Researchers analyze Culver City streets by looking at a variety of factors, including collision rates and community feedback, to prioritize Complete Streets interventions. As part of this analysis, researchers collected quantitative data on average daily traffic (ADT) counts, citywide collision data, as well as transit boarding and alighting data within the city. Researchers then supplemented quantitative findings with qualitative data from Culver Cityís Bike and Pedestrian Action Plan community feedback. Researchers used both datasets to develop a Complete Streets street prioritization matrix. This matrix incorporates data as weighted criteria to highlight street segments in need of Complete Streets projects in the City. Selected criteria include the segments collision rates; corresponding community feedback; proximity to schools; proximity to existing and recommended bikeways; and proximity to high ridership transit lines. Collision rates and community feedback were given the most weight. The matrix results show that the Downtown Culver City and Southwest Sepulveda corridors are highest in need of Complete Streets interventions. Researchers developed design strategies, with cost estimates based on results of a Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, and Threats (S.W.O.T.) analysis. Researchers also analyzed gaps in the Cityís Complete Streets policy and General Plan Update by comparing best practices from neighboring cities; chosen due to local applicability and Complete Streets focus. This report provides concrete design and policy recommendations to facilitate the implementation of Complete Streets projects in the city and to prioritize the travel needs of people of all modes, age, ability, and race.