Dan Klotz, Burness Communications
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Jemilah Magnusson, Institute for Transportation and Development Policy
firstname.lastname@example.org / +1-646-380-2358 (Gabriel Lewenstein)
Catrin Schal, Public Relations
HafenCity Development (TOD Standard Gold Project)
KCAP Architects & Planners
Press Release – (Embargoed 4/10/14)
Full Scoring of 50 projects (excel spreadsheet)
Events at WUF 7
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(Credit all to Luc Nadal/ITDP unless otherwise specified)
Mexico City’s Reforma Centro area has great pedestrian spaces for walking.
Newport Beach, California, USA demonstrates great spaces for cyling Copenhagen, Denmark has short blocks that are very welcoming for cycling and walking, and connect mixed use spaces.
The bus rapid transit corridor in Guangzhou, China, connects transit to dense developments. Credit: Karl Fjellstrom/ITDP
In Beijing, China, the JianWai SOHO development demonstrates a dense, walkable, people-friendly development oriented to transit. The Central Saint Giles mixed use development in London is exemplifies a mixed use, pedestrian friendly development, oriented to cycle sharing and multiple transit modes, while minimizing parking. Credit: Ömer Çavusoglu
The Vasträ Hammen development in Malmö, Sweden, is built on an industrial brownfield, and is more accessible to pedestrians and cyclists than to cars.
Upzoning around the High Line in New York City has encouraged walkable and dense development on the city’s west side. Curitiba, Brazil demonstrates how cities can develop around transit, with the city’s gold-standard bus rapid transit system.
Guangzhou, China’s Liuyun Xiaoqu development has shaded walking paths around an active streetscape.