Portland Sdat

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Portland Sdat

  1. 1. Welcome
  2. 2. Weather
  3. 3. Food
  4. 4. Officer Petty
  5. 5. What is an SDAT? The Sustainable Design Assessment Team program provides broad assessments to help frame future policies and sustainability solutions.
  6. 6. • Environmental Stewardship • Social Equity • Economic Development/Growth All planning decisions must be assessed based on all three elements- advances in only one, to the detriment of the others, is not sustainable. Environment EquityEconomics Sense of Place Physical Basis for Prosperity Demand for Products and Services COMMUNITY SUSTAINABILITY Three Elements of Sustainability
  7. 7. SDAT Principles: • Multi-Disciplinary Team • Objective Outsiders • Community Participation
  8. 8. Todd Scott Team Leader Seattle, WA
  9. 9. Rich Goll Youth Development Hampton, Virginia
  10. 10. Reemberto Rodriguez Community Organization East Silver Spring Maryland
  11. 11. Neil Takemoto Placemaking & Economic Development Washington, DC
  12. 12. Pat Smith Streetscape Improvements Los Angeles, California
  13. 13. Seleta Reynolds Pedestrian and Bicycle Projects Seattle, Washington
  14. 14. Dave Rodgers Green Infrastructure Seattle, Washington
  15. 15. Erin Simmons Communities by Design Washington, DC
  16. 16. Joel Mills Communities by Design Washington, DC
  17. 17. Celebrating What’s Working
  18. 18. Authentic Youth Civic Engagement Input & Consultation Pathway Shared Leadership Pathway Projects, Tasks and Services
  19. 19. People Mapping
  20. 20. Why is this so hard?
  21. 21. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities REJECT TOLERATE ACCEPT EMBRACE
  22. 22. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities MOVING TOO FAST HIGH EXPECTATIONS!! - INSTANT RESULTS - PARALYSISPARALYSIS BY A N A L Y S I S DEATH BY DATA !@#$%^&*
  23. 23. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities
  24. 24. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities
  25. 25. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities
  26. 26. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities
  27. 27. REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities
  28. 28. Spark! REVITALIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY Connecting Community Assets to Community Opportunities Idea! Action!
  29. 29. Placemaking & Economic Development
  30. 30. What’s Here Now?
  31. 31. What’s Here Now?  Commercial districts  Mixed use district  Light industrial/arts  Neighborhood W ashington Congress / Cumberland HighwayBusiness Industrial / Arts Business Residential Neighborhood
  32. 32.  Commercial districts  Mixed use district What’s Here Now?
  33. 33.  Commercial districts  Mixed use district What’s Here Now?
  34. 34.  Neighborhood What’s Here Now?
  35. 35.  Light industrial/arts What’s Here Now?
  36. 36. Parks & Gardens
  37. 37. What’s Here Now?  Community Centers & Gathering Places
  38. 38. What’s Here Now?  Parks & Gardens Fox Field Pepper- mint Park Gardens
  39. 39. What’s Here Now?  Trails & Paths
  40. 40. Other Topics • Sealevel rise • Franklin Art/Street • Broken Grid • Dead Ends • I-295 • Speed on the edges • Missing/Broken sidewalks • No bike accommodations • Lack of transit
  41. 41. Fox Field Pepper- mint Park Gardens How can you use physical assets to build relationships & community?
  42. 42. Centers/Fox Field – Short Term – Boyd Street Trail/BBALL Court and the edges
  43. 43. Fox-Anderson
  44. 44. Fox-Anderson
  45. 45. Fox-Anderson
  46. 46. Fox-Anderson - edges
  47. 47. Fox-Anderson - edges
  48. 48. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  49. 49. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  50. 50. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  51. 51. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  52. 52. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  53. 53. Congress-Cumberland / Peppermint Park
  54. 54. N. Greenleaf Street
  55. 55. N. Greenleaf Street
  56. 56. Community-Based Connections: Encouragement • Walk to School Day • Walking School Bus • Contests • Social Marketing
  57. 57. Community-Based Connections: Education
  58. 58. Long-Term: Enforcement
  59. 59. Connections: Reconnecting the Grid …or not 1886 1951 2000
  60. 60. Bicycle Connections
  61. 61. Bicycle Boulevards
  62. 62. Connections: Short Term/East Oxford B.BLVD
  63. 63. Connections: N. Oxford Crossing
  64. 64. Connections: Standpipe Park Path
  65. 65. Connections: Standpipe Park Path
  66. 66. Connections: Standpipe Park Path
  67. 67. Connections: Romasco Lane
  68. 68. Connections: Root Cellar
  69. 69. Connections: Washington Avenue
  70. 70. Washington Ave
  71. 71. Washington Ave
  72. 72. PerspectivePerspective To a driver: LOS A To an economist: LOS F To a driver: LOS F To an economist: LOS A
  73. 73. Washington and Fox
  74. 74. Streetscape Toolbox • Roadway width • Lane striping • Landscaped medians • Sidewalk width • Curb extensions • Parkways • Street trees • Other streetscape elements • Adjacent building wall and treatment • Ground floor use and treatment
  75. 75. Start by Thinking of Streets as Places "If we can develop and design streets so that they are wonderful, fulfilling places to be,…then we will have successfully designed about one-third of the city directly and had an immense impact on the rest." Allan B. Jacobs
  76. 76. Striping – Bicycle Lanes
  77. 77. Sidewalk Widths
  78. 78. Curb Extensions
  79. 79. Landscaped Medians
  80. 80. Parkway Treatment Retail w/ curbside parking: paved with big tree wells Residential or no curbside parking: landscaped Parkway Zone: 3’
  81. 81. Parkway Landscaping
  82. 82. Parkway Bioswales
  83. 83. Street Trees
  84. 84. Typical tree forms The Right Tree for Street Conditions
  85. 85. The Right Street Conditions for Trees • Parkways/Bioswales • Large tree wells • Structural soil
  86. 86. Pedestrian Street Lights
  87. 87. Roadway Lights
  88. 88. Bus Stop Improvements
  89. 89. Other Street Furniture
  90. 90. Ground Floor Treatment: Retail/Service Districts • Building wall along the sidewalk • Street level design that encourages pedestrian activity
  91. 91. Building Ground Floor
  92. 92. Building Ground Floor
  93. 93. Open Space – Creating Usable Spaces Along Streets
  94. 94. Resulting Street Experience
  95. 95. Gardens and Local Food Production
  96. 96. Garden and Local Food Production • Expand gardens and orchard • Include green houses to extend growing season • Include youth in production and market • Expand to include nursery stock for local sale
  97. 97. Energy
  98. 98. Energy • Provide educational connection to solar panels on East End Community School • Review potential for district heating system with combined sewer analysis – Biomass delivery from rail extension – Piping installed if roads are disturbed during stormwater separation – Creative funding or Efficiency Maine Partnership
  99. 99. Stormwater • Use Natural Drainage with: – Stormwater maintenance and improvements – Pedestrian improvements
  100. 100. Communities by Design www.aia.org/livable

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