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Urban Land Use Planning,9780252030796
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Urban Land Use Planning

by
Edition:
5th
ISBN13:

9780252030796

ISBN10:
0252030796
Format:
Hardcover
Pub. Date:
3/27/2006
Publisher(s):
Univ of Illinois Pr
List Price: $78.00

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Summary

Divided into three sections, this edition of Urban Land Use Planning deftly balances an authoritative, up-to-date discussion of current practices with a vision of what land use planning should become. It explores the societal context of land use planning and proposes a model for understanding and reconciling the divergent priorities among competing stakeholders; it explains how to build planning support systems to assess future conditions, evaluate policy choices, create visions, and compare scenarios; and it sets forth a methodology for creating plans that will influence future land use change. Discussions new to the fifth edition include how to incorporate the three Es of sustainable development (economy, environment, and equity) into sustainable communities, methods for including livability objectives and techniques, the integration of transportation and land use, the use of digital media in planning support systems, and collective urban design based on analysis and public participation.

Author Biography

Philip R. Berke is a professor of city and regional planning at the University of North Carolina.
 
David R. Godschalk is a professor emeritus of city and regional planning at the University of North Carolina.
 
Edward J. Kaiser is a professor emeritus of city and regional planning at the University of North Carolina.
 
Daniel A. Rodriguez is an assistant professor of city and regional planning at the University of North Carolina.
 
Ann-Margaret Esnard is an associate professor in the Department of Urban and Regional Planning at Florida Atlantic University and director of the Visual Planning Technology Lab.

Table of Contents

Preface viii
Part I: Conceptual Framework for Land Use Planning
1(84)
Framing the Land Use Planning Process
3(32)
The Land Use Planning Arena
4(1)
Values, Planning, and Sustainable Communities
5(13)
Land Use Values
18(5)
The Land Use Planning Program
23(6)
Core Planning Capabilities
29(1)
Summary
30(1)
Notes
30(1)
References
31(4)
Shaping Plans through the Sustainability Prism Model
35(24)
Managing Land Use Change
36(1)
Planning and the Tensions of Sustainable Development
37(1)
Sustainable Development and Livable Communities
38(1)
A Prism Model of Sustainability
39(6)
Reaching the Heart of the Sustainability Prism
45(9)
Summary
54(1)
Notes
55(1)
References
56(3)
What Makes a Good Plan?
59(26)
Core Purposes of a Plan
60(1)
Types of Plans as Products of a Multistage Process
60(9)
Criteria for Evaluating Plan Quality
69(6)
Potential Limitations
75(2)
Summary
77(1)
Appendix
78(4)
Notes
82(1)
References
82(3)
Part II: Overview of Building Planning Support Systems
85(202)
Planning Support Systems
89(28)
Planning Support System Technologies
90(12)
Planning Support System Functions
102(8)
Intelligence in the Plan-making Process
110(2)
Summary
112(1)
Notes
112(2)
References
114(3)
Population and Economy
117(32)
How Population and Economic Analyses Are Used
118(7)
Sources of Population and Economic Data
125(1)
Methods for Analyzing Population and Employment
126(16)
The Critical Role of Assumptions
142(1)
Desirable Characteristics of a Forecast
143(2)
Summary
145(1)
Notes
146(1)
References
146(3)
Environmental Systems
149(48)
Environmental Inventory and Classification
150(27)
Analyzing Environmental Information
177(14)
Summary
191(1)
Notes
192(1)
References
193(4)
Land Use Systems
197(28)
Forces of Land Use Change
198(5)
Land Supply Inventory and Classification
203(9)
Future Land Use Analysis
212(5)
Land Use Intelligence
217(4)
Summary
221(1)
Notes
222(1)
References
222(3)
Transportation and Infrastructure Systems
225(40)
Roles of Community Facilities
226(2)
Transportation Facilities
228(21)
Water, Sewerage, and School Infrastructure
249(9)
Summary
258(2)
Notes
260(1)
References
260(5)
State of Community Report
265(22)
Preparing the State of Community Report
266(1)
Aggregating Key Findings
267(4)
Building Community Consensus
271(10)
Ongoing Involvement
281(2)
Summary
283(1)
Notes
284(1)
References
284(3)
Part III: Overview of Making Land Use Plans
287(190)
The Plan-making Process
291(24)
Preparation for Plan Making
292(2)
Components Produced by Stage in the Plan-making Process
294(6)
Designing the Spatial Arrangements of Land Uses
300(10)
Progression of Attention among Land Uses in the Design Process
310(1)
Summary
311(2)
Notes
313(1)
References
313(2)
The Areawide Land Policy Plan
315(32)
The Concept and Purpose of an Areawide Land Policy Plan
316(2)
The Overall Process for Areawide Land Policy Planning
318(6)
Delineating Open-space Conservation Districts for the Land Policy Map
324(9)
Delineating Policy Districts for Urban Growth and Redevelopment
333(10)
Formulating Implementation Policies for Each Policy District
343(1)
Bringing It Together into a Comprehensive Areawide Land Policy Plan
343(2)
Summary
345(1)
References
346(1)
Communitywide Land Use Design: Employment and Commercial Centers
347(36)
Types of Land Uses and Activity Centers
348(9)
Matching Land Uses and Activity Center Forms
357(1)
Planning the Communitywide Spatial Structure of Employment and Commercial Activity Centers
358(19)
Summary
377(3)
References
380(3)
Communitywide Land Use Design: Residential Community Habitats
383(38)
Formulating a Residential Community Vision
384(16)
The Residential Habitat Planning Process
400(18)
Summary
418(1)
References
419(2)
Small-area Plans
421(28)
The Nature and Purpose of Small-area Plans
422(2)
Types of Small-area Plans
424(4)
What a Small-area Plan Looks Like
428(4)
The Process of Making Small-area Plans
432(13)
Summary
445(1)
References
446(3)
Development Management
449(28)
Development-management Concepts
450(1)
Development-management Plan and Program Design
450(5)
Participatory Processes
455(2)
Technical Analysis
457(3)
Tool Selection
460(5)
Implementation
465(7)
Summary
472(1)
Notes
472(1)
References
473(4)
Index 477


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