Revitalizing two small communities" waterfronts
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Revitalizing two small communities" waterfronts a national demonstration project : final report : January 24, 1995 by Robert F. Goodwin

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Published by University of Washington, Oregon State University in Seattle, Wash, Corvallis, Or .
Written in English


  • Waterfronts -- Washington (State) -- Raymond.,
  • Waterfronts -- Oregon -- Warrenton.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Robert F. Goodwin, James W. Good.
SeriesORESU-T -- 95-3., Report -- no. NCRI-T-94-001., NCRI publication -- no. NCRI-T-94-001.
ContributionsGood, James W., National Coastal Resources Research and Development Institute (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Paginationv. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15997405M

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The Willamette Falls Legacy Project will bring multiple benefits to Oregon City, the Portland metro region and the state. This month, we are focusing on how the riverwalk may benefit the regional economy as a catalyst for economic redevelopment, which is one of the project’s four core values.. Our project isn’t the first to create a goal of breathing new life into civic spaces and.   Design is a small but significant part of Placemaking. Managing and programming the space is the most critical. Great places are about what people do in Author: Samantha Michaels. Waterfront Revitalization for Smaller Communities by Robert F. Goodwin (Editor) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book Format: Paperback.   While streets may be appropriate on some waterfronts, pedestrian connections should be given top priority, making large parking lots and auto-oriented development out of the question. Developers of the Point Street Landing development on the Hudson River in Yonkers, N.Y. began their project by determining what the character of the public spaces.

and revitalizing the District’s ated. The actions the District has taken and obstacles we have faced in implementing the Anacostia Waterfront Initiative are of national interest for cities across the country that seek to recapture under-utilized properties along their waterfronts. This summary of. of embarrassment to many small towns, so they have turned their backs on it, and allowed it to be reclaimed by willows, cottonwoods, and sedge. However, this characterization of past and present waterfronts hardly does justice to the great diversity of small cities and towns in America. In many communities, the waterfront is. Whether you are looking for a year-round home, vacation home, or retirement destination, waterfront communities offer homes to complement all lifestyles. In addition to water recreation, such as boating and fishing, waterfront communities provide access to amenities such as golf courses, clubhouses, fitness facilities, tennis, and more.   How to Transform a Waterfront. Waterfronts. As more cities envision their waterfronts as lively public destinations that keep people coming back, PPS outlines the following principles to make that happen. They are not all hard and fast laws, but rules of thumb drawn from 32 years of experience working to improve.

Currently, many coastal communities are working to restore and reclaim waterfronts and leverage fresh water assets to promote economic growth, support water-dependent industry, and sustain a high quality of life in the Great Lakes region. Revitalizing Two Small Communities' Waterfronts. For two years beginning in September, , the coastal resources specialists of Washington and Oregon Sea Grant Programs collaborated on a small city waterfront revitalization national demonstration project, funded in part by NOAA's National Coastal Resources Research and Development Institute. 11 Affordable Places to Retire on the Waterfront. Originally published J — What’s not to like about retiring to a place on or near the water – except maybe .   A waterfront revitalization success tale of two cities: Pittsburgh and Boston Massachusetts both largely abandoned their waterfronts in the wake of deindustrialization. The three rivers converging just on the outskirts of downtown Pittsburgh once powered mills and factories along their banks. In Boston, the pier-lined Harbor provided deep.