The Baltimore Metropolitan Council collects, maintains, analyzes, and reports on data from numerous sources. Geographic analysis has become an integral part of BMC projects. BMC utilizes the newest technology in support of projects including geoprocessing, modelling, maps, online interactive applications, and dashboards. These products illustrate the range of analytic, cartographic, and other technical capabilities of our staff.
The regional bicycle facilities layer contains all existing bicycle trails and lanes (facilities) in the region.
This is an inventory of conditions and an analysis of the bicycle and pedestrian accommodations around the Baltimore Region’s rail stations.
The Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) lists all federally funded projects and regionally significant, non-federally funded projects programmed for implementation in the next four years.
"Traffic counts – defined as the number of vehicles that pass a certain point on a roadway during a certain time period – can be used to make important traffic as well as business location decisions.
2012 PM Peak Period Speeds (5pm) overlaid with locations of planned beltway low cost improvements. A conceptual traffic analysis using traffic simulation modeling software was conducted by SHA to identify ways to improve operational and overall safety conditions on I-695 from I-95 (Arbutus) to MD 43 (White Marsh).
Traffic counts – defined as the number of vehicles that pass a certain point on a roadway during a certain time period – can be used to make important traffic as well as business location decisions. Traffic Count Locations in the Baltimore Region are taken by SHA, local jurisdictions, and the Baltimore Metropolitan Council. This mobile friendly version of the Traffic Count Dashboard contains traffic count AADT and AAWDT information.
Bicycle and pedestrian counts taken at 19 locations throughout the Baltimore region in Spring 2013. Counts were taken at 2 days at each location hourly from 6am to 7pm.
This data set shows building permits for the Baltimore metropolitan region. The data goes back to 2000 and is updated approximately once every two months. Expanded building permit data can be found at Building Permit Data.
Due to the rich and diverse economic landscape of the Baltimore metropolitan region, thousands of workers from across the state and in the mid-Atlantic region commute daily to the area for employment. This map shows the journey these workers take from their residence, represented by census tract, to their workplace, represented by the counties in the Baltimore metropolitan region. This data is an estimate using data from the CTPP 5-Year (2006-2010) Data Set.
This map shows American Community Survey 2010-2014 statistics about the Baltimore region by county, regional Planning District, and Census tract.Users can get information about a particular neighborhood or download the whole data set. The American Community Survey (ACS) is an ongoing survey that asks questions about demographic, social, economic, and housing characteristics of the population. This data is an estimate based on a small sample and can have a large margin of error. Please note that the margin of error is not shown on this map.
This map shows people age 5 and over who speak a foreign language at home and who speak English "less than 'very well'." The source for this data is table B16001 of the American Community Survey 2006-2010 5-year Estimates.
This map shows the locations of major projects included in the approved regional long-range transportation plan relative to environmental resources such as sensitive wetlands, Chesapeake Bay Critical Areas, historic resources, etc.