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In the last few decades, several "soft" transport policy measures have arisen in order to shift people voluntarily out of their cars to public transport or non-polluting travel modes, such as walk or bicycle. Considering the activities as precursor of trips, travel changes affect the way people manage their agendas, so it is clear to think that behaviour change is associated with the flexibility to change daily schedules. The aim of this paper is to present a preliminary analysis of thedoi:10.1016/j.sbspro.2014.12.126 fatcat:5uskbeyaefg6tkkteg2vkaauqe