Cyclists and pedestrians should be prioritised on London roads according to a new study, but do you agree?

The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice) says cars should not be seen as the priority when building and upgrading roads in the future.

However, with the millions of people travelling around the city every day, is this just a naive idea?

This all comes after a new proposal to increase the amount of physical activity in people's day-to-day lives.

Nice wants planners to design pavements with more bumps and grooves as well as anti-glare surfaces for those with visual impairments.

However, this seems like an unrealistic way of looking at things, especially with the ever-growing landscape of London and the millions of people that travel through it every day.

The RAC has responded, and head of roads policy Nicholas Lyes said: "We shouldn’t forget the vital role motorised transport continues to play in many people’s lives in the UK.

"It remains the case that using a car is the only feasible option for many people, especially if they are commuting or travelling to locations that aren’t served by public transport, or where walking or cycling are not practical alternatives.

"Last year a third of drivers said they were more reliant on their car compared to 12 months earlier, with a significant proportion blaming a deterioration in public transport for this."

So, do you think that this can ever be implemented? Can we ever prioritise pedestrians and cyclists over vehicles? Add your comments below.