A theoretical framework based on walking and bicycling sheds makes the 15-minute city more useful to cities and planners.
Those who think “15-minute cities” are for wealthy urbanites should consider this graph from a recent nationwide study. It shows a powerful reverse correlation between household income and use of services and amenities within a 15-minute walk of...
Too often, the “15-minute city” is just a slogan. A better understanding of the 15-minute city, with its walking and bicycling sheds, is critical to achieving the benefits of placing human access at the heart of community planning.
For those who seek affordable, diverse urbanism in a community that needs committed residents, smaller, working-class cities have much to offer. Here's one in particular with 21st Century potential.
A Downtown Master Plan supports the urban diversity and access that are the goals of the 15-minute city, including affordable housing.
Laramie, Wyoming, is a case study showing that the 15-minute city is a viable concept far from major metro areas.
On Public Square, a recent article that lays out a design theory for the “15-minute city” is gaining a lot of viewers. Let's look at another influential take on this idea, that of Carlos Moreno, a French-Columbian scientist and university professor...
The “15-minute city” may be defined as an ideal geography where most human needs and many desires are located within a travel distance of 15 minutes. Here’s what that means.
The subject of walkability is getting political attention, thanks to a catchy phrase.
Even in the vast American drivable urban landscape, families can figure out how to do without a car—walking and biking to meet every personal need. Here’s how it’s done and you can do it, too.
When the research favors compact, mixed-use neighborhoods, why do our policies often favor sprawl?