Another treacherous bike and pedestrian path may be headed for a needed expansion. Cycling advocacy groups are urging Port Authority to double the size of the George Washington Bridge's shared path as part of a pre-planned $1.03 billion project to replace its suspension cables.

The bridge currently has one path on each side of the bridge, its narrowest parts slimming to just 6-foot-7, DNAinfo reports, which is not a whole lot considering the number of people jockeying for space—at peak times, more than 500 people use the path each hour.

As such, the New York Cycle Club has proposed expanding the path to 14 feet, the ideal width recommended by the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. Pedestrians and cyclists would each get their own paths.

Despite the eminent reasonableness of the plan, Port Authority doesn't seem prepared to make any promises. Though it has agreed to improve the existing paths, including removing an unnervingly tight turn on the Manhattan ramp, the expansion would still cost an additional $80 million.

But NYCC isn't about to quit. Community Board 12 passed a resolution supporting the bid, and members now plan to rally support among local politicians.

Semi-relatedly, there's also a push to install a bike path on the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge. Everything is changing! Or nothing is changing. We'll see.