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Land 601 f15 generation

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Land 601 f15 generation

  1. 1. UBRICA Bio-medical Industrial City Class: Land601 Fall15 Instructor: Chanam Lee Date: 10/21/2015 Leader: Bingjie Zhao Members: Zehao Wang, Danna Ruan, Xiaoyu Yan GENERATI
  2. 2. 01 02 03 04 Mission Statement Site Analysis Background Concept CONTENT 02 Case Study & Research Design Diagram 05 06
  3. 3. 01 MISSION STATEMENT PART ONE
  4. 4. MISSION STATEMENT Mission Statement The all-inclusive master planned development of the UBRICA biomedical industrial city is to promote a self-sustaining One Health Community anchored by world-class health care services and high-tech research and development centers with cutting edge technologies in biomedicine on a 4,000-acre property in the Rift Valley of Kenya. The plan will propose optimal spatial arrangements of diverse land uses including (1) a medical campus with five ultramodern academic specialty medical centers, (2) a research center for advanced science in biomedicine, (3) a biomedical industrial park for the high-powered biotechnology in biomedical translation and innovation, (4) a residential community with diverse and mixed housing options and a Metro Center for high-density mixed-use development, and (5) a recreational district with a state-of- theart sport complex supported by multimodal transportation systems and extensive green infrastructure, and responding to the local history, culture, and landscape. The master plan of the City will be developed under the four main overarching guiding principles: (1) healthy living for all - HUMAN, (2) biological diversity and ecological integrity - ANIMAL, (3) sustainable and low-impact development - ENVIRONMENT, (4)economic and cultural development - ECONOMY.
  5. 5. 02 SITE ANALYSIS PART TWO
  6. 6. 06 Location
  7. 7. 07 Potential Entrance
  8. 8. Context 08
  9. 9. Context 09
  10. 10. 10 Temperature Over the course of a year, the temperature typically varies from 66°F to 93°F and is rarely below 65°F or above 95°F. The warm season lasts from February 20 to March 28 with an average daily high temperature above 91°F. The hottest day of the year is March 8, with an average high of 93°F and low of 71°F. The cold season lasts from July 11 to September 19 with an average daily high temperature below 84°F. The coldest day of the year is July 14, with an average low of 66°F and high of 83°F. Daily High and Low Temperature Fraction of Time Spent in Various Temperature Bands
  11. 11. 03 BACKGROUND PART THREE
  12. 12. 12 Kenya Population Pyramid The expansive population pyramid (wide at the base) of Kenya in 2010 is similar with African population pyramid, indicating high birth and death rates. One of the reason is it severely afflicted by the HIV/AIDS and some other epidemics, which have decreased overall lifespan dramatically. In Kenya, the amount of young children is much lager than elders from 1750 to 2050. Population Analysis
  13. 13. 13 Generations Children Women Youth
  14. 14. 14 Kenya’s 75 to 80 percent of the workforce is in agriculture. Most of these workers are subsistence farmers, whose main crops are corn, millet and sweet potatoes. The main cash crops are tea and coffee, which are grown on large plantations. For the country as a whole Pyrethrum is a significant contributor to the Kenyan economy. Tourism is also important to Kenya's economy, due mainly to game reserves and resorts along the coast .Others are employed in industry, services, and government. Economy
  15. 15. 15 Football is the most popular sport in Kenya. Basketball, volleyball, and netball are also popular sports. Social clubs often offer the opportunity for Kenyans to play football and volleyball. Netball is played exclusively by women. For the more affluent in Kenyan society, clubs offer many kinds of sports to their members, including squash, swimming, tennis and cricket, which is a popular sport outside of clubs . Sports
  16. 16. 16 Daily Food Corn (or maize) is the staple food of Kenyans. It is ground into flour and prepared as a porridge called posho. Anot her popular meal is a beef stew called ugali. Meat is expensive, and is rarely eaten. Herders depend on milk as their primary food, and fish is popular on the coast and around Lake Victoria.
  17. 17. 17 Community & Family The Role of the Family The extended family is the basis of the social structure. It includes relatives on both sides of the family as well as close friends. Quite often the husband’s parents will live with the nuclear family when they get older and can no longer care for themselves. When people marry, they join their families, thus ensuring that there will always be a group to turn to in times of need. Group Orientation Kenyans are group-orientated rather than individualistic. “Harambee,” (coming from the Bantu word meaning “to pull together”) defines the people’s approach to others in life. The concept is essentially about mutual assistance, mutual effort, mutual responsibility and community self-reliance.
  18. 18. 04CASE STUDY & RESEARCH PART FOUR
  19. 19. 19 Photo: Design Workshop, Inc. / Amble Resorts Location: shore of Panama Design: Workshop Inc. Client: Amble Resorts Case Study--Isla Palenque • preserves 85 percent of the island into a nature sanctuary • examines bioclimatic strategies for site-planning decisions • explores methods of agri-tourism to decrease imports • develops water and energy management plans
  20. 20. 20 Case Study--Isla Palenque Environmental Sensitivity and Sustainability Planned development's energy needs is generated by on-site solar and wind power. Utilities, laid under roadways, further reduce the need to remove vegetation. Water collection systems reduce dependency for extracted water by collecting rainwater during the wet, summer season. Roadways consist of crushed volcanic rock, extracted from already deforested areas. Native plants will reduce dependency on irrigation during the wet season, while on-site wastewater treatment and cisterns provide irrigation during the dry season. Food waste is converted into compost, used later at the farm. Sustainability efforts are planned to culminate with the anticipation of third-party ecotourism programs and USGBC LEED® Platinum certifications for all public and residential buildings.
  21. 21. 21 Case Study--Isla Palenque Agritourism and Education Develop an agritourism program that proposes three mitigating actions: an organic production orchard, an edible forest garden and the scattered plantings of fruit trees. Socially conscious, the master plan fosters educational development to three user groups; local citizens, island guests and international academic institutions. First, education and quality of life will be improved through professional development programs, housing and employment. Local artisan studios are integrated into the village. Interpretive trails and local guides help to educate visitors to sustainable practices, flora and fauna, history, and local customs. Finally, the island's agricultural focus presents opportunities for international exchange programs with university horticulture curricula. Students would be introduced to the practice of permaculture by restoring deforested areas, ultimately learning how agricultural systems relate to natural ecologies.
  22. 22. 22 Case Study--Ningbo eco-corridor living filter Location: Ningbo, China SWA Group, Sausalito, CA Client: Ningbo Planning Bureau – East New Town Development Committee Through the innovative synthesis of topography, hydrology and vegetation, the Ningbo Eco-Corridor project transforms an uninhabitable brownfield into a 3.3km long “living filter” designed to restore a rich and diverse ecosystem, create synergy between human activity and wildlife habitat, and serve as valuable teaching tool and model for sustainable urban expansion and development in China's rapidly advancing economy.
  23. 23. 23 Case Study--Ningbo eco-corridor living filter Topography: a system of hills and valleys directs water flow Incorporating fill from excavation in the surrounding development areas, the entire Eco-Corridor zone is carefully graded and shaped into contours creating a terrain of hills and valleys. The valley waterways serve to remove pollutants through settlement, aeration and bio-processing, allow retention for aquifer recharge, and highlight the different modalities of water as it moves across the site. The hills also serve to buffer the urban environment, frame views to the New City, provide vista points for visitors, and increase habitat diversity. Hydrology: a new meandering watercourse to improve hydrological function Replacing the existing system of dead-end and disconnected canals is a series of free- flowing rivulets, streams, ponds and marshland. The hydrological flow is designed to be slow and meandering, approximating the original conditions of the lowland floodplain, in order to support the re-establishment of the native ecology. Through innovative bio-remediation technologies that mimic indigenous ecological processes, the newly constructed watercourse improves the existing quality of the canal water from Class V, restricted to industrial and agricultural uses and not fit for human habitation, to Class III, which is suitable for ecological restoration and recreational use.
  24. 24. 24 Case Study--Ningbo eco-corridor living filter Vegetation: native plantings cleanse water and create habitat Across this undulating landscape, the strategic placement of deciduous and evergreen species reflects aesthetic, programmatic, ecological, and climatic considerations. An emphasis on native vegetation supports the re-establishment of diverse plant communities along the length of the corridor, and encourages colonization by indigenous wildlife. Plantings along the riparian edge, and bio-swales and rain gardens throughout the site, cleanse stormwater run-off from the adjacent development and other building and hardscape areas. Plant selection also creates a unique sense of place: together with topographical variety, differentiation of species into groupings based on height, texture and color creates distinct spatial patterns.
  25. 25. 25 Research--Tourism Kenya is one of the worlds great tourism destinations. The diverse landscape ranging from sweeping savannahs to tropical beaches and coral reef, dense equatorial forests to mighty snow capped mountains and more. With countless wildlife and 42 cultures of Kenya, the site have a great tourism development opportunity. The information about medical tourism, agritourism, was introduced in the following pages.
  26. 26. Research—Medical tourism Definition & background As defined by Medical Tourism Association, “Medical Tourism is where people who live in one country travel to another country, city, region or state to receive medical, dental and surgical care while at the same time receiving equal to or greater care than they would have in their own country, and are traveling for medical care because of affordability, better access to care or a higher level of quality of care." Affordability & Cost-effectiveness The low cost of medical procedures, is the biggest benefits people could get through medical tourism. The saving range between 30% to 80% of the cost that people would normally pay in USA. Another side benefit of medical tourism is having the opportunity to travel to another country, even though medical tourism is mainly about obtaining medical care, especially for those tourists who are seeking dental care or cosmetic care. Travel Opportunity Destination Development Critiria Travel Walkability Affordable housing Language Capacity 26
  27. 27. 27 Research—Medical tourism Medical Tourism Cost in Kenya Medical vacations in Kenya are more affordable than domestic health care in some patients’ home countries, even when flights, hotels, travel and dinning are counted in. "Generally, the cost of medical attention is significantly lower, sometimes by as much as half in the US, Asia or Europe. This leaves tourists with some money to tour Kenya as they recuperate." Traditional use & Therapeutic activity Herbal Medicine Traditional use of herbal medicines refers to the long historical use of these medicines. "Their use is well established and widely acknowledged to be safe and effective, and may be accepted by national authorities." Therapeutic activity of herbal medicine refers to the successful prevention, diagnosis and treatment of physical and mental illnesses; improvement of symptoms of illnesses; beneficial alteration or regulation of the physical and mental status of body.
  28. 28. 28 Tourism--Agritourism Introduction Related Markets & Attractions Programs "Agritourism is generally defined as activities that include visiting a working farm or any agricultural, horticultural or agribusiness operation to enjoy, be educated or be involved in what is happening at that locale." It is an effective tool to educate and introduce public to farming activities. • Farm schools/workshops/educationa l activities • Accommodations for sports enthusiasts • Petting zoos/horseback riding/hayrides • Pick-Your-Own (U-Pick) • Themes for entertainment farming • Corn Mazes Following are some examples of agritourism: •Farm education tours for families •Day camps •Hands-on chores & Self- harvesting •Hay or sleigh rides •Overnight stays in a bed and breakfast
  29. 29. 05 CONCEPT PART FIVE
  30. 30. 30 Goals & Concept The all-inclusive master planned development of the UBRICA biomedical industrial city is to promote a self-sustaining One Health Community anchored by world-class health care services and high-tech research and development centers with cutting edge technologies in biomedicine on a 4,000-acre property in the Rift Valley of Kenya. The concept is proposed to show the intention to solve the conflicts between environment, human and culture. And then bring a new generation of lifestyle.
  31. 31. 31 transportation Commercial Sports land Residential area Medical campus Hospitals Activity Analysis
  32. 32. 32 Generation by space Generation by space We decided to build a “new generation” of space by hybridizing the natural fabric which comes from the Mount Suswa and the urban form considering about the future expansion.
  33. 33. 33 Generation by culture Generation by culture We attach great importance to the happiness of the local tribal people. By reserving and creating activity spaces, we offer them opportunities to join in our modern community. We believe the unity and harmony will bring the culture to a new generation.
  34. 34. 34 Generation by human Generation by human We focus on the disadvantaged group such as children, women and the youth. After the research, we target our goals to fix the problem of lacking of education of children, low status of women and unemployment of the youth.
  35. 35. 06 DESIGN DIAGRAM PART SIX
  36. 36. 36 Bird’s eye view
  37. 37. 37 Master Plan
  38. 38. 38 Zooning Diagram Tribal boot camp Located at the entrance of the city to be a cultural attraction. Medical community Medical campus, hospitals and the research district Sports center Near the center of the site to serve the people from different districts. Commercial Commercial was arranged at the central area so it`s highly accessible. Residential area 1. Housing for residents 2. Housing for medical center 3. Housing for industrial area Farmland and tourism area 1. A green corridor 2. A place for Massai to graze and farm Industrial area 1. Exhibition and education 2. Polluted factories
  39. 39. 39 Zooning Diagram Commercial :set up in the center of the site and right on the entrance, to be the main attraction. wetland (buffer set up for power line, habitats for wild animals and grazing area for local people) Tribe boot camp: it’s a most attractive tourism ,to put this area here to be a good view to attract people drive on the highway who have no plan to visit our site. Research University Medical interconnected living area is preserved for Massai to farm, graze and also have some connections with modern residential districts to give Massai people options to choose their own life mode. wetland Natural form to meet the shape of volcano Urban fabrics connect with some developed areas for future expansion Commercial Industrial district Tribal boot camp Research district Hospitals(five) Sports area Residential area Industrial district Medical campus Farmland Residential area (massai) Tourism area As a buffer between residential area and industry , also as a green land for people to farm or graze , and habitats for animals Farmland :farming, planting such as food, herbs,etc. Green space :set up in front of industry to hide the negative view , also as a buffer
  40. 40. 40 Phasing Phasing 1: Hospitals & Residential community Phasing 2 Medical campus & commercial Phasing 3 Tribe boot camp & research district
  41. 41. 41 Transportation System Analysis Times between two nodes: 20min Times between two nodes: 18min Times between two nodes: 15min
  42. 42. 42 Green Infrastructure
  43. 43. 43 Transition area & Central green corridor To make a combination of urban fabrics and natural form, transitions from urban to rural area is very important. So here is an example what we want it to be. Case study :Ranson renewed Also to avoid the too much strong feeling of contrasting, so plan a greenway to connect these two parts of the site as a integral. This is the image we want to show on our master plan. Case study:Stadtraum Bayerischer Bahnhof
  44. 44. 44 Hope Box In order to help promote education and medical care in the community, many box-shped fuctional buildings called Hope Box, are distributed in whole site. These functional boxes provide books or medical care for free.
  45. 45. 45 Sports center 1. Sports district gymnasium Skateboarding areas Cycling Stadium jogging running tennis ground football & soccer ball field 2. Sports area for residential play ground fitness equipment skate ball &football &soccer ball field 3. Sports area for commercial and industry fitness equipment workshops with educational activities
  46. 46. 46 Perspectives Sport Area and Hospitals
  47. 47. 47 Tourism 1.Medical Tourism Herbal medicine dispensary/clinic Herb garden Thermal water spa 2.Eco-tourism Wildlife habitats/corridors 3.Agritourism Farm schools/workshops with educational activities Entertainment farming 4.Cultural & sport tourism Tribal boot camp Museum/exhibition center Cultural plaza Artisan village  Balloon ride
  48. 48. 48 Residential 1. Residential low-density medium-density high-density 2. Education and community service Community centers Job training center Day care Kindergartens Elementary schools High schools Library/E-library 3. Retails and services 4. Hospitality centers
  49. 49. 49 Commercial 1. Entertainment centers Theaters Cinema Museum/exhibition center 2.Retails and services Restaurants Pubs/bars Gift shops Massage therapy Salons Banks Specialty shops Pharmacies Post offices Convenient stores Beauty shops DVD rentals Day care center Tailor shops 3.Hospitality centers Resorts Hotels Museum/exhibition center 4.ducation and community services Community centers Job training center Day care Kindergartens Elementary schools High schools Library/E-library 5.Artisan village Recreational district 6.Parks/open spaces
  50. 50. 50 Perspectives Central plaza and Commercial Area
  51. 51. 51 Industrial 1. Vaccine manufacturing facilities (15 acres) 2.A global epicenter of technological innovation with a full range of R&D companies. 3. Home to multi-national corporations, university spin-offs and start-up businesses in pioneering industries, including biotechnology, information technology, and clean technologies. 4.A diversified group of businesses such as financing organizations, venture capital firms, legal services, accounting firms, banking organizations, and other service providers” 5.Light industrial park (food).
  52. 52. GENERATION Ubrica One LAND601 Bingjie Zhao, Danna Ruan, Zehao Wang, Xiaoyu Yan

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