Faculty

Mark Stevens' "study of studies" appears in JAPA

Close-in land development reduces driving

A Huffington Post article highlighted a study on development location by SCARP's Mark Stevens. Calling the research "meticulous" The Huffington Post article says Stevens found there is potential value in providing housing in or close to downtown areas and concluded that “compact development features do not appear to have much influence on driving.”

Huffington Post

SCARP Prof’s SSHRC grant becomes Haida film project

In 2014 Leonie Sandercock received a SSHRC Partnership Development Grant to explore the use of film as a catalyst for language revitalization and economic development. In partnership with the Council of the Haida Nation and Kingulliit, the Inuit film production company that made the multiple award-winning  Atanarjuat: the fast runner, Leonie spent a year working with the two Haida communities in Skidegate and Old Massett holding community story gathering workshops, script writing workshops, and a writing contest that selected three young Haida to develop a feature film script.

US News & World Report picks up Alex Bigazzi's research

SCARP Transportation Planning Assistant Professor, Dr. Alex Bigazzi, was interviewed by the Huffington Post about his recent research on just how healthy walking and cycling are when the faster we travel, the more polluted air we inhale. Dr. Bigazzi has discovered that there is an optimally healthy speed to travel that may be slower than you think.

Here is the Huffington Post interview.

 

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Close-in land development reduces driving

A Huffington Post article highlighted a study on development location by SCARP's Mark Stevens. Calling the research "meticulous" The Huffington Post article says Stevens found there is potential value in providing housing in or close to downtown areas and concluded that “compact development features do not appear to have much influence on driving.”

Huffington Post

Wed Mar. 15, 2017
By: F. Kaid Benfield
Link to full text

Mark Stevens' research appeared in the Winter 2017 JAPA (Journal of the American Planning Association).

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