This searchable database of projects represents the range and diversity of work in the New Urbanism. From regional-scale visions to single-building historic renovations, CNU members and their allies build places people love through land use planning, development, policy, and advocacy. If you are aware of a project that you believe should be part of the database, please email Robert Steuteville or Lauren Mayer.
Blue Line Corridor
Prince George’s County, Maryland
Economic development goals in Prince George’s County, Maryland—the largest predominantly African-American suburb in the US—are centered around transit-oriented development (TOD) on the DC Metro system.
Chattanooga is launching a highly ambitious plan to transform Westside, an impoverished neighborhood with the highest concentration of public housing in the city. Westside Evolves tackles the challenge of concentrated poverty, while ensuring
Montgomery Park Master Plan
A hundred years ago, iconic warehouse and industrial buildings were constructed that would define Northwest Portland.
Tactical Urbanism offered key urban design tools in 2020, when cities had to quickly repurpose public space to allow more outdoor activities and dining during the pandemic.
Grace Midtown Church
Grace Midtown Church is a growing, young, nontraditional church that has reimagined both its worship space and how the church relates physically to the city.
Culdesac: Car-Free Community
In one of the nation’s most automobile-dependent cities, a development is testing a new model of car-free living.
“Lancaster BLVD changed the way we think about boulevards,” notes Andrew Von Maur, professor of architecture at Andrews University and a 2021 Charter Awards juror. “It also changed the way we think about parking.”
75th Street Boardwalk
The 75th Street Boardwalk is a series of temporary community built parklets and civic structures along two blocks of the main street of Chicago’s Chatham neighborhood.
Memphis 3.0 Comprehensive Plan
Until Memphis 3.0 was adopted in 2019, the city had not updated its comprehensive plan for nearly 40 years.
The 4-acre Kirkpatrick Park sets a standard for how to build mixed-income public housing in Nashville—an example that could be emulated elsewhere in the US.