Toni griffin presentation

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  • “The only thing that should come between Detroit and Michigan is a comma. Period”
    - Governor Jennifer Granholm
  • Toni griffin presentation

    1. 1. A Presentation to CEOs for Cities Detroit, Michigan
    2. 2. “We have an opportunity to reinvent Detroit like never before… Local, regional and state leaders are stepping up, working with us and showing their support for real change in this city… Now is the time for Detroit to recapture the spirit of ingenuity and creativity that made our city great.” State of the City Address Mayor Dave Bing March 23, 2010
    3. 3. VACANT PARCELS Total Vacant Parcels: 64,600 Total Parcel Area: 9,895 acres = 15.46 mi2 (10.8% of city area) Residential: 6701 acres – 67.7% Commercial: 939 acres – 9.5% Industrial: 1490 acres – 15.1% Mixed Use: 151 acres – 1.5% Parking: 9 acres – 0.1% Other: 607 acres – 6.1% X SOURCE: DETROIT PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT (P&DD) A Lot of Focus on Detroit’s Vacant Land…
    4. 4. …but rather an opportunity to create a shared and comprehensive Vision for the City. This effort is not just about Land Use
    5. 5. 2.0 Four Different Scales 1. United States and Canada 2. State of Michigan 3. 7-County Region 4. City of Detroit POLICY AUDIT TOPIC: LAND USE AND URBAN FORM EXISTING CONDITIONS AND TRENDS A STRATEGIC APPROACH AT A VARIETY OF SCALES . SOURCE: ESRI
    6. 6. X 1 CLEAR EVIDENCE BASED STRATEGIC DIRECTION SOURCE: ESRI OPPORTUNITIES  Leverage international relationships and trade between the United States and Canada  Strengthen Detroit as a major international crossroads  Leverage opportunities to expand the area job base and US/Canadian workforce  Maintain the Detroit Metro Airport as a significant passenger and freight global hub  Use Detroit’s intermodal assets to tap in to other opportunities within the trade industry such as cross- docking. POLICY AUDIT TOPIC: LAND USE AND URBAN FORM EXISTING CONDITIONS AND TRENDS 2.1 United States and Canada
    7. 7. SOURCE: ESRI OPPORTUNITIES  Detroit is the largest city in the State and, as such, offers a unique urban density and lifestyle not available elsewhere in Michigan.  Detroit has the potential to once again be a major revenue producer for the State.  Strong freight rail, port, airport and interstate infrastructure make Michigan a prime distribution route.  Detroit serves a unique role in an extensive coastline system along four of the Great Lakes. POLICY AUDIT TOPIC: LAND USE AND URBAN FORM EXISTING CONDITIONS AND TRENDS 2.2 State of Michigan
    8. 8. SOURCE: ESRI OPPORTUNITIES  Detroit is the geographic center around which development in the region occurs.  Population decline continues in Detroit and Wayne County, but the rest of the region is growing.  New initiatives to densify instead of sprawl could curb land consumption.  Regional parks and natural systems are fragmented, but could provide the backbone for a larger idea.  Southeast Michigan is a major industrial, manufacturing and logistics hub. POLICY AUDIT TOPIC: LAND USE AND URBAN FORM EXISTING CONDITIONS AND TRENDS 2.3 Southeastern Michigan Region
    9. 9. SOURCE: ESRI OPPORTUNITIES  Maintain Detroit as an Industrial/Manufacturing and Logistics leader  An Activated public waterfront  Major Urban, Higher Density Center for the State.  Freight Rail Hub/Future Passenger Rail Hub  Prime Trading and Distribution.  Vast underutilized land bank for a wide range of potential future initiatives  Bi-national infrastructure system  Strong neighborhoods and institutions designating key locations for future growth. POLICY AUDIT TOPIC: LAND USE AND URBAN FORM EXISTING CONDITIONS AND TRENDS 2.4 City of Detroit
    10. 10. 1. Creating a shared vision for a future Detroit at the scale of neighborhoods, city and region. 2. Addressing near term priorities and actions that affect neighborhood stability such as the elimination of blight, improved public safety and opportunities for job creation. 3. Creating a framework and strategic direction for coordinating public and private investments throughout the city. 4. Implementing a process for both inclusive, meaningful citizen engagement and interagency coordination.
    11. 11. 1. Removal of blight throughout the city and aligned with planned community priorities 2. Focus near-term investments in neighborhoods through stabilization and improvement 3. Create near term opportunities for job creation 4. Coordinate all plans and efforts into one clear vision for the city through a public planning process Mayor’s near term priorities for land use reform
    12. 12. Who will live in Detroit? A livable city for current and future residents POPULATION DISTRIBITION SOURCE: PDD (CLARITAS / D3, 2008) 3.5.1
    13. 13. Where will people live? A city with diverse housing choices for different types of existing and new neighborhoods HOUSING - CONCENTRATION OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURES FROM 2005 TO 2009 SOURCE: PDD (CLARITAS / D3, 2008) 3.1
    14. 14. Where will people work? A city with stronger legacy businesses with new and diverse opportunities for economic growth SOURCE: SEMCOG, ESRI BUSINESS ANALYST CBD: Downtown and Midtown 80,000 Dearborn CBD 67,000 Port Huron 25,000 Ann Arbor 46,000 Sterling Heights- Warren 76,000 Pontiac Bloomfield Waterford 62,000 Birmingham Madison Heights Troy 100,000 Southfield City Farmington Hills Southfield Twp 95,000 Flint Lansing Livonia / I-96 Industrial 40,000 Greater Brighton 32,000 Decline Slow Growth High Growth MAJOR JOB CENTERS
    15. 15. How will people move? A city with efficient mobility of people and goods throughout the city and region TRANSPORTATION - HOUSEHOLDS WITHOUT A VEHICLE SOURCE: PDD (CLARITAS / D3, 2008) 3.1
    16. 16. What services will people need? A city with access to safe, convenient and modern services and facilities SOURCE: PDD (CLARITAS / D3, 2008) 3.1 EDUCATION - POPULATION WITHOUT A HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
    17. 17. PUBLIC SAFETY - POLICE DEPARTMENT COVERAGE Overall precinct and mini-station coverage for the City of Detroit appears to be comprehensive with only a few noteworthy exceptions. SOURCE: PDD (CLARITAS / D3, 2008) 3.1 2m Radius
    18. 18. How will we invest? A government with shared agreement around physical, economic and social investments that will assure future private and philanthropic investment confidence VACANCY + INVESTMENT - VACANCY WITH NSP INVESTMENT SOURCE: MLBFTA 2010; PDD 2000 3.1
    19. 19. VACANCY + INVESTMENT - VACANCY WITH PHILANTHROPIC INVESTMENT SOURCE: MLBFTA 2010; PDD 2000 3.1
    20. 20. “We have an opportunity to reinvent Detroit like never before….Any plan will involve direct participation from our community because that's where our real strength is-in the commitment and connection Detroiters share with our city and each other. Every Detroiter has a voice and a role in this process.” State of the City Address Mayor Dave Bing March 23, 2010 How will we decide?
    21. 21. September Community Forums • 5 community meetings throughout Detroit with over 4,500 total attendance • Format changed after first meeting to respond to public preferences • Public comments focused on immediate needs but also included ideas about the future • Mayor and his team were highly visible and accessible to the community
    22. 22. What will the city look like? A new postcard for the 21st century Detroit
    23. 23. DOWNTOWN . X SOURCE: SKYSCRAPERCITY.COM BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    24. 24. MIDTOWN X BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    25. 25. NEW CENTER X SOURCE: FLICKR.COM; GRADY’S KITCHEN SOURCE: SKYSCRAPERCITY.COM SOURCE: GREATLAKESLAW.COM BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    26. 26. WOODWARD CORRIDOR . X SOURCE: DETROITTRANSIT.ORG BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    27. 27. DETROIT RIVERFRONT “WATCH THE SUN SET OVER TWO COUNTRIES…” . BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    28. 28. DESTINATION DISTRICTS SOURCE UDMERCY.EDU 1. UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT MERCY 2. MEXICANTOWN 1 23 4 BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH
    29. 29. DESTINATION DISTRICTS . 1 23 4 BUILDING ON AREAS OF STRENGTH 3. CORKTOWN 4. EASTERN MARKET

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