In places where many people continue to work from home, public transport peak periods may be very different.
Evidence shows that people’s attitude to risk is varied and has an impact on the frequency and type of transport they use.
Existing and new users of home delivery services increased their use over the course of the pandemic.
Online grocery shopping has been a lifeline for many households who were shielding or had other health risks, but not all at-risk households used the service.
Far more people think that reallocating road space for cycling and walking is a good idea than think that it is a bad idea.
The pandemic has accelerated trends in on-line shopping, in particular for non-food items. This will have a profound impact on the high street.
Car was the most used method for those travelling to work, while those working from home were more likely to be train users or cyclists.
A third of people who never worked from home have changed to doing this some or all of the time. A key unknown is the extent to which these patterns will stick.
For many people, public transport is their only way to get around, highlighting the need for public subsidy during lockdown.
Walking is the only way of getting around that more people are doing more regularly than they did before the pandemic.
As many people gave up their car as bought one, and are deferring their decisions about transport until after the pandemic restrictions are lifted.