Planitulsa Southwest Screen

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Planitulsa Southwest Screen

  1. 1. PLANiTULSA: Tulsa Comprehensive Plan Update Southwest Community Workshop February 17, 2009 - Implementing the Community’s Vision -
  2. 2. PLANiTULSA Process 1 2 3 4 Citizen Committee Citizen input is Residents and Citizens participate establishes Guiding captured on maps in citywide and stakeholders Principles and to show desired community-based are polled meets regularly to future development workshops to review progress about their gather input for shared vision ideas for PLANiTULSA
  3. 3. PLANiTULSA Process 5 6 7 8 Indicators are Scenarios are A shared vision for Citizens review established to the future is scenarios and vote created that evaluate each created reflecting on their desired answer the scenario’s impact citizen input future question, “If we do on Tulsa’s future this, what would happen?”
  4. 4. PLANiTULSA Process Tulsa moves to a 9 10 11 12 great future! Open Houses Public Hearings A plan is built Strategies held to gain and around the are Adoption strategies – with public review developed implementation and comment measures, funding to move strategies and a Tulsa monitoring plan towards the shared vision
  5. 5. City Wide Workshops
  6. 6. What happens after the workshop? Each table’s plan is analyzed… ….and all notes and comments are recorded
  7. 7. GIS Analysis Each map was photographed, digitized, and entered into GIS
  8. 8. From Workshop to Plan From multiple workshop To our analysis maps… software…
  9. 9. From Workshop to Plan … to a concept plan for the area.
  10. 10. Sample Digitized Map University of Tulsa Zoo Downtown Urban Airport Main Street Transit Development I-244 Village Business Park Downtown Commercial Center Strip Center Light Industrial Urban Neighborhood Refineries Small Lot Subdivision Residential Subdivision Large Lot Subdivision Peoria Skelly Drive
  11. 11. All Chips Placed University of Tulsa Zoo Downtown Urban Airport Main Street Transit Development I-244 Village Business Park Downtown Commercial Center Strip Center Light Industrial Urban Neighborhood Refineries Small Lot Subdivision Residential Subdivision Large Lot Subdivision Peoria Skelly Drive
  12. 12. Total Number of “Hits” Any Chip University of Tulsa Zoo Frequency Airport 1 2-4 I-244 5-8 9 - 12 Downtown 13 - 18 19 - 24 25 - 49 Refineries Peoria Skelly Drive
  13. 13. Total Number of Households University of Tulsa Zoo Total Households Airport 1 - 150 151 - 300 I-244 301 - 900 901 - 2,400 Downtown 2,401- 7,500 Refineries *Total Peoria housing chips placed on a Skelly Drive cell
  14. 14. Total Number of Employment Chips University of Tulsa Zoo Airport I-244 Downtown Refineries *Total jobs Peoria chips placed on a cell Skelly Drive
  15. 15. Transportation: Input from Workshop Bicycle & Pedestrian Networks Transit Roadways & Highways Participants drew in new New bus route transportation infrastructure These were then New roads New digitized, like the bike chips paths
  16. 16. Transportation: All Lines Drawn University of Tulsa Zoo Frequency All Airport 1 -4 5-8 I-244 9 - 16 17 - 24 Downtown 25 - 41 Refineries Peoria Skelly Drive
  17. 17. Transportation: Roads University of Tulsa Zoo Road Frequency Airport 1-2 3-4 I-244 5-6 Downtown Refineries Peoria Skelly Drive
  18. 18. Transportation: Transit University of Tulsa Zoo Transit Frequency Airport 1-4 5-8 I-244 9 -15 17 - 24 Downtown 25 - 39 Refineries Transit investment was by far the most popular Peoria transportation investment Skelly Drive
  19. 19. Transportation: Bike and Walk Trails University of Tulsa Zoo Trails Frequency Airport 1-2 3-4 I-244 5 -6 7-9 Downtown Refineries Peoria Skelly Drive
  20. 20. Tonight’s Goals for the Workshop • We are learning from you: How future growth should take shape in this small area Open space and environmental conservation Urban and transportation design Housing and economic development
  21. 21. Workshop Overview Interactive Mapping Exercise • Focuses on land use and development patterns • Teams of 6-10 citizens will create a vision of how this neighborhood could look in the future • Create a map for the future of your neighborhood • Share results with your neighbors and the rest of the group
  22. 22. Example: Preliminary Results From the North Tulsa Community Workshop
  23. 23. North Tulsa – All Chips State Hwy 75
  24. 24. North Tulsa – All Chips (2 Hits) State Hwy 75
  25. 25. North Tulsa – Hits State Hwy 75
  26. 26. North Tulsa – Mixed-Use State Hwy 75
  27. 27. North Tulsa – Employment State Hwy 75
  28. 28. North Tulsa – Commercial State Hwy 75
  29. 29. North Tulsa – Residential State Hwy 75
  30. 30. North Tulsa – Civic State Hwy 75
  31. 31. North Tulsa – Open Space State Hwy 75
  32. 32. North Tulsa Aerial
  33. 33. North Tulsa Land Use & Constraints
  34. 34. North Tulsa Conceptual Design
  35. 35. Today
  36. 36. Conceptual Design Based on Workshop
  37. 37. The Future?
  38. 38. Southwest Workshop Base Map Components
  39. 39. Southwest Tulsa Aerial Southwest Blvd I 244 Crystal City Shopping Center
  40. 40. Southwest Tulsa Streams Southwest Blvd I 244 Crystal City Shopping Center
  41. 41. Southwest Tulsa Floodplain Southwest Blvd I 244 Crystal City Shopping Center
  42. 42. Southwest Tulsa Bus Lines Southwest Blvd I 244 Crystal City Shopping Center
  43. 43. Southwest Tulsa Trails Southwest Blvd I 244 Crystal City Shopping Center Planned Bikeway
  44. 44. Southwest Tulsa Workshop Map
  45. 45. Southwest Tulsa Demographic and Housing figures were taken from the 2000 Census Block Groups around the Study Area
  46. 46. Southwest Tulsa Some Basic Demographic Info Citywide Southwest Tulsa Study Area Total Population 7,342 Households 3,026 Average Household Size 2.4 2.2 Source: US Census Bureau 2000
  47. 47. Southwest Tulsa Household Income $100,000 + $75,000 to $99,999 $50,000 to $74,999 $40,000 to $49,999 Households $30,000 to $39,999 $20,000 to $29,999 $0 to $19,999 0 200 400 600 800 1000 Source: US Census Bureau 2000
  48. 48. Southwest Tulsa Housing Units in Structure 50 + 10 - 49 5-9 Renter Owner 2-4 1 attached 1 detached 0 500 1,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 Source: US Census Bureau 2000
  49. 49. Southwest Tulsa Housing Profile Southwest Tulsa Study Area Number % City- wide Owner-Occupied 2,206 74% 55% Renter-Occupied 788 26% 45% Total Occupied Housing Units 2,994 100% 100% Source: US Census Bureau 2000, ACS 2006 (citywide)
  50. 50. Southwest Tulsa Owner households paying 30% or more of income to housing 1200 1000 800 Affordable 600 Unaffordable 400 22% 200 0 Owners with Mortgages Source: US Census Bureau 2000
  51. 51. Southwest Tulsa Renter households paying 30% or more of income to housing 200 180 160 Households 140 120 Affordable 100 Unaffordable 80 60 40 20 0 0 e 00 99 99 99 Household or 00 ,0 ,9 ,9 ,9 m 0, 19 34 49 74 Income $1 or -$ -$ -$ -$ < 0 00 0 0 0 00 00 00 00 0 5, 0, 0, 5, 0, $7 $1 $2 $3 $5 Source: US Census Bureau 2000
  52. 52. Infill opportunities are all around us!
  53. 53. How does a place change?
  54. 54. Infill opportunities are all around us! El Centro, California
  55. 55. Infill opportunities are all around El Centro, California
  56. 56. hawthorne portland, oregon
  57. 57. northrup commons portland, oregon
  58. 58. What makes people walk? – Walkable Distances
  59. 59. What makes people walk? – Practical Destinations
  60. 60. What makes people walk? – Pleasant and interesting environment at a human scale
  61. 61. Walkable Neighborhoods In most conventional suburban Walkable neighborhoods have development, streets separate uses, streets that connect uses, with discouraging walking and forcing even arterials reserved for through local trips onto arterial roads. traffic.
  62. 62. Pedestrians in the Conventional Suburban Development supporting alternative modes through urban design
  63. 63. Small Area Workshop Process • Teams of 6-10 persons • Develop your vision • Share results with the group and look for common themes
  64. 64. The Workshop Exercise You will build your own scenario for this area 1. Decide where NOT to grow 2. Arrange chips on map in areas of change 3. Draw in roads, paths, trails and transit needed 4. Draw open space, parks and plazas needed 5. Present Map to Group
  65. 65. Workshop Map
  66. 66. The Game Pieces Las piezas del Juego Commercial Mixed Use Employment Comercial Uso Mixto Empleo Civic Open Space Residential Uso Cívico Espacios Abiertos Residencial
  67. 67. Mixed Use Housing Over Retail
  68. 68. Mixed Use Housing Over Retail
  69. 69. Mixed Use – Office & Residential Over Retail
  70. 70. Mixed Use – Office Over Retail
  71. 71. Mixed Use – Live-Work Units Texas Pic?
  72. 72. Employment – Research & Development / Office
  73. 73. Employment – Light Industrial
  74. 74. Commercial – Restaurant, Fitness Center, Bed & Breakfast
  75. 75. Commercial - Restaurant, Fitness Center, Bed & Breakfast
  76. 76. Commercial – Grocery, Deli/Bakery, Café/Coffee Shop
  77. 77. Commercial – Retail Shops, Book Store, Art Gallery Dallas, TX
  78. 78. Residential – Standard Single Family
  79. 79. Residential – Residencial Small Lot Single Family Casas separadas en terrero pequeño
  80. 80. Residential – Green-Court Single Family
  81. 81. Residential – Apartments -
  82. 82. Civic – Parking Lot or Structure
  83. 83. Civic - Transit Station, Park & Ride Plano, TX
  84. 84. Civic - Day Care, Recreation Center, Library, Senior Center
  85. 85. Civic - Day Care, Recreation Center, Library, Senior Center
  86. 86. Landscape & Streetscape – Plaza, Fountain, Pocket Park, Gateway, Village Green
  87. 87. Landscape & Streetscape – Bus Shelter, Crosswalk, Trail, Sidewalk Improvement
  88. 88. Landscape & Streetscape – Bus Shelter, Crosswalk, Trail, Sidewalk Improvement
  89. 89. Connectivity - Pedestrian, Bicycle, and Auto
  90. 90. Connectivity - Pedestrian, Bicycle, and Auto
  91. 91. Step 1: Introduce yourself! Set goals for your table
  92. 92. Step 2: Familiarize yourself with the workshop materials The Chips The Workshop Map Scissors Sharpie Pens
  93. 93. Step 3: Review the map and your goals
  94. 94. Step 4: Decide where NOT to grow Designate desired: • Open space, green corridors and conservation areas • Historic districts and other significant areas
  95. 95. Step 5: Experiment with Chip Arrangements • Cut out your chips and begin placing them in strategic locations – but don’t glue them down yet!
  96. 96. Step 6: Draw transportation infrastructure Bicycle & Pedestrian Networks Transit Roadways & Highways New roads Especially le in areas p you am expect to S have new jobs or housing! New bus route
  97. 97. Step 7: Stick down your chips Once you have all come to an agreement on the vision, glue your chips down
  98. 98. Step 8: Name your map and choose a presenter
  99. 99. Step 9: Present your vision
  100. 100. Step 10: Workshop & scenario results will be placed on PLANiTULSA website • Everyone will be able to review the workshop map results and scenarios on the web: www.planitulsa.org
  101. 101. Let the Workshop Begin…

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