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Draft Scenario 5 23-13 Document Transcript

  • 1. DRAFT SCENARIO REVIEWMay 23rd DRAFT
  • 2. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPrefacePurpose:This draft report concerns the contract entitled, “Southeast Florida’s Regional Vision and Blueprint for EconomicProsperity (Sustainable Communities Initiative) – Master Contract” approved by the South Florida RegionalPlanning Council on November 7, 2011.Introduction:Four scenarios for the year 2060 were created:• Trend: Business as Usual• Plan 1: Exurban Expansion• Plan 2: Strategic Interventions• Plan 3: Next Gen RegionThese scenarios exist both as illustrative plans for the purposes of communicating the effects of changes inland use, transportation, environmental policy, and agricultural policy primarily to a lay audience; and as GIS(Geographic Information Systems) data, for the purpose of modeling the effects of such changes in GIS based onkey indicators.THIS IS A DRAFT WORK PRODUCT. REVISIONS ARE UNDERWAY
  • 3. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanTable of Contents3.5 Scenario Mapping3.7 Trend “Business as Usual”3.17 Plan 1 “Exurban Expansion”3.27 Plan 2 “Strategic Interventions”3.37 Plan 3 “Next Gen Region”3.47 Existing ConditionsAnalysis Maps3.49 Intersection Density Map3.57 Exisiting Walkability Map3.65 Plan 2 “Strategic Interventions” Walkability Map3.73 Plan 3 “Next Gen Region” Walkability Map3.81 Land Use Map3.89 Agricultural Lands Map3.97 Areas threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise Map
  • 4. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanScenario Mapping
  • 5. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 6. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanTrend“Business as Usual”Scenarios: A Narrative of Trend “Business as Usual” and Plan 1 “Exurban Expansion”The Southeast Florida Region continues on its current trend, with no major changes in regional growth, transportation, environmental, social,and economic policies.New development is pushed to the edges of metropolitan areas, causing widespread loss of farmland and environmentally sensitive lands,especially in the northern counties. Development is mostly automobile-dependent, resulting in further strains on the suburban road networksand creating routine traffic jams during peak hours. New highways are built, and existing ones expanded at great expense in the hopes ofrelieving traffic congestion. The expanded capacity however, is quickly overwhelmed with traffic from new development spawned by newroadways and a growing population. Development pressures at the edges create renewed pressure for urban development boundaries in Miami-Dade and Broward counties to be expanded in order to accommodate demand.Meanwhile, demographic changes demand more pedestrian-friendly urban environments, yet constrained supplies of walkable developmentcause prices in these places to continue to rise, putting it out of reach of large portions of the population. Energy and transportation costsalso continue to rise putting a strain on household budgets, especially throughout the automobile-dependent suburban stretches of theregion. Current efforts to expand transportation options along key corridors such as US-1 and the FEC line continue; yet new developmentalong transit corridors can barely keep up with demand from a growing population. Because of the limited amount of transit-served areas,development at these locations often takes the form of high-rise condominium buildings without many middle densities to make the transitionto existing single-family neighborhoods.Sea-level rise gradually affects more and more of the region, causing widespread flooding in low-lying areas. Although many areas are unableto afford necessary investments, economically prosperous and productive municipalities such as Miami Beach make extensive investmentsin storm-water infrastructure to protect key areas from at least some of the effects of sea-level rise. Current everglades restoration projectscontinue, yet a lack of regional cooperation prevents these efforts from extending to the rest of the everglades ecosystem. Salt water intrusioncauses extensive damage to the environment, especially in Monroe and Miami-Dade counties.
  • 7. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanTrend “Business as Usual”LEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 8. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanMajor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with heavy rail passenger stationswith long distance service (like All AboardFlorida) or regional commuter lines (likeTri-Rail) and corresponding walkableurban development at densities whichsupport the transit investment.Trend “Business as Usual” Key to the AtlasProtected LandsAgricultural Lands2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ high tide)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ tidal adjustments.To avoid indundation adaptationmechanisms (drainage, pumping, leveesystems, beach replenishment, etc.) maybe necessary.Movement of Water in EvergladesArrows show a simplification of water movementwithin the Everglades System,2’ Sea Level Rise(Not tidally adjusted)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ high tide. To avoidindundation adaptation mechanisms(drainage, pumping, levee systems, beachreplenishment, etc.) may be necessary.
  • 9. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanWalkable Areas and TOD SitesThe atlas shows a close-up of the preliminary scenario model created bythe Seven50 Team for the region. It proposes a land-use and transportationframework for the region that is multi-modal and walkable.Magenta Areas on the MapMagenta areas include Major Transit Oriented Development Sites, MinorTransit Oriented Development Sites, and Walkable Corridors. Magenta areasindicate improved walkability and bikeability in order to capitalize on theinvestment made in transit and/or thoroughfare improvements. Walkable/bikeable improvements include items such as greater sidewalk/bike routeconnectivity, more continuous street tree shade canopy, and increasedcrossing ease at intersections. Where needed, improvements should includeadjustments to land development regulations to permit and promotepedestrian-friendly development including: buildings forming a well-shapedpublic street space, doors and windows facing the street, minimizationof blank walls and back-of house service areas facing the street, and lessobtrusive parking generally placed to the rear and sides of buildings. Theseareas may also warrant adjustments to land development regulations to permitan increase of development intensity and mixing of uses.Magenta Around Major Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in3-tiered circles around heavy passenger rail stations to indicate the improvedwalkability and bikeability with: greatest focus on improvements within ¼mile radius, intermediate focus on improvements within ½ mile radius, andmoderate focus on improvements within a 1-mile radius. The larger emphasison walkability around heavy rail transit stations is commensurate with theincreased capital investment in these transportation facilities.
  • 10. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 11. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 12. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 13. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 14. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 15. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 16. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 1“Exurban Expansion”Scenarios: A Narrative of Trend “Business as Usual” and Plan 1 “Exurban Expansion”The Southeast Florida Region continues on its current trend, with no major changes in regional growth, transportation, environmental, social,and economic policies.New development is pushed to the edges of metropolitan areas, causing widespread loss of farmland and environmentally sensitive lands,especially in the northern counties. Development is mostly automobile-dependent, resulting in further strains on the suburban road networksand creating routine traffic jams during peak hours. New highways are built, and existing ones expanded at great expense in the hopes ofrelieving traffic congestion. The expanded capacity however, is quickly overwhelmed with traffic from new development spawned by newroadways and a growing population. Development pressures at the edges create renewed pressure for urban development boundaries in Miami-Dade and Broward counties to be expanded in order to accommodate demand.Meanwhile, demographic changes demand more pedestrian-friendly urban environments, yet constrained supplies of walkable developmentcause prices in these places to continue to rise, putting it out of reach of large portions of the population. Energy and transportation costsalso continue to rise putting a strain on household budgets, especially throughout the automobile-dependent suburban stretches of theregion. Current efforts to expand transportation options along key corridors such as US-1 and the FEC line continue; yet new developmentalong transit corridors can barely keep up with demand from a growing population. Because of the limited amount of transit-served areas,development at these locations often takes the form of high-rise condominium buildings without many middle densities to make the transitionto existing single-family neighborhoods.Sea-level rise gradually affects more and more of the region, causing widespread flooding in low-lying areas. Although many areas are unableto afford necessary investments, economically prosperous and productive municipalities such as Miami Beach make extensive investmentsin storm-water infrastructure to protect key areas from at least some of the effects of sea-level rise. Current everglades restoration projectscontinue, yet a lack of regional cooperation prevents these efforts from extending to the rest of the everglades ecosystem. Salt water intrusioncauses extensive damage to the environment, especially in Monroe and Miami-Dade counties.
  • 17. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 1 “Exurban Expansion”LEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 18. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanMajor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with heavy rail passenger stationswith long distance service (like All AboardFlorida) or regional commuter lines (likeTri-Rail) and corresponding walkableurban development at densities whichsupport the transit investment.Plan 1 “Exurban Expansion” Key to the AtlasProtected LandsAgricultural Lands2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ high tide)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ tidal adjustments.To avoid indundation adaptationmechanisms (drainage, pumping, leveesystems, beach replenishment, etc.) maybe necessary.Movement of Water in EvergladesArrows show a simplification of water movementwithin the Everglades System,2’ Sea Level Rise(Not tidally adjusted)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ high tide. To avoidindundation adaptation mechanisms(drainage, pumping, levee systems, beachreplenishment, etc.) may be necessary.
  • 19. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanWalkable Areas and TOD SitesThe atlas shows a close-up of the preliminary scenario model created bythe Seven50 Team for the region. It proposes a land-use and transportationframework for the region that is multi-modal and walkable.Magenta Areas on the MapMagenta areas include Major Transit Oriented Development Sites, MinorTransit Oriented Development Sites, and Walkable Corridors. Magenta areasindicate improved walkability and bikeability in order to capitalize on theinvestment made in transit and/or thoroughfare improvements. Walkable/bikeable improvements include items such as greater sidewalk/bike routeconnectivity, more continuous street tree shade canopy, and increasedcrossing ease at intersections. Where needed, improvements should includeadjustments to land development regulations to permit and promotepedestrian-friendly development including: buildings forming a well-shapedpublic street space, doors and windows facing the street, minimizationof blank walls and back-of house service areas facing the street, and lessobtrusive parking generally placed to the rear and sides of buildings. Theseareas may also warrant adjustments to land development regulations to permitan increase of development intensity and mixing of uses.Magenta Around Major Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in3-tiered circles around heavy passenger rail stations to indicate the improvedwalkability and bikeability with: greatest focus on improvements within ¼mile radius, intermediate focus on improvements within ½ mile radius, andmoderate focus on improvements within a 1-mile radius. The larger emphasison walkability around heavy rail transit stations is commensurate with theincreased capital investment in these transportation facilities.
  • 20. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 21. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 22. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 23. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 24. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 25. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 26. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 2“Strategic Interventions”Scenarios: Transit Oriented Development as a Factor in Population Shifts inPlan 2 “Strategic Interventions” and 3 “Next Gen Region”A major element of the future vision of Seven50 is the extension of walkable neighborhoods and transit-oriented development. There areonly two ways to accommodate population growth in the seven-county region. One is to increase density through infill development andredevelopment in previously developed areas with existing infrastructure. The other is to further expand outward into undeveloped areas. Theopportunities for the latter are very limited going forward, especially in the southern counties. The different scenarios demonstrate differentways of accommodating future growth by encouraging infill development within walkable areas.In the scenarios increased density goes hand-in-hand with investments in transit and improvements in pedestrian-friendly streets. Examplesof these investments are already starting to take place along Miami’s Metrorail line, and can be seen in places like South Miami, Brickell andDowntown Kendall. A great deal of future growth can take place within already established growth areas such as these. With enough investmentand retrofit of streets into comfortable public spaces, all these areas have the potential to mature into lively urban neighborhoods.The trend scenario assumes that in addition to the Miami Metrorail stations, walkable areas will extend along existing tri-rail stations andplanned FEC passenger rail stations. These are the first priority areas for investment in walkability. The FEC rail line originally developed byHenry Flagler, historically carried passenger traffic along the Florida coast, creating many of Florida’s original historic settlements. Revivingpassenger rail service along this line thus restores connections to these historic communities that were severed decades ago when passengerservice was discontinued. Investments in walkability in these areas involve reinvestment and infill development, as can already be observed inplaces like Delray Beach and West Palm Beach.Meeting future demand in only these areas, however, would require levels of density that not everyone is comfortable living in. A morecomprehensive approach increases the amount of area devoted to walkable, transit-oriented development. Wider investment allows for middle-range densities that are currently missing in the South Florida real-estate markets. Middle densities include a diversity of housing types such asduplexes, rowhouses, small apartment buildings and mixed-use buildings. This helps to create affordable housing throughout the region withoutcreating large concentrations of any one type of housing. A diversity of housing also allows a variety of people in different stages of their livesto live harmoniously together, generating a more stable, active community.Scenario 2 extends walkable areas along several important corridors. The first of these is the US-1 corridor in Miami-Dade County with theregion’s premier bus-rapid transit service. Nodes of investment in walkable development should be created along every major stop alongthis line. As these areas mature further investments in transit can be made, prioritizing station areas for walkable development. Scenario 1also extends walkability along many of the major corridors that connect the region north-south and east-west, particularly in Miami-Dadeand Broward Counties. Brining a consistent level of transit to these areas, combined with the systematic redesign of streets to encouragea wider range of transportation options is a first step to creating a healthy region, with an improved quality of life. More livable streets inturn encourage redevelopment along these corridors, helping to accommodate future growth and bringing daily needs in closer proximity tosurrounding neighborhoods.Scenario 3 further extends walkable areas by creating nodes of investment along these corridors, including several western centers of urbandevelopment. Through a serious commitment to transit, these corridors can connect to the regional economic and transportation centers.Through careful investment and redevelopment, a series of walkable, livable neighborhoods can emerge, creating important corridors ofeconomic prosperity in the region.Walkable neighborhoods should all incorporate some level of mixed-uses and be designed with pedestrians and cyclists in mind. Havingliving, working, shopping, educational, and recreational opportunities in close proximity (within walking or biking distances) is an advantageof growing importance as cities mature. In recent years health problems such as obesity, heart disease, high blood pressure, and the maladiesassociated with social alienation have become a normal response to a built-environment that does not allow walking or facilitate humaninteraction. Encouraging walkability helps create healthy life styles. Building complete places that enable neighbors to know each other willhelp create and retain close-knit communities.The young and the elderly, especially, have been left behind by urban forms that necessitate driving long distances. A wide investment inwalkable places brings more of the activities of daily living within walking distance and a framework of transportation alternatives includingtransit and bicycle systems. Walkable communities encourage the use of a mix of travel modes (pedestrian, bicycle, transit, and car). Walkablecommunities are created by a number of factors, such as a fine-grained network of connected streets; a mix of uses and amenities within walkingdistance; buildings fronting streets; narrow streets; streets with managed speeds; sidewalks; and on-street parking.Vehicular speed plays a critical role in the walkability of an area due to its relationship with pedestrian fatalities. In a crash with a vehicletraveling greater than 30 mph, a pedestrian’s odds of dying are better than 50%, increasing to 85% for a vehicle traveling 40 mph. This requiresa change in priorities from moving as much traffic as quickly as possible – at the expense of other modes and adjacent land uses – to providechoices, balance, and connections between driving, transit, walking, and bicycling. It also requires a serious commitment to effective publictransit that links together walkable areas to create a healthy region in which one can move around without needing a car.
  • 27. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 2 “Strategic Interventions”LEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 28. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanMajor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with heavy rail passenger stationswith long distance service (like All AboardFlorida) or regional commuter lines (likeTri-Rail) and corresponding walkableurban development at densities whichsupport the transit investment.Minor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with urban circulators like streetcars,electric trolleys, and Bus Rapid Transitand corresponding walkable urbandevelopment at densities which supportthe transit investment.Walkable CorridorsCorridors for retrofit for greaterwalkability: sidewalks, street trees, cyclefacilities, and urban format buildings.Plan 2 “Strategic Interventions” Key to the AtlasProtected LandsAgricultural Lands2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ high tide)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ tidal adjustments.To avoid indundation adaptationmechanisms (drainage, pumping, leveesystems, beach replenishment, etc.) maybe necessary.Movement of Water in EvergladesArrows show a simplification of water movementwithin the Everglades System,2’ Sea Level Rise(Not tidally adjusted)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ high tide. To avoidindundation adaptation mechanisms(drainage, pumping, levee systems, beachreplenishment, etc.) may be necessary.
  • 29. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanWalkable Areas and TOD SitesThe atlas shows a close-up of the preliminary scenario model created bythe Seven50 Team for the region. It proposes a land-use and transportationframework for the region that is multi-modal and walkable.Magenta Areas on the MapMagenta areas include Major Transit Oriented Development Sites, MinorTransit Oriented Development Sites, and Walkable Corridors. Magenta areasindicate improved walkability and bikeability in order to capitalize on theinvestment made in transit and/or thoroughfare improvements. Walkable/bikeable improvements include items such as greater sidewalk/bike routeconnectivity, more continuous street tree shade canopy, and increasedcrossing ease at intersections. Where needed, improvements should includeadjustments to land development regulations to permit and promotepedestrian-friendly development including: buildings forming a well-shapedpublic street space, doors and windows facing the street, minimizationof blank walls and back-of house service areas facing the street, and lessobtrusive parking generally placed to the rear and sides of buildings. Theseareas may also warrant adjustments to land development regulations to permitan increase of development intensity and mixing of uses.Magenta Around Major Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in3-tiered circles around heavy passenger rail stations to indicate the improvedwalkability and bikeability with: greatest focus on improvements within ¼mile radius, intermediate focus on improvements within ½ mile radius, andmoderate focus on improvements within a 1-mile radius. The larger emphasison walkability around heavy rail transit stations is commensurate with theincreased capital investment in these transportation facilities.Minor Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in2-tiered circles around urban circulators such as streetcar/bus rapid transitstations to indicate the improved walkability and bikeability with: greatestfocus on improvements within ¼ mile radius, and moderate focus onimprovements within a ½ mile radius.Along Primary North-South and East-West ThoroughfaresMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in alinear format, extending from the centerline of the corridor ¼ mile on eachside. Many of these corridors are currently served with conventional bustransit and therefore could potentially be good candidate locations for anincrease of development intensity and mixing of uses. Focus of increaseddevelopment intensity and mixing of uses along the primary corridorswill help to absorb development pressure over time in a logical patternand will thereby help to preserve the character of the primarily residentialneighborhoods bounded by the corridors while also providing services withinwalkable and bikeable distance of these neighborhoods.
  • 30. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 31. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 32. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 33. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 34. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 35. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 36. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 3“Next Gen Region”Scenarios: Transit Oriented Development as a Factor in Population Shifts inPlan 2 “Strategic Interventions” and 3 “Next Gen Region”A major element of the future vision of Seven50 is the extension of walkable neighborhoods and transit-oriented development. There areonly two ways to accommodate population growth in the seven-county region. One is to increase density through infill development andredevelopment in previously developed areas with existing infrastructure. The other is to further expand outward into undeveloped areas. Theopportunities for the latter are very limited going forward, especially in the southern counties. The different scenarios demonstrate differentways of accommodating future growth by encouraging infill development within walkable areas.In the scenarios increased density goes hand-in-hand with investments in transit and improvements in pedestrian-friendly streets. Examplesof these investments are already starting to take place along Miami’s Metrorail line, and can be seen in places like South Miami, Brickell andDowntown Kendall. A great deal of future growth can take place within already established growth areas such as these. With enough investmentand retrofit of streets into comfortable public spaces, all these areas have the potential to mature into lively urban neighborhoods.The trend scenario assumes that in addition to the Miami Metrorail stations, walkable areas will extend along existing tri-rail stations andplanned FEC passenger rail stations. These are the first priority areas for investment in walkability. The FEC rail line originally developed byHenry Flagler, historically carried passenger traffic along the Florida coast, creating many of Florida’s original historic settlements. Revivingpassenger rail service along this line thus restores connections to these historic communities that were severed decades ago when passengerservice was discontinued. Investments in walkability in these areas involve reinvestment and infill development, as can already be observed inplaces like Delray Beach and West Palm Beach.Meeting future demand in only these areas, however, would require levels of density that not everyone is comfortable living in. A morecomprehensive approach increases the amount of area devoted to walkable, transit-oriented development. Wider investment allows for middle-range densities that are currently missing in the South Florida real-estate markets. Middle densities include a diversity of housing types such asduplexes, rowhouses, small apartment buildings and mixed-use buildings. This helps to create affordable housing throughout the region withoutcreating large concentrations of any one type of housing. A diversity of housing also allows a variety of people in different stages of their livesto live harmoniously together, generating a more stable, active community.Scenario 2 extends walkable areas along several important corridors. The first of these is the US-1 corridor in Miami-Dade County with theregion’s premier bus-rapid transit service. Nodes of investment in walkable development should be created along every major stop alongthis line. As these areas mature further investments in transit can be made, prioritizing station areas for walkable development. Scenario 1also extends walkability along many of the major corridors that connect the region north-south and east-west, particularly in Miami-Dadeand Broward Counties. Brining a consistent level of transit to these areas, combined with the systematic redesign of streets to encouragea wider range of transportation options is a first step to creating a healthy region, with an improved quality of life. More livable streets inturn encourage redevelopment along these corridors, helping to accommodate future growth and bringing daily needs in closer proximity tosurrounding neighborhoods.Scenario 3 further extends walkable areas by creating nodes of investment along these corridors, including several western centers of urbandevelopment. Through a serious commitment to transit, these corridors can connect to the regional economic and transportation centers.Through careful investment and redevelopment, a series of walkable, livable neighborhoods can emerge, creating important corridors ofeconomic prosperity in the region.Walkable neighborhoods should all incorporate some level of mixed-uses and be designed with pedestrians and cyclists in mind. Havingliving, working, shopping, educational, and recreational opportunities in close proximity (within walking or biking distances) is an advantageof growing importance as cities mature. In recent years health problems such as obesity, heart disease, high blood pressure, and the maladiesassociated with social alienation have become a normal response to a built-environment that does not allow walking or facilitate humaninteraction. Encouraging walkability helps create healthy life styles. Building complete places that enable neighbors to know each other willhelp create and retain close-knit communities.The young and the elderly, especially, have been left behind by urban forms that necessitate driving long distances. A wide investment inwalkable places brings more of the activities of daily living within walking distance and a framework of transportation alternatives includingtransit and bicycle systems. Walkable communities encourage the use of a mix of travel modes (pedestrian, bicycle, transit, and car). Walkablecommunities are created by a number of factors, such as a fine-grained network of connected streets; a mix of uses and amenities within walkingdistance; buildings fronting streets; narrow streets; streets with managed speeds; sidewalks; and on-street parking.Vehicular speed plays a critical role in the walkability of an area due to its relationship with pedestrian fatalities. In a crash with a vehicletraveling greater than 30 mph, a pedestrian’s odds of dying are better than 50%, increasing to 85% for a vehicle traveling 40 mph. This requiresa change in priorities from moving as much traffic as quickly as possible – at the expense of other modes and adjacent land uses – to providechoices, balance, and connections between driving, transit, walking, and bicycling. It also requires a serious commitment to effective publictransit that links together walkable areas to create a healthy region in which one can move around without needing a car.
  • 37. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 3 “Next Gen Region”LEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 38. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanMajor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with heavy rail passenger stationswith long distance service (like All AboardFlorida) or regional commuter lines (likeTri-Rail) and corresponding walkableurban development at densities whichsupport the transit investment.Minor Transit OrientedDevelopment SitesSites with urban circulators like streetcars,electric trolleys, and Bus Rapid Transitand corresponding walkable urbandevelopment at densities which supportthe transit investment.Walkable CorridorsCorridors for retrofit for greaterwalkability: sidewalks, street trees, cyclefacilities, and urban format buildings.Plan 3 “Next Gen Region” Key to the AtlasProtected LandsAgricultural Lands2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ high tide)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ tidal adjustments.To avoid indundation adaptationmechanisms (drainage, pumping, leveesystems, beach replenishment, etc.) maybe necessary.Movement of Water in EvergladesArrows show a simplification of water movementwithin the Everglades System,2’ Sea Level Rise(Not tidally adjusted)Sites that face inundation with a 2’ sealevel rise assuming 3’ high tide. To avoidindundation adaptation mechanisms(drainage, pumping, levee systems, beachreplenishment, etc.) may be necessary.
  • 39. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanWalkable Areas and TOD SitesThe atlas shows a close-up of the preliminary scenario model created bythe Seven50 Team for the region. It proposes a land-use and transportationframework for the region that is multi-modal and walkable.Magenta Areas on the MapMagenta areas include Major Transit Oriented Development Sites, MinorTransit Oriented Development Sites, and Walkable Corridors. Magenta areasindicate improved walkability and bikeability in order to capitalize on theinvestment made in transit and/or thoroughfare improvements. Walkable/bikeable improvements include items such as greater sidewalk/bike routeconnectivity, more continuous street tree shade canopy, and increasedcrossing ease at intersections. Where needed, improvements should includeadjustments to land development regulations to permit and promotepedestrian-friendly development including: buildings forming a well-shapedpublic street space, doors and windows facing the street, minimizationof blank walls and back-of house service areas facing the street, and lessobtrusive parking generally placed to the rear and sides of buildings. Theseareas may also warrant adjustments to land development regulations to permitan increase of development intensity and mixing of uses.Magenta Around Major Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in3-tiered circles around heavy passenger rail stations to indicate the improvedwalkability and bikeability with: greatest focus on improvements within ¼mile radius, intermediate focus on improvements within ½ mile radius, andmoderate focus on improvements within a 1-mile radius. The larger emphasison walkability around heavy rail transit stations is commensurate with theincreased capital investment in these transportation facilities.Minor Transit Oriented Development SitesMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in2-tiered circles around urban circulators such as streetcar/bus rapid transitstations to indicate the improved walkability and bikeability with: greatestfocus on improvements within ¼ mile radius, and moderate focus onimprovements within a ½ mile radius.Along Primary North-South and East-West ThoroughfaresMagenta to indicate improved walkability and bikeability is configured in alinear format, extending from the centerline of the corridor ¼ mile on eachside. Many of these corridors are currently served with conventional bustransit and therefore could potentially be good candidate locations for anincrease of development intensity and mixing of uses. Focus of increaseddevelopment intensity and mixing of uses along the primary corridorswill help to absorb development pressure over time in a logical patternand will thereby help to preserve the character of the primarily residentialneighborhoods bounded by the corridors while also providing services withinwalkable and bikeable distance of these neighborhoods.
  • 40. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 41. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 42. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 43. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 44. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDHighwayMajor ArterialRailTransit StopWalkable AreasUrbanized AreaPreserved Natural AreasParksFarmlandRestored Everglades FlowAirport or PortAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 45. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 46. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanExisting ConditionsAnalysis Maps
  • 47. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 48. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanIntersection Density Map
  • 49. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanIntersection Density MapIntersectionsThe color represents differentlevels of intersection densitiesbased on the intersectionnumbers.1/4 Mile GridThe map is divided by 1/4 milegrid.NUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS0-56-1011-2526-3536-5051-100
  • 50. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0NUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS0-56-1011-2526-3536-5051-100Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach County
  • 51. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyNUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS0-56-1011-2526-3536-5051-100
  • 52. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyNUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS0-56-1011-2526-3536-5051-100
  • 53. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyNUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS0-56-1011-2526-3536-5051-100
  • 54. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyNUMBERS OF INTERSECTIONS012-56-1515-2525-30
  • 55. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 56. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanExisting Walkability Map
  • 57. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanExisting Walkability MapWalkabilityThe color represents differentlevels of walkabilities.WALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 58. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 59. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 60. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 61. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 62. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 63. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 64. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 2“Strategic Interventions”Walkability Map
  • 65. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 2 “Strategic Interventions” Walkability MapWalkabilityThe color represents differentlevels of walkabilities.WALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 66. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 67. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 68. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 69. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 70. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 71. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 72. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 3“Next Gen Region”Walkability Map
  • 73. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanPlan 3 “Next Gen Region” Walkability MapWalkabilityThe color represents differentlevels of walkabilities.WALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 74. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 75. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 76. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 77. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 78. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyWALKABILITY LEVELCar-DependentRarely WalkableWalkableWalkers’ Paradise
  • 79. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 80. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanLand Use Map
  • 81. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanExisting Land UseLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 82. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 83. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 84. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 85. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 86. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDResidential - Single FamilyInstitutional/PublicVacantIndustrialCommercialMixed UseResidential - Multi-FamilyAgricultureRecreation FacilitiesParks/Open SpaceWater/Wetlands
  • 87. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 88. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanAgriculture Lands Map
  • 89. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanAgriculture LandsLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 90. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 91. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 92. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 93. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 94. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAgriculture Land
  • 95. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 96. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanAreas Threatened by2’ Sea Level Rise Map
  • 97. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 98. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 99. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 100. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 101. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 102. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level RiseAreas Threatened by 2’ Sea Level Rise(Assuming 3’ High Tide)
  • 103. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan
  • 104. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanTransit Network Map
  • 105. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanTransit Network MapLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 106. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 107. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 108. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 109. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 110. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDAirportsAviation FacilitiesRailTransit StopBus Routes
  • 111. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanNatural and RecreationalResources Map
  • 112. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity PlanLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)Natural and Recreational Resources
  • 113. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Indian River CountySt. Lucie CountyMartin CountyPalm Beach CountyLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)
  • 114. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Palm Beach CountyBroward CountyLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)
  • 115. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Miami-Dade CountyLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)
  • 116. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)
  • 117. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan18,000’ 36,000’ 54,000’ 72,000’0Monroe CountyLEGENDParksGolf CoursesWaterWetland or MarshTrails (Paddle Trails, Bike Trails, Hiking Trails,etc.)
  • 118. Seven50: SE Florida Prosperity Plan