Cities such as San Francisco, Atlanta, and Portland are using novel methods of data collection to learn more about the use of their bicycle infrastructure. These data can help transportation planners better design or upgrade bicycle facilities. San Francisco created an open-source project, Cycle Tracks, a mobile app used to collect bike path data from bicyclists’ smartphones. These data then were used in the SF-CHAMP travel demand model to forecast how attractive Bike Facility A would be compared to Bike Facility B to understand the potential mode shifts that could occur with implementation of bike infrastructure, and to better understand the impact of new SF bike infrastructure on bicyclist travel behavior. A similar project, Cycle Atlanta, was implemented in Atlanta, GA, and was based on the Cycle Tracks open-source code, as was ORcycle for Portland, OR. These methods of gathering data from the public via mobile apps are referred to as “crowd-sourcing.” Whereas open-source crowd-sourcing mobile apps can provide a wealth of information to transportation planners, there is at least one major obstacle to deploying these projects in new cities: software engineers for iOS and Android must modify and re-deploy these apps for each city. As a result, deploying these apps in new cities can be very costly, which limits adoption and removes opportunities for innovation based on data collected from such apps. This project takes the first steps towards helping to overcome the barriers to wide-scale adoption of bike data crowd-sourcing mobile apps by creating a proof-of-concept “multi-region” architecture, allowing cities to share the same set of mobile apps on the Android and iOS apps stores while setting up their own server specific to their geographic area. This solution can reduce the cost of deployment by leveraging the mobile apps that already exist, rather than each city needing to modify and launch its own version of the apps. Future work should focus on developing a brand identity of these multi-region apps, including a possible partnership with existing organizations that have deployed existing apps (e.g., Georgia Tech for Cycle Atlanta, San Francisco County Transportation Authority for Cycle Tracks) to further test and release the multi-region improvements as updates to their existing applications. Use of the standardized Open311 format to report issues can also be examined, along with leveraging other open-source transportation applications such as OneBusAway to give users additional incentive and value to continue to contribute trip data.