Are you a graduate student interested in the interaction between health, urban design and active transportation? Active Neighbourhoods Canada Network is looking for a Research Assistant to conduct a literature scan of cost-benefit analysis practices related to health, urban design, active transportation and participatory planning.
“Streets should be compelling and beautiful.” That was the message delivered at Ryerson’s Chang School for Continuing Studies by Car Martin, TCAT’s Participatory Design Consultant and soon-to-be co-instructor of our new course, CVUP 115 Planning Active Transportation.
Canadians are increasingly recognizing the importance of co-design, which meaningfully involves citizens in the planning of their communities. These innovative practices are transforming the way cities are developed and designed. Responding to growing demand, the new web platform offers tools, publications, studies, and resources to help new participatory planning and co-design projects succeed.
Article from 100 Degrés - In force since June 2017, Loi 122 leads to legislative changes that are not unanimous. The end of municipal referendums is one of the concerns expressed by many citizens. On November 28 in Montreal, the Montreal Urban Ecology Centre brought together three experts and a municipal councilor to discuss this controversial and little-known point.
Article from Cent Degrés - The Active Neighbourhoods Canada Network has just published a remarkable document that describes 12 participatory urban planning initiatives in disadvantaged local communities in Alberta, Ontario and Quebec. Overview.
The Montréal Urban Ecology Center (MUEC) and its partners in the Active Neighbourhoods Canada Network (ANC), Sustainable Calgary Society and Toronto Centre for Active Transportation, are launching their new publication Building Active Communities Together.