Click the ‘From’ and ‘To’ boxes at the top of the map to input the starting and end points of your journey. The route finder will provide up to three alternative walking or cycling routes, colour coded green, orange and red, which represent the journeys with the lowest, middle and highest concentrations of nitrogen dioxide (NO2) and PM10 and PM2.5 particulates.
Toggle between the walking and cycling icons at the top of the map to see how the routes differ between travelling on foot and cycling.
The coloured routes on the default view of the map represent Clean Air Routes between transport hubs and key pedestrian destinations that have been monitored and identified as being 30% to 60% less polluted than more popular alternatives.
Click on each route for more information.
Zoom in to the map to see air quality represented at the street level, which is coloured co-ordinated with the legend at the bottom of the map. Blues and green representing lower levels of pollution and red and black representing higher levels of pollution.
This data is obtained by the London Air Quality Network (LAQN) which is the most advanced air quality monitoring network in the world. Through a unique combination of monitoring and modelling, King’s College London has created the London Atmospheric Emissions Inventory (LAEI). This sophisticated high-resolution map of air quality details NO2, PM10 and PM2.5 particulate and ozone (O3) concentrations right across the city.
These are routes created by Transport for London to link communities, businesses and destinations across London in one cycle network. They are high quality cycle routes that offer a mix of protected cycle lanes across some of the busier main roads in the capital.
This shows 14 main train stations in central London, with the radials representing the cycling distance that can be covered in both 2 minutes and 5 minutes.
The Walking Tube
These coloured routes represent less polluted streets between closely situated tube stations in central London. Taking a Walking Tube route increases your daily active travel and helps to alleviating overcrowding on some of the busiest tube stations. For more information, visit Transport for London’s Walking Tube map and Cross River Partnership’s Walking Tube report.
Taking a side street instead of a main road can reduce exposure to pollution by more than half.
10,000 steps or wheelchair pushes a day helps you keep fit and healthy.
Get off the beaten track and discover one of London’s many hidden gems.
Walk, cycle & use public transport. If you do need to drive, turn the engine off when stationary.1
The CRP Clean Air Villages Directory is your one stop shop to find local London businesses who deliver their goods and services using fully electric, ultra-low emission vehicles, cargo bikes or by foot.2
CRP’s Click.Collect.Clean Air tool helps you to find the most convenient collection point for you to collect your online shopping orders. You’ll be helping reduce traffic congestion and improve air quality, making London a nicer, safer and healthier place for all.3
We just released our new #CleanAirVillages4 case study 'Setting Up a Micro Logistics Hub: Better Air Quality for Brixton', w/ partners @lambeth_council, @brixtonbid + @pedalmeapp to create a last-mile logistics hub for Brixton businesses📦 Read it here: https://t.co/JqxKH3p8ay https://t.co/mzXUDDNqWD
For your chance to appear on out twitter wall why not take a selfie on your journey and post it using the hashtag #CleanAirRoutes.Tweet with #CleanAirRoutes