How do you get about ­Glasgow? Which travelling tribe do you identify with?

Are you a daily driver? In your own private space warm and dry, with your favourite radio station playing?

Do you want to step out of your home and into a car and be able to drive unhindered straight to your destination, workplace, shopping centre or leisure facility?

Are you a public transport user? Standing at the bus stop wondering when or if your service will arrive and hoping there is a chance you might even get a seat?

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Do you want to have access to a bus, train or tram within reasonable walking distance of your home that will get you pretty much anywhere in the city with minimal changes?

Or are you someone who wants to walk or cycle all, or part of your journey? Nervously checking the weather, and looking at the sky, hoping you won’t arrive at your destination looking like an animal that was turned away from Noah’s Ark?

Whatever your answer, you are probably not happy with the level of investment in helping you get from A to B.

Your answer will also most likely influence your opinion of how you want your, and everyone else’s, taxes to be spent on improving transport infrastructure in and around the city.

The Connectivity Commission has proposed a radical set of proposals that have the ability to dramatically improve transport in Glasgow and the West of Scotland.

It requires a change in attitudes and a re-thinking of priorities.

We have seen hundreds of millions spent on big road projects over many decades in Glasgow.

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From the construction of the M8, carving up the city, destroying communities that stood in its path and scattering families to unfamiliar places in the late 1960s and early 1970s, to the more recent completion of the M74, that took decades to happen. In between, we had the M77 and M80.

They all brought more traffic onto the roads.

As the motorway network expanded, the rail network suffered with massive cuts, losing stations and routes that most would agree should still be in existence.

It’s not that there have been no suggestions for public transport proposals.

In recent decades, we have seen many plans that have never come to fruition.

Delivery of transport projects in Glasgow is as slow as a number 75 bus trying to get down Renfield Street at rush hour.

Now we have the Connectivity Commission bringing many of those plans back into the picture but putting them together as a package, a vision.

The obvious barrier to delivery is cost. Or rather, the willingness of those who make the decisions to meet the cost.

Each one of these projects, if they even get considered, will go through a rigorous process of cost benefit analysis, impact assessments and business case preparation, appraisals and reviews before a spade is stuck in the ground.

That can take years and along the way something can be identified that puts paid to them.

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What the Connectivity Commission does though over two reports is addresses firstly, how people move about in the city centre and secondly how they get in and out of the city centre.

Which is where the question of what type of traveller are you comes in.

Unlike other individual ideas that have come and gone, the latest offering is a package.

And for the first time it is a package that puts pedestrians and public transport at the heart of future planning.

For Glasgow, public transport and walking and cycling need to be prioritised over the private car.

We need to take the opportunity to redesign the city in a way that transport is sustainable long into the future.

There is a place for cars, but public transport should be made the more attractive option.

No-one is only a motorist, only a public transport user or solely a walker or cyclist.

We are all just people who want to move around freely and effectively.