Below is a selection of  infographics taken from the Queensland State of Cycling Report 2019  which will be updated every two years. We encourage you to share these infographics on social media and on your own website. To download them simply 'right-click + save as'.

When using these infographics, please credit Department of Transport and Main Roads, Queensland Cycling Strategy and link to

Chart showing percentage growth in the number of cyclists using key cycle corridors from highest to lowest. Centenary Cycleway, Brisbane 23%. Gateway Motorway, Brisbane 19%. Mowbray Park, East Brisbane 7%. Southern Cycleway, Cairns 5%. Ted Smout Memorial Bridge, Redcliffe 3%.
Percentage growth in average daily count of cyclists along key corridors from 2016 to 2018.
Chart showing the percentage of Queenslanders likely to fit into different categories of likelihoods of bike riding. Of current riders, 15% ride for any reason, 4% for exercise and 22% for joy. Of people considering riding, 16% would ride for joy, 7% for any reason, 4% for exercise. Of people who have rejected riding, 17% need to feel safe before they would consider riding and 15% would never ride.
Research helped to create a picture of Queenslanders who ride, who would consider riding if conditions were right, or who will never ride, as well as the likely proportion of Queenslanders in each category.

Infographic showing infrastructure achievements since 2017. 10,400km of principal cycle network mapped serving more than 99% of Queenslanders. 97.4 million committed towards delivery of cycling infrastructure. 89km of new cycling infrastructure built.
Infrastructure achievements

Cycling helping the Queensland economy to prosper

Bar chart showing that for every kilometre cycled the economic benefits are as follows: health benefits 68 cents; decongestion benefits 29 cents; savings in car user costs 26 cents; journey ambience (separated infrastructure) 15 cents; journey ambience separated infrastructure) 12 cents; Infrastructure provision 5 cents; air pollution reduction 3 cents; parking cost savings 3 cents; greenhouse gas reduction 2 cents; noise reduction 2 cents. It also shows bicycle injuries costs 43 cents per kilometre cycled.
Economic value of benefits per kilometre cycled

Collecting and sharing data

Line chart showing that from 2011 to 2019 the average weekday count of bicycle riders on the Veloway 1 in Brisbane has increased from just over 1000 to almost 2000.
Increasing average weekday count of cyclists on the Veloway 1 in Brisbane from 2011 to 2019.

Continue exploring our priorities for cycling in Queensland

Queensland Cycling Strategy suite

Cycling Action Plan 2020–2022

Our actions for the next two years

State of Cycling Report 2019

Monitoring our progress every two years