. Totake a virtual solar tour of these installations, visit the Mayor’sOffice of Sustainability website.Increasingly Philadelphia institutions are integrating renewablesources into their energy portfolios. Local professional sportsteams such as the Phillies and Eagles and educational institutions including the University of Pennsylvania and DrexelUniversity have instituted aggressive renewable energy certificate (REC) purchasing programs. A REC represents theenvironmental and social benefits of renewable electricitygeneration, and can be sold separately from renewably generated electricity. RECs allow organizations in Philadelphia tosupport clean energy production even when electricity from arenewable generation project cannot be distributed directly totheir facilities.Weatherization Assistance Program Houses Retrofitted since 20091200 HOUSES1000800600400Energy Coordinating AgencyPhiladelphia Housing Development car1120M3

E N V I R O N M E N TGOAL: PHILADELPHIA REDUCES ITS ENVIRONMENTAL FOOTPRINTTARGET 5TARGET 6REDUCE GREENHOUSE GAS EMISSIONS BY20 PERCENTIMPROVE AIR QUALITY TOWARD ATTAINMENT OFFEDERAL STANDARDSIntegrated Municipal Government, Philadelphia County,and Regional Inventories UnderwayStriving to Reduce Air Pollution from VehiclesWhile Philadelphia’s greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions per capita are less than half the national average, Greenworks neverthelesssets a goal to reduce emissions by 20% over 1990 levels by 2015.Many of the Greenworks targets and initiatives contribute towardreductions in GHG emissions, either directly or indirectly. Toeffectively monitor resulting emissions reductions, the Mayor’sOffice of Sustainability is collaborating with the PhiladelphiaDepartment of Public Health’s Air Management Services, theCity Planning Commission, and the Delaware Valley RegionalPlanning Commission (DVRPC) to form a greenhouse gasemissions working group.In fall 2011, the working group will publish updated inventoriesfor Philadelphia municipal government, all of PhiladelphiaCounty, and the nine county region served by DVRPC. In theprocess of developing these new inventories, the working groupwill establish a common baseline year of 2010 as well as a sharedmethodology for each inventory, an important step in makingthe process replicable and the data comparable. The team iscoordinating the effort with PECO, PGW, and SEPTA to ensuredata accuracy and availability.In spring 2011, Philadelphia showed its leadership on GHGmitigation by participating in the first ever Carbon DisclosureProject for cities. Philadelphia joined cities across the world indisclosing GHG emissions data and climate change adaptationstrategies as a first step toward developing global best practices.The Department of Health’s Air Management Services (AMS)division measures and reports on Philadelphia’s air quality andpromotes cleaner air in the city. Following the 2009 launch ofthe Idle Free Philly campaign, AMS investigated almost four hundred idling complaints in 2010, issuing violations to offenders ofthe City’s anti-idling ordinance. AMS also continued to coordinate with the Office of Fleet Management to retrofit the City’sdiesel vehicle fleet with cleaner burning engines, performingover 1,800 retrofits since 2009.In another effort to reduce air pollution from vehicles, theMayor’s Office of Sustainability (MOS) won a 140,000 grantfrom the Pennsylvania Department of EnvironmentalProtection to install 20 electric vehicle charging stations.Eighteen of the chargers, which the City will install in surfacelots and garages, will serve PhillyCarShare electric vehicles,available for any of PhillyCarShare’s 12,000 plus members todrive. The remaining two chargers will be open to the public foruse by electric vehicle owners.To further prepare for the arrival of second generation electricvehicles, MOS also received a grant from the UrbanSustainability Directors Network to fund the Northeast RegionalElectric Vehicle Partnership (NREV), a collaboration with NewYork City and Boston, Massachusetts. Along with partner cities,MOS examined the permitting process for home electric vehiclecharger installations and educated parking garage owners aboutelectric vehicle infrastructure. The NREV partners have alsodrafted content for a website that will launch in 2011 to educateresidents of the Northeast region about electric vehicles.City of Philadelphia Community GHGBreakdown by SourceCity of Philadelphia CommunityGHG Breakdown by ,709,59724.5%Industry & 352.3%Source: City of Philadelphia GHG Inventory, 2007.Light Fuel Oil1,030,6566.8%*eCO2 means tons of carbon dioxide equivalentNatural Gas3,840,58425.4%Paper Products85,0710.6%All Other Waste127,9790.8%Food WasteFuel WoodGasolineHeavy Fuel Oil40.1%5,924,422ElectricityThe Philadelphia International Airportinstalled electrical charging stations in2010, and airlines are replacing their olddiesel and gasoline engine equipmentwith clean electric vehicles.eCO2TOTAL15,126,537

[LEFT]Big Belly trash and recycling receptacles got a makeover from Mural Arts. [RIGHT] Recycling bins line Belgrade Street in Fishtown.TARGET 7PROFILEDIVERT 70 PERCENT OF SOLID WASTE FROMLANDFILLRecycle BankRecycling Continues to Expand in Philadelphia2010 was an impressive year for Philadelphia’s recycling program, which has been recognized as a national model. Afteryears of steady growth in the city’s recycling rate, the StreetsDepartment again recorded record rates of diversion in neighborhoods across the city. In the first quarter of 2011, the curbside diversion rate was just over 20%, four times higher than the2006 rate. Some sections of the city achieved diversion ratesover 30%, and many neighborhoods have seen double-digitincreases in recycling in the past year.By switching to curbside collection of all plastics numbered 1through 7 in August 2010, the Streets Department took theguesswork out of recycling in Philadelphia, which boasts thelargest single stream collection program on the East Coast.Philadelphia Recycling Rewards also provides many residentswith an extra incentive to make sure they recycle as much as possible. The increase in recycling didn’t happen on its own though,and thanks are due to block captains, neighborhood groups, andevery Philadelphian who puts their bin out each week.Now you don’t have to be at home to recycle in Philadelphia.Many of the Big Belly rubbish bins lining the streets inPhiladelphia also include a recycling kiosk, which makes publicrecycling easier along many commercial corridors. Last year, theStreets Department collected over 189 tons of public recycling.Recycle Bank employees celebrated Earth Day 2011 by hittingthe streets bright and early to post sign-up forms on residents’recycling bins and front doors.Recycle Bank, which was founded in Philadelphiain 2004, partnered with the Streets Departmentlast year to launch Philadelphia RecyclingPhiladelphia Curbside Recycling Diversion RateRewards. The program has been a huge success18.9%with15.7%128,000 householdsenrolled asof April 2011. Residents who enroll in the program receive a tracking sticker for their recyclingbin and earn Recycling Rewards points based on11.3%the amount of recycling collected in their neighborhood each week. Points can be redeemed6.5%7.4%5.4%at local and national merchants or donated tocharitable causes.5200620072008200920102011

E Q U I T YGOAL: PHILADELPHIA DELIVERS MORE EQUITABLE ACCESS TO HEALTHY NEIGHBORHOODSTARGET 8MANAGE STORMWATER TO MEET FEDERALSTANDARDSPhiladelphia Manages Stormwater with GreenInfrastructureThe Green City, Clean Waters plan, which was released by thePhiladelphia Water Department in 2009, seeks to invest 2 billion in the City’s infrastructure over the next 25 years to protectand enhance our watersheds. The plan proposes to managestormwater with innovative green infrastructure, maximizingeconomic, social, and environmental benefits to Philadelphiaand creating a green legacy for future generations.The Philadelphia Water Department, in partnership with theSchool District of Philadelphia, installed green infrastructure atthe Kensington Creative and Performing Arts School (CAPA).Kensington CAPA boasts a porous pavement parking area,underground detention and infiltration facilities, rain gardens,green roofs covering 50% of the roof area, and rainwatercisterns for reuse. In addition to managing its stormwater progressively, CAPA has other sustainable features including geothermal heating and cooling and maximized daylighting. Theschool received LEED Platinum certification from the U.S.Green Building Council.TARGET 9PROVIDE PARK AND RECREATION RESOURCESWITHIN 10 MINUTES OF 75 PERCENT OFRESIDENTSGreen2015 Sets Priorities for First 500 AcresSince 2008, the City and our partners have committed to creating approximately 100 new acres of public green space. Themany exciting park projects underway include Penn Park, a 24acre parcel owned by the University of Pennsylvania on theSchuylkill River banks that will manage stormwater and providerecreation amenities in West Philadelphia. The City also established the first two new neighborhood parks in over a decade,Hawthorne Park at 12th and Catherine Streets and Julian AbelePark at 22nd and Carpenter Streets. The City has selectedanother 105 acres of park sites, and is working to secure fundingfor those projects.In December 2010, Philadelphia Parks & Recreation (PPR), inpartnership with PennPraxis, released Green2015: An Action Planfor the First 500 Acres. To create the plan, PPR considered inputfrom many sources including residents, stakeholders, government officials, and nonprofit and civic leaders. Green2015 establishes park site selection criteria to consider including seven primary indicators and twenty secondary indicators. Importantconsiderations include ease of access, population density served,ownership, current use, acreage, stormwater management, andconnection to long-term City goals. Sites that meet the most criteria will best fulfill the goals of Green2015 and provide the mostbenefit to Philadelphians.As a first step toward implementing Green2015, PPR and thePhiladelphia Water Department are working with the SchoolDistrict of Philadelphia as they draft their facilities master planto include greening school yards, which will create public greenspace and help manage neighborhood stormwater. A nationalnonprofit, the Trust for Public Lands, is creating its firstPhiladelphia office to aid the three local organizations in raisingexternal funds for the projects.Turn to Page 20 to view an open space map.[RIGHT] Localand regional food sold at one ofPhiladelphia’s 39 farmers markets.[LEFT] MayorNutter and Deputy Mayor for Transportation and UtilitiesRina Cutler test out porous pavement with water balloons on PercyStreet in South Philadelphia.6

Steve BelfiglioThe University of Pennsylvania partnered with the Philadelphia Parks & Recreation on Creating Canopy at Penn, distributing 300 free trees to faculty,staff, and neighbors.TARGET 10TARGET 11BRING LOCAL FOOD WITHIN 10 MINUTES OF 75PERCENT OF RESIDENTSINCREASE TREE COVERAGE TOWARD 30 PERCENTIN ALL NEIGHBORHOODS BY 2025City Improves Retail Access and Local ProductionTree Canopy Study and Regional Campaign Spur TreePlantingThe Philadelphia Department of Public Health received a 15million grant from the U.S. Department of Health and HumanServices to establish Get Healthy Philly. One focus of the programis preventing obesity by increasing access to healthy, affordablefoods. Get Health Philly, in partnership with The Food Trust,opened four farmers markets in underserved neighborhoodsduring the 2010 season and plans to open an additional six in2011. Through Philly Food Bucks, SNAP beneficiaries get 2 offree produce for every 5 of food stamp benefits spent at over 20participating farmers markets. This initiative increased foodstamp redemption at markets by over 120%.Get Health Philly has recruited over 500 corner stores into theHealthy Corner Store Initiative. Three hundred fifty of the participating stores have added at least two new healthy products,and 16 stores received new shelving and refrigeration for produce and other perishables. Get Healthy Philly is recruiting operators for 20 pilot healthy carts, mobile carts that sell fruits andvegetables in low-income Philadelphia communities withlittle-to-no access to this type of produce. The carts will receivefree small business training, licensing fee waivers, marketingassistance, and Electronic Benefits Transfer machines.In addition to supporting the creation of retail access to freshfood, the City is also supporting local production. In 2011, theDepartment of Public Property began leasing previously vacantland at 27th and Master Streets in Brewerytown to MarathonFarm. The farm sells organic produce to neighbors at an affordable farm stand, supplies ingredients to Marathon Restaurants,and educates residents about gardening. City agencies areexploring opportunities to further support urban agriculture onCity-owned properties. The Philadelphia Food Policy AdvisoryCouncil, appointed by Mayor Nutter in 2011, will advise theCity more broadly on how to be a productive partner in theregional food system.In December 2010, Philadelphia Parks & Recreation (PPR)released A Report on the City of Philadelphia’s Existing and Possible TreeCanopy, completed by the University of Vermont SpatialAnalysis Laboratory. The analysis, based on high-resolution aerial imagery and radar data, concludes that Philadelphia boasts16,884 acres, 20 percent of all land in the city, covered by treecanopy. The study also examined where in Philadelphia plantingtrees is most feasible, finding that the majority of land suited totree planting is in privately owned residential yards.To incentivize planting in private yards, PPR is partneringwith large employers. In 2010 PPR offered tree planting andmaintenance training to Philadelphia-based employees ofIndependence Blue Cross, University of Pennsylvania, andDrexel University. After attending training sessions, employeeswere eligible for a free tree to plant in their yard.Since 2008, nearly 40,000 trees have been planted inPhiladelphia. The public sector planted approximately half, andnonprofit partners, institutions, and developers planted theremainder. In addition, the Pennsylvania Horticultural Societylaunched Plant One Million, an ambitious multi-state tree-planting campaign, encompassing 13 counties in southeasternPennsylvania and parts of New Jersey and Delaware.Turn to Page 21 to view a tree coverage map.On April 16 and 17, more than 40 community groups participated in acitywide tree planting event. Over the two days, Philadelphians planted1,000 trees. Youth working with the Tookany/Tacony-FrankfordWatershed Partnership are pictured above.7

E C O N O M YGOAL: PHILADELPHIA CREATES A COMPETITIVE ADVANTAGE FROM SUSTAINABILITYPROFILESEP-TAINABLEIn January 2010, the SEPTA board an. SEP-TAINABLE: The Route to RegionalSustainability outlines12 goals to reinvigo-rate SEPTA’s role as an economic, social, andenvironmental sustainability solution for theregion. Through its goals and initiatives, the planconsiders SEPTA as an employer, a consumer, aproducer, and most importantly, a public service.SEPTA plans to meet the goals in SEP-TAINABLEby 2015.E N V I R O N M E N TA LSOCIALPhiladelphia Tops Large Cities in Bicycle CommutingStrategic investments in diverse transportation infrastructuremake Philadelphia easy to navigate on foot, public transportation, or by bike. Philadelphia has the highest percentage of bicycle commuters of any large city in the country, twice the rate ofsecond place Chicago. With a growing network of bicycle lanesacross the city, bike commuting has grown by 150% in the lastdecade according to the Bicycle Coalition of GreaterPhiladelphia. In Center City over 5% of residents bike to work,putting the 2,000 new bike racks installed over the past threeyears to regular use.Building on the success of the east-west corridor on Spruce andPine Streets, the Streets Department will pilot north-south bikelanes on 10th and 13th streets in the summer of 2011. TheStreets Department, partnering with the PhiladelphiaDepartment of Public Health and the Philadelphia PoliceDepartment, also launched the Give Respect, Get Respect publicawareness campaign for motorists, cyclists, and pedestrians inApril 2011. The campaign is focused on making the streets saferfor residents who walk, bike, or drive in Philadelphia by educating everyone about the rules of the road.2015 TARGETImprove greenhouse gas(GHG) and criteria air pollutantemissions performance5% annual improvement2.Improve water use andpollutant dischargeperformance10% improvement by20153.Improve energy intensityperformance10% improvement by20154.Reduce and reuse waste20% waste diversion by20155.Integrate with livablecommunitiesOne TOD project per year6.Improve access to local foodvia transitThree new farmers marketson SEPTA property by 2015PhiladelphiaDevelop a highly-skilled,healthy and versatile workforce50% turnover filled fromsuccession poolLos AngelesPhoenix0.90%Support regional businessequity10% improvement by 2015San Jose0.88%Increase transit mode share10% increase by 20157.8.9.ECONOMICREDUCE VEHICLE MILES TRAVELED BY 10 PERCENTSEP-TAINABLE GOAL1.10. Improve infrastructure stateof good repair11. Improve operating expenseperformance12. Achieve PA TACrecommended funding levels8TARGET 12In 2010 the City of Philadelphia, Bicycle Coalition of GreaterPhiladelphia, and Pennsylvania Environmental Council secureda historic 17.2 million in Recovery funding to enhance thecity’s off-road bicycle and pedestrian trail network. As of May2011 planning for over 21 miles of trails is complete; five projects are under construction, three will break ground this summer, and four are in the design phase.2009 Bike Mode Share For the 10 Largest U.S. CitiesChicago0.99%San Diego0.83%New York0.61%Houston 0.38%15% proportionateimprovement by 2015Dallas 0.15%10% improvement by2015Full funding of PA TACrecommended fundinglevels2.16%1.15%San Antonio 0.14%0.0%0.5%1.0%1.5%2.0%2.5%Source: Bicycle Coalition of Greater Philadelphia 2011 Mode Shift report.

Westphilylocal[LEFT TO RIGHT] Early morning on the newly completed South Stree

Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP). To meet program demand, ECA, which has provided energy auditing and retrofit services in Philadelphia for the past two decades, doubled in size. Since early 2010, the Green Jobs Training Center at ECA has prepared hundreds of workers to meet the deman