Urban Regeneration (UR) policies are aimed at the requalification of more or less extensive sectors of the city. Often these are degraded neighborhoods, abandoned areas, characterized by old buildings and infrastructures. Over the last half century, the culture of UR has undergone continuous evolution, incorporating aspects of environmental sustainability, social inclusion, active mobility, information and communication technologies (ICT) that have led to talk of Smart City. The sector literature is now very wide. Among the most interesting experiences, in which urban requalification policies have been integrated with actions aimed at improving the mobility conditions of the population, we can cite Baltimore, Curitiba, Grenoble in the 60s and 70s, Barcelona and Marseille in the 80s and 90s, some Eastern European capitals following the fall of the Berlin Wall. At the beginning of the new century there has been a multiplication of initiatives in a Green and Smart City perspective all over the world; we can mention Pontevedra, Graz, London, Copenhagen, Toronto. In Italy more than 1300 UR projects from a Smart City perspective have been surveyed in the last decade, of which about 250 include priority measures on the mobility system (www.italiansmartcities.it). The pandemic events of the last years have further pushed urban redevelopment at neighborhood scale, introducing key concepts such as "the city of 15 minutes" or "garden streets, active mobility and high streets reimagined". In 2017, a Protocol aimed at identifying a collective well-being standard (Well Community Standard) was defined by the International Well Being Institute (IWBI) as a reference for improving quality of life at-through neighborhood-scale construction and design practices. The standard covers 10 fields: air, water, nutrition, light, movement, thermal comfort, sound, materials, community and mind, and identifies strategies to address specific aspects of health and well-being of community members. The paper proposes a methodological path of integrated planning on the double dimension, urban and mobility, in a process of Urban Regeneration, taking advantage of consolidated experiences and successful solutions, in line with the cultural guidelines under development

Politiche integrate di pianificazione Uso del territorio - Mobilità nel contesto della Riqualificazione Urbana

C. Gattuso;D. Gattuso
2022-01-01

Abstract

Urban Regeneration (UR) policies are aimed at the requalification of more or less extensive sectors of the city. Often these are degraded neighborhoods, abandoned areas, characterized by old buildings and infrastructures. Over the last half century, the culture of UR has undergone continuous evolution, incorporating aspects of environmental sustainability, social inclusion, active mobility, information and communication technologies (ICT) that have led to talk of Smart City. The sector literature is now very wide. Among the most interesting experiences, in which urban requalification policies have been integrated with actions aimed at improving the mobility conditions of the population, we can cite Baltimore, Curitiba, Grenoble in the 60s and 70s, Barcelona and Marseille in the 80s and 90s, some Eastern European capitals following the fall of the Berlin Wall. At the beginning of the new century there has been a multiplication of initiatives in a Green and Smart City perspective all over the world; we can mention Pontevedra, Graz, London, Copenhagen, Toronto. In Italy more than 1300 UR projects from a Smart City perspective have been surveyed in the last decade, of which about 250 include priority measures on the mobility system (www.italiansmartcities.it). The pandemic events of the last years have further pushed urban redevelopment at neighborhood scale, introducing key concepts such as "the city of 15 minutes" or "garden streets, active mobility and high streets reimagined". In 2017, a Protocol aimed at identifying a collective well-being standard (Well Community Standard) was defined by the International Well Being Institute (IWBI) as a reference for improving quality of life at-through neighborhood-scale construction and design practices. The standard covers 10 fields: air, water, nutrition, light, movement, thermal comfort, sound, materials, community and mind, and identifies strategies to address specific aspects of health and well-being of community members. The paper proposes a methodological path of integrated planning on the double dimension, urban and mobility, in a process of Urban Regeneration, taking advantage of consolidated experiences and successful solutions, in line with the cultural guidelines under development
978-2-931089-25-5
Urban regeneration, active mobility, smart city, integrated planning, well community standard
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11770/341326
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