When the schools last went back, Rural Techs tackled the EV charging and electricity distribution maths problem that is facing the UK after 2030.
As a business interested in public transport, Rural Techs would be rude not to share the news of Jo Kibble’s trip this week.
Rural Techs believes in evidence-based decisions and working truly collaboratively with others. These two aims underpinned the MERGeS project funded by the UK’s Geospatial Commission.
In our MERGeS project funded by the Geospatial Commission through Innovate UK’s SBRI funding, Rural Techs was fortunate to have as a partner the Gloucestershire’s Countryside and Community Research Institute…
On bid outcome days, I’m always reminded of the hourglass method of measuring time. Grain by grain, the sand drops into the lower half of the timer.
The way we have come to think about transport over the last 50 years now appears highly illogical.
That everyone knows everything there is to know about public transport is a completely false perception.
In a net-zero carbon world, a fundamental challenge for the rural economy will be transport. This affects how society works, lives, plays, studies and ages.
Any way you look at it, rural transport is a mess. It’s simply unsustainable in its current form, environmentally, economically or socially. Transport in the countryside means car.
In March, the Department for Transport issued Bus Back Better.