CNU24 Open Innovation: Design For Good / Design For Impact

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    22-Jan-2017

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@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for ImpactTHE CHARTERthrough the lens ofCOMMUNITY DESIGNEDWARD ORLOWSKIassociate professor of architecture, Lawrence Technological UniversityASHLEY FLINTOFFplanner, Wayne State UniversityMALLORY BACHESurban designer, The Civic Hub@AshleySFlintoff@activistarchLTU@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact @AshleySFlintoff@activistarchLTU@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact @AshleySFlintoff@activistarchLTU@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact @AshleySFlintoff@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactDesign for Good / Design for Impact @activistarchLTUThe Charter through the lens of Community Design : An Educators ConfessionsEdward M. Orlowski, AIA; LEED AP; SEEDLawrence Technological UniversityPresident Association for Community Design / Founding Director Atelier MuleDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImage: Giuiseppe MolteniAll art is a confession.- Gaston Lachaise@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImages: CNU / Paramount Pictures@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImage: John Galwaa@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactWe advocate the restructuring of public policy and development practices to support the following principles: neighborhoods should be diverse in use and population; communities should be designed for the pedestrian and transit as well as the car; cities and towns should be shaped by physically defined and universally accessible public spaces and community institutions; urban places should be framed by architecture and landscape design that celebrate local history, climate, ecology, and building practice.We recognize that physical solutions by themselves will not solve social and economic problems, but neither can economic vitality, community stability, and environmental health be sustained without a coherent and supportive physical framework.We represent a broad-based citizenry, composed of public and private sector leaders, community activists, and multidisciplinary professionals. We are committed to reestablishing the relationship between the art of building and the making of community, through citizen-based participatory planning and design.@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactWe advocate the restructuring of public policy and development practices to support the following principles: neighborhoods should be diverse in use and population; communities should be designed for the pedestrian and transit as well as the car; cities and towns should be shaped by physically defined and universally accessible public spaces and community institutions; urban places should be framed by architecture and landscape design that celebrate local history, climate, ecology, and building practice.We recognize that physical solutions by themselves will not solve social and economic problems, but neither can economic vitality, community stability, and environmental health be sustained without a coherent and supportive physical framework.We represent a broad-based citizenry, composed of public and private sector leaders, community activists, and multidisciplinary professionals. We are committed to reestablishing the relationship between the art of building and the making of community, through citizen-based participatory planning and design.@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImages: Justin Shafer@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactWe advocate the restructuring of public policy and development practices to support the following principles: neighborhoods should be diverse in use and population; communities should be designed for the pedestrian and transit as well as the car; cities and towns should be shaped by physically defined and universally accessible public spaces and community institutions; urban places should be framed by architecture and landscape design that celebrate local history, climate, ecology, and building practice.We recognize that physical solutions by themselves will not solve social and economic problems, but neither can economic vitality, community stability, and environmental health be sustained without a coherent and supportive physical framework.We represent a broad-based citizenry, composed of public and private sector leaders, community activists, and multidisciplinary professionals. We are committed to reestablishing the relationship between the art of building and the making of community, through citizen-based participatory planning and design.@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImages: Candy Chang and Hester Street Collaborative@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImages: Brianna Campbell@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactWe advocate the restructuring of public policy and development practices to support the following principles: neighborhoods should be diverse in use and population; communities should be designed for the pedestrian and transit as well as the car; cities and towns should be shaped by physically defined and universally accessible public spaces and community institutions; urban places should be framed by architecture and landscape design that celebrate local history, climate, ecology, and building practice.We recognize that physical solutions by themselves will not solve social and economic problems, but neither can economic vitality, community stability, and environmental health be sustained without a coherent and supportive physical framework.We represent a broad-based citizenry, composed of public and private sector leaders, community activists, and multidisciplinary professionals. We are committed to reestablishing the relationship between the art of building and the making of community, through citizen-based participatory planning and design.@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for ImpactImage: Detroit Resists@activistarchLTUDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for Impact@AshleySFlintoffDesign for Good / Design for ImpactDesign for Good / Design for Impact@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for ImpactCities, like forests, are in a constant state of renewal. While forests recycle in rhythm with natural laws, the city is recycled by the collective will and conscience of its citizens.STROUD WATSON, CHATTANOOGA DESIGN STUDIO@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for ImpactEveryone has the right to live in a great place.More importantly, everyone has the right to contributeto making the place where they already live great.FRED KENT, PROJECT FOR PUBLIC SPACES@mallorybachesDesign for Good / Design for Impact