I was looking through the recent report, The Best Small Towns to Live Across America, published by Stacker. This kind of real estate list attracts attention, sucks you in like an awards show (which places did they pick?), and is based on nothing...
The character of Georgia Avenue, a historic Atlanta main street, was preserved while injecting new life into a neglected neighborhood.
The British Columbia town of Southlands combines New Urbanism with a connection to farming.
A $500 million transit-oriented development will connect to the well-known new urban development as DART moves forward with a rail corridor.
Many malls are going out of business, and a recent report shows that how these sites are redeveloped impacts city finances. Municipalities can influence mall reuse to promote mixed-use redevelopment that provides long-term benefits.
Hospital-oriented development, with parallels to transit-oriented development, should be the next big thing.
A unique missing middle housing development in Papillion, Nebraska, shows how smaller increments of multifamily are beneficial in economically uncertain times.
A case study by Peter Calthorpe shows the potential of underutilized suburban strips to help solve America's housing problems.
In DIY City, the late Hank Dittmar makes the case for why small is beautiful when it comes to urban regeneration.
The Minnesota capital has major redevelopments underway, using principles of the Charter of the New Urbanism.
New Urbanism needs an optimum combination of standardization and customization, drawing lessons from other industries—and from natural systems.
A grassroots organization, Reconnecting Pasadena, helped to defeat an in-city freeway by proposing a mixed-use, urban alternative.