Stop bars, located where a stop sign or traffic signal is in effect, should be installed on all but the lowest-volume
streets. Marked lines are typically 20 cm or wider, placed at least 1.5 m back from the pedestrian crossing, indicating where to stop. The stop bar should be aligned with the stop sign at stop controlled intersections. Where trucks and buses are present, place stop bars at least 3 m from pedestrian crossings to maintain sightlines between large vehicles operators and pedestrians.
Typically provided on a pole or post at the edge of the curb, street lights that are grid-powered should be connected underground. When electricity supply is unreliable, off-grid solar power should be considered. Street lights may be programmed to work only at certain hours of the night, or they may activate automatically using photocells. Coordination with pedestrian-scale lighting is important to ensure a safe environment. See: Lighting Design Guidance.
On-street parking spaces are mostly curb-side spaces, unless separated by cycle lanes or service lanes, designated for automobile parking. They should not be wider than 2.5 m, though when shared with city services and freight vehicles,
width up to 3 m is acceptable. Curbside parking spaces need not be continuous and can be interspaced with facilities
such as parklets, planting, and cycle share stations.
Parking meters are payment devices for on-street parking, typically located on the edge of the sidewalk, in the buffer zone. They may accept cash, credit cards, or mobile payments, and indicate the length of time authorized for parking. Multi-space parking meters are preferred to reduce sidewalk clutter.