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This listing only shows photos within Glasgow.
Go to the national CycleStreets photo listings for photos beyond.

The ironwork at the Hill Street junction in Cambridge Street is rather uneven, and is directly in the cycle lane with little option to avoid if someone happens to be coming the other way. The bollard also looks rather beaten up.

The pop-up two-way cycle lane on Royston Road. approaching the Broomfield Road junction. The cycle signals are on green during both general traffic phases, so any turns from the cycleway are not protected.

The pop-up two-way cycle lane on Royston Road approaching the Broomfield Road junction. Note that the cycle traffic signals are green at the same time as traffic is exiting Broomfield Road. The cycle lights were green during both general tr ... [more]

The pop-up cycle lane resumes, but only once the road happens to get wider. I bumped the kerb to allow the couple walking towards me to avoid walking single file. A decent permanent installation would not look like this.

The line narrowing the shared footway over the motorway bridge, and a scooter user approaching.

The shared footway over the motorway bridge has a solid line marking near the railing. Is this because the railing is too low for a shared use footway/cycleway to be there?

The pop-up two-way cycleway, which only just began back at the Provanmill Road junction, ends, and gestures for cyclists to go onto the footway at the motorway bridge.

More debris collecting around the bus stop boarder, but correct cycleway tactiles, on Royston Road.

The end of the pop-up two-way cycle lane on Royston Road. The cycle route continues around the corner to the right.

Start of the pop-up two-way cycle lane on Royston Road.

A couple of pop-up peak-hour bus lanes have been provided on the Springburn Road expressway. The shape of the start of the bus lane has already been altered.

A couple of pop-up peak-hour bus lanes have been provided on the Springburn Road expressway. Nothing has been done to improve the narrow shared-use footway.

The end of the two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road. It just ends.

Two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road, at a bus stop boarder. Again, mud has accumulated at the bottom of the ramp, due to water running down the hill.

Two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road. Each build-out across the cycle lane on the hill has attracted accumulations of mud and other debris. Unlike the bus boarders, there was no indication of priority for pedestrians crossing the cycle ... [more]

Two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road. The previous with-flow lanes have been removed, the centre line repositioned, and one side of the road reallocated for the protected cycle lane.

Two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road, with a bus stop boarder. Again, the ramps are sharp and slowing down is good advice. The tactiles are of the correct type.

Two-way pop-up cycle lane on Royston Road. The red areas across the road are the remains of the old with-flow cycle lanes.

Another view of the mixed up bus stop/parking layby/cycle lane in Hawthorn Street, also seen in #170211.

A new section of pop-up bus lane on Paisley Road West.

Is it a cycle lane?

Car parking at Lancefield Quay.

A rather poor combination of cycle lane, bus stop and parking layby on Hawthorn Street. See also #171175.

A pop-up painted cycle lane has appeared on George V Bridge, wider than the narrow stepped lane to its left, but still inside of a left turn motor vehicle lane, so probably best to continue moving out if not turning left.

The temporary pop-up cycle lane in Dumbreck Road.

The upgraded M77 motorway sliproad crossing at Dumbreck Road. However, the footway beyond is still quite narrow, and the pop-up cycle lane seeks to address this.

Very little remains of the Langdale Street pop-up cycle lane. Just a painted lane now, with car parking and some inside lane driving occurring too. See https://www.glasgowtimes.co.uk/news/18478995.glasgow-north-cycling-activists-create-p ... [more]

One of a number of bus boarders that have been provided in the city centre, to allow more space for people waiting for buses. In most cases the footway is too narrow to accommodate both people walking and waiting, but not so much here. This ... [more]

The pop-up bus lane on Braidcraft Road ends here, on the approach to the Peat Road roundabout. The roundabout remains a major obstacle to cycling. For some journeys, the roads around the sides of the roundabout may provide an alternative ... [more]

The pop-up bus lanes in Braidcraft Road have been implemented in such a way as to make certain manoeuvers almost impossible without infringing the bus lane. At the Neilsland Square/Langton Crescent junction the central reservation gaps to p ... [more]

Compliance with the new Braidcraft Road bus lanes seems to be poor. Only one of the vehicles pictured was identifiable as a Private Hire Car (taxi), the others all appreared to be private cars. If cyclists are to see any benefits from a bus ... [more]

The pop-up cycle lane on Braidcraft Road ends just short of the roundabout at Corkerhill Road. NCN7 and NCN75 join from the left after the roundabout but no connection has been made.

A pop-up cycle lane has been provided on Braidcraft Road, although the sign says it is a bus lane.

A pop-up protected cycle lane being finished off on Braidcraft Road, on what is a very high capacity road for such a low car ownership area.

The end of the Brockburn Road pop-up cycle lane, approaching the Linthaugh Road junction.

A bus boarder under construction on the Brockburn Road pop-up cycle lane project.

The Brockburn Road pop-up cycle lane. The ramps at the start of the bus boarders cause quite a jolt and could have been made a bit smoother. Again, Guidance Path tactile paving has been used. Contrary to the fuss being made in the press ... [more]

Start of the Brockburn Road pop-up cycle lane.

Lots of cars parked in the cycle lanes on University Avenue, including blocking some of the gaps for cycling to and from Kelvin Way.

The new layout in Cambridge Street. A two-way cycle track has been provided between the underpass from Dundasvale Road to the Renfrew Street junction. The cycle track ends at the Renfrew Street junction at a low-level cycle traffic signa ... [more]

The new layout in Cambridge Street. A two-way cycle track has been provided between the underpass from Dundasvale Road to the Renfrew Street junction. The cycle track is continous and marked well across the Hill Street junction.

The new layout in Cambridge Street. A two-way cycle track has been provided between the underpass from Dundasvale Road to the Renfrew Street junction. Here the old painted track across the footway from the underpass meets the new track, ... [more]

Is it a mandatory cycle lane? If so, why is it marked as a straight on and left turn lane? The protection has ended. NCN75 is on the shared footway alongside.

The "protection" on this protected cycle lane is pretty minimal. Compare with #117893. Still some people using it in the opposite direction though, showing there's demand for a protected two-way facility.

This is meant to be a protected cycle lane, but there is no protection on this section, just paint!

There's not much left of the protected cycle lane on Broomielaw, under Central Station bridge.

Traffic island and bollard to help prevent left hooks on the Clyde Street pop-up cycle lane.

Demand for cycling in both directions on Clyde Street.

The barriers on Hanover Street have been moved making it more difficult to cross George Square. The gaps between sections of barriers do not line up. Previous layout shown in #143986.

Regular parking spot in the pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive, and also further drainage issues.

Drainage problems on pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive at toucan crossing next to Ruchill Park.

A bus stop boarder followed by a sudden swerve around a marked parking bay.

The pop-up cycle lane leads straight into a build-out for a toucan crossing. No ramp has been provided and the railings remain in place, unlike the other side.

Dislodged armadillos on Bilsland Drive pop-up cycle lane.

Drainage problems on pop-up cycle lane oon Bilsland Drive.

Grit from disintegrating road surface covering cycle lane. But makes seeing several sets of bike tyre tracks easier.

One of a number of piles of leaves in the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane, and a goods vehicle being unloaded completely obstructing the cycle lane.

Pop-up cycle lane on Great Western Road, at bus stop near Balvie Avenue. The tactiles are of the lesser-spotted Guidance Path type, in a rubber stuck-down form. I think the pipe might be the drainage.

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street. At each of the signal-controlled junctions, the inside lane reverts to motoring use.

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street. Hatching has been removed from the centre of the road to make room for the cycle lanes.

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street. This bus stop appears to have been forgotten for the bus boarder treatment. Hatching has been removed from the centre of the road to make room for the cycle lanes, which much improve safety for as lo ... [more]

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street. At this point, the door-zone painted cycle lane (see #156185) leads into the remains of the original cycle lane in Hawthorn Street (see #25292), without addressing the problem of them being on the wrong ... [more]

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street. At this point, it is a door-zone painted cycle lane next to marked car parking bays.

Pop-up cycle lane on Hawthorn Street.

The pop-up cycle lane on Dumbreck Road only goes as far as the M77 off-ramp, due to some motorists complaining to a councillor. The section from here to Mosspark Boulevard was removed. A permanent solution to the distribution of roadspac ... [more]

A pop-up two-way cycle lane has been provided on Dumbreck Road, between the Pollok Park entrance and the motorway junction, due to the inadequate shared footway. The bus stop has been closed, and not provided with a bus boarder.

A slightly odd arrangement for accessing the cycle lane on Kelvin Way.

Kelvin Way looking south towards Radnor Street. Planters have been used to separate motor traffic going to the Kelvingrove Art Gallery car park from cycle traffic going both ways along Kelvin Way.

Although most of Kelvin Way remains shut to motor traffic, the Kelvingrove Art Gallery car park access has reopened. Planters have been used to ensure drivers take the turn into the car park, while allowing cycle access on the other half of ... [more]

The finished pop-up cycle lane on Great Western Road.

Car parking in the pop-up cycle lane on Great Western Road.

The finished pop-up cycle lane on Great Western Road.

Look at this guy just enjoying the new cycle lane installed on Bilsland Drive in Glasgow. Who cares about cyclist safety? Not this guy! What a tw*t!! 🤬🤬🚴🏻‍♀️ https://t.co/RJQ3Ud3b9S

The end of the pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive. Traffic immediately takes to the inside of the road, to form two lanes of traffic approaching the Balmore Road junction. The guy on the bike didn't get through the next phase on the traffi ... [more]

The pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive at a bus stop. The drainage would need to be sorted if this was made permanent.

The pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive at a pedestrian crossing. Maybe not ideal, but something that can be sorted later, should the facility become permanent.

The doorzone pop-up cycle lane returns to the kerbside in Bilsland Drive, but the car parking continues towards the pinchpoint.

The start of the next section of pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive. The centre line has been realigned.

No eastbound pop-up cycle lane on this part of Bilsland Drive, and a van parked in the westbound lane, despite the armadillos.

The pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive at the junction with Shannon Street. The parking layby outside the shops is not wide enough for the vehicles parked there, leading to them spilling over into the cycle lane.

The start of the pop-up cycle lane in Bilsland Drive.

The start of work on cycle lanes on Bilsland Drive. The lines go from here to Murano St/Shannon St so nothing much to see as yet. There were also some red paint marks at various points further east.

Bus boarders have now been installed on the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane, and await markings. The transition is a bit rough, but not as bad as the step for bus passengers at the raised kerb.

Bus boarders have now been installed on the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane, and await markings.

The end of the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane, at the Cowdenhill Road/Lincoln Avenue junction. The cycle lane stops just after the bus stop. The bus boarder is still under construction.

Indiscriminate car parking in the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane. Ideally, this section could be rebuilt, with the cycle lane going to the left of a new car parking layby where the cycle lane is.

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane. Some of the traffic cylinders were missing on this section.

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane. Note that the bus driver is picking up the passenger on the street corner rather than at the bus stop since no alternative arrangements have been made at most of the bus stops yet.

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane at the turn-off for the canal path. Since the cycle lane stops at Lincoln Avenue, this is where many will leave it for the longer route to town along the canal path. The sign is obscured by tree bran ... [more]

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane at the Blairdardie Drive junction.

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane. A stencil has been used for the cycle logo.

A gap in the Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane.

The Great Western Road pop-up cycle lane. A stencil has been used for the cycle logo.

A temporary bus stop deployed while the Great Western Road cycle lane is built. This was the only temporary bus stop sign I saw in use.

A bus boarder under construction for the Great Western Road cycle lane. There is a temporary bus stop on the next corner.

The start of the Great Western Road cycle lane. The motorists have found somewhere else to park - on the footway.

No bus boarder at this bus stop, requiring anyone cycling to overtake stopped buses in the busy outside lanes. The cycle lane starts just after the bus stop.

No cycle lane on this section of Great Western Road, just arrows urging drivers to move out.

Roadworks for the installation of the westbound cycle lane on Great Western Road.

Roadworks for the installation of the westbound cycle lane on Great Western Road.

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