Miami Valley Land Suitability Assessment Built Environment Factors
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Miami Valley Land Suitability Assessment Built Environment Factors

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Built Land Suitability Assessment final report presentation.

Built Land Suitability Assessment final report presentation.

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Miami Valley Land Suitability Assessment Built Environment Factors Miami Valley Land Suitability Assessment Built Environment Factors Presentation Transcript

  • Miami Valley Land Suitability Assessment – Built Environment Factors Board of Directors September 4, 2008 Martin Kim, Director of Regional Planning
  • Study Overview
    • To assess Region’s landscape from a built environment perspective as part of “Going Places: An Integrated Land Use Vision for the Miami Valley Region”
      • Provide a region-based comprehensive overview of Region’s man-made landscape – identify where opportunities and constraints exist in the Region
      • Identify locations within the Region that are better suited for physical development than others
    • Study Area
      • Greene, Miami and Montgomery counties and cities of Carlisle, Franklin, and Springboro in Warren County
  • Land Suitability Assessment
    • Land Suitability Assessment (LSA) is a process for evaluating the suitability of land for development
      • Identify locations within the planning area that are best suited to particular types of land use based on land characteristics
    • MVRPC LSA Built Environment Factors Study
      • Focused on built environmental factors
      • Compiled various built environment data into one regional dataset and conducted technical analyses
      • Developed a land suitability scoring system (Residential and Non-Residential Independently)
      • Developed a systematic approach of aggregating each suitability score into a total suitability score (Residential and Non-Residential Independently)
      • Developed Built Environment Residential and Non-Residential Suitability Measures presented as two composite maps
      • Conducted comparative analysis to compare the results from Residential and Non-Residential suitability measures
  • Built Environment Factors
      • Public Infrastructure Provision
        • Fire Protection Services
        • Public Wastewater Services
        • Public Water Services
        • Transportation Network Connectivity
      • Accessibility
        • Educational Amenities
        • Major Thoroughfare Access
        • Other Amenities
        • Public Transportation Services
        • Recreational Amenities
        • Retail Clusters
    • The study identified 15 built environment factors covering 4 dimensions of:
      • Existing Land Use
        • Industrial Clusters
        • Job Clusters
      • Limitations
        • Airport Noise
        • Potential Environmental Hazards
        • Restricted Development Lands
  • Definition Importance Data Development Process Data Sources Data Findings
  •  
  • Built Environment Suitability Measure Development Conceptually, the Built Environment Suitability Measure was generated by overlaying spatial data representing the Suitability Scores of all 15 factors. However, two separate Suitability Measures were developed – One for the Residential and the other for the Non-Residential
  • Land Suitability Score System Example 2 1 Non Suitable Outside Cluster 10 2 5 Suitable Inside Cluster Job Clusters 0 0 Not Suitable Restricted Site 20 4 5 Suitable Non-Restricted Site Restricted Development Lands 3 1 Not Suitable Outside Serv Area 15 3 5 Suitable Inside Serv Area Fire Protection Services 3 1 Not Suitable Poor Access 9 3 Somewhat Suitable Medium Access 15 3 5 Suitable Good Access Educational Amenities Suitability Score Weight Factor Attribute Score Suitability Measures Data Attributes Built Env Factors
  • Built Environmental Residential Suitability Measure
    • Land with high development potential for residential development is characterized as:
      • Located outside airport noise impacted areas, potential environmental hazardous, industrial clusters, and restricted development lands
      • Having good access to the Region’s various amenities such as educational, recreational, and other amenities
      • Having adequate public wastewater, water, and fire protection services
      • Having certain levels of transportation network connectivity and access to major thoroughfare, public transportation services, and job clusters
  • Built Environmental Residential Suitability Measure
  • Built Environmental Non-Residential Suitability Measure
    • Land with high development potential for non-residential development is characterized as:
      • Located outside potential environmental hazards and restricted development lands
      • Having good access to major thoroughfare and adequate public wastewater and water supply system
      • Having close proximity to existing industrial clusters, job clusters, and retail clusters with good transportation network connectivity
      • Having certain levels of access to educational and recreational amenities and public transportation and fire protection services
  • Built Environmental Non-Residential Suitability Measure
  • Comparative Analysis
  • Conclusion
    • The study offers various information at the regional level raising the awareness of the Region’s built environment
    • The entire Region will benefit if development is planned and executed in a manner that takes full advantage of our existing infrastructure
    • Although each municipalities have its unique constraints and opportunities, land use decisions at the local level need to consider how the decision impacts its own municipality but also the entire Region
  • Study Report and GIS Data
    • Study report will be made available early September at www.mvrpc.org/rlu
    • GIS data will be added to GIS Online Planning Support System early September at maps.mvrpc.org/regis/
    Map Tools Map Layers Map
  • For More Information
    • Contact Martin Kim, Director of Regional Planning at mkim@mvrpc.org