Growth in the use of private vehicles (e.g. cars and vans) has magnified the negative externalities of transport and mobility on society, especially with regards to health impacts: pollution (especially air and noise), injuries from road collisions, segregation of populations, increasing inequalities and physical inactivity. Active travel (walking and cycling) has the potential to make significant contributions to population improvements in health, however, barriers to participation in this mean it is on the decline. This strand of the Centre’s work develops new projects and insights around the relationships between transport, mobility and health, including physical and mental health and wellbeing. There is a need to bring together people working in policy and practice on transport and healthto better understand the health impacts of transport and mobility and identify systemic barriers to change. A significant funded project, THINK (The Transport and Health Integrated research NetworK), will create a space to bring stakeholders together and provide funding for research development activity.