Last edited by Gujinn
Monday, May 11, 2020 | History

6 edition of Creating child friendly cities found in the catalog.

Creating child friendly cities

reinstating kids in the city

  • 42 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Routledge in London, New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • City children,
  • Cities and towns,
  • City planning,
  • Child welfare,
  • Children and the environment

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index

    Statementedited by Brendan Gleeson and Neil Sipe
    ContributionsGleeson, Brendan, 1964-, Sipe, Neil G
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHT206 .C74 2006
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 164 p. :
    Number of Pages164
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17207106M
    ISBN 100415391601, 0203087178
    LC Control Number2006004300

    Get this from a library! Creating child friendly cities: reinstating kids in the city. [Brendan Gleeson; Neil G Sipe;] -- Presents a comprehensive assessment of how western cities accommodate and nourish the needs of children and youth, and proposes an agenda for action to . Welcome to the new Child Friendly Cities Initiative website with updated content and resources. Check out the CFCI handbook and also the new Handbook on child-responsive urban planning. learn more learn more child-friendly! More than cities and communities committed to action for children at the Child Friendly Cities Summit. learn more.

      Freeman, C. () Colliding worlds: planning with children and young people for better cities, in: B. Gleeson and N. Sipe (Eds) Creating Child Friendly Cities: Reinstating Kids Cited by: The planners think we can make cities child-friendly by having a hierarchy of parks and playgrounds. So we have lots of little pocket parks, a smaller number of regional parks and then some city parks, and supposedly that makes a city more child-friendly. But I’d like you to consider this quote from Colin Ward’s book The Child in the City.

      Melbourne, like many cities around the world, is in the midst of reshaping its central city landscape. However, there are concerns, particularly in Australia, that “contemporary strategic planning has almost become child-blind, with the new higher density centres being built essentially for the childless in mind” (Randolph, , p. 5). The ‘Vertical Living Kids’ research project Cited by:   Communities across the globe are focusing on the needs of young people and their families in an effort to create child- and youth-friendly cities. In an attempt to become more child and youth friendly, over 40 communities in the United States have developed youth master plans (YMPs), as of ; however, our understanding of these plans is by: 4.


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Creating child friendly cities Download PDF EPUB FB2

DOI link for Creating Child Friendly Cities. Creating Child Friendly Cities book. New Perspectives and Prospects. Edited By Brendan Gleeson, Neil Sipe. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 22 November Pub. location London. Imprint by: 4. Creating Child Friendly Cities.

DOI link for Creating Child Friendly Cities. DOI link for Creating Child Friendly Cities. Creating Child Friendly Cities book. New Perspectives and Prospects. Edited By Brendan Gleeson, Neil Sipe.

Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 22 November Pub. location London. Imprint. Table of Contents. Creating Child Friendly Cities: Historical Perspectives, Future Prospects Neil Sipe & Brendan Gleeson Part 1: The Policy Context Friendly Cities: International Debates and Prospects for a National Framework of Action Karen Malone Shapers: Planning Policy for Children and Young People Claire Freeman Policy and Urban Children: Learnings from the.

Table of Contents. Creating Child Friendly Cities: Historical Perspectives, Future Prospects Neil Sipe & Brendan Gleeson Part 1: The Policy Context 2. Child Friendly Cities: International Debates and Prospects for a National Framework of Action Karen Malone Shapers: Planning Policy for Children and Young People Claire Freeman 4.

Social Policy and Urban Children: Learnings from the Price: $ operating Child Friendly Spaces (CFS) in an emergency. It attempts to provide readers with the main principles of a CFS and the processes on how to establish one. The overall aim is to improve the standards and capacity of field staff, by providing the required knowledge to support the design and operations of child friendly spaces.

Book review: Creating child-friendly cities: Reinstating kids in the city, edited by Brendan Gleeson and Neil Sipe, Oxford, Routledge,pp., £ (hardback), ISBN Examining the areas of planning, design, social policy, transport and housing, Creating Child Friendly Cities outlines strengths and deficiencies in the processes that govern urban development and change from the perspective of children and : Hardcover.

With illustrations and case studies, Creating Child Friendly Cities presents planning professionals with a solid case for child-friendly cities and an action plan to create places for children to play. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.

Read "Creating Child Friendly Cities New Perspectives and Prospects" by available from Rakuten Kobo. First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa : Taylor And Francis. Our case demonstrates that community-led transformations of public spaces have a great potential to create child-friendly environment.

Through placemaking activities, DTL implements a comprehensive approach to public space regeneration, addressing design, use and organization of functions of spaces.

Creating Child Friendly Cities: New Perspectives and Prospects Brendan Gleeson, Neil Sipe Leading planning and geography authors present this comprehensive assessment of the extent to which the physical and social make up of Western cities accommodates and.

Book Review Creating child-friendly cities: Reinstating kids in the city. Niamh Moore-Cherry School of Geography, Planning and Environmental Policy, University College Dublin, Ireland Correspondence @ Pages Published Cited by: 2.

Whitzman C. () Creating Child-Friendly Living Environments in Central Cities: Vertical Living Kids. In: Freeman C., Tranter P., Skelton T. (eds) Risk, Protection, Provision and Policy.

Geographies of Children and Young People, vol   This book assesses the extent to which the physical and social make-up of Western cities accommodates and nourishes the needs of children and young people. The book responds to continuing interest in the welfare of children in cities and resonates with growing international concerns about the health and well being of young people in Western countries.

A panel of researchers, built environment professionals and children’s rights advocates who recently attended the planning committee of the London Assembly at City Hall have advised Mayor Sadiq Khan to aim for a more child friendly approach in his forthcoming revision of the overarching London Plan, the long-term spatial development strategy for the UK capital.

The 16 best kids' books about design and cities New urban-focused books for the young and young at heart By Megan Barber and Alissa Walkerpm EST. Andalusia welcomes UNICEF Child-Friendly Cities roadshow A UNICEF regional roadshow to promote its Child Friendly Cities (CFC) programme will hopefully inspire more cities across the southern Spanish state of Andalucia to get on board.

It found that while there is a reasonable amount of material on child-friendly communities, healthy cities, safe cities, sustainable communities, and various other types of communities, there is very little specifically written from the point of view of families.

B., ed. Sipe, N., ed. Creating child friendly cities: reinstating kids in the. Get this from a library. Creating child friendly cities: reinstating kids in the city.

[Brendan Gleeson; Neil G Sipe;] -- This book assesses the extent to which the physical and social make-up of Western cities accommodates and nourishes the needs of children and young people.

The book responds to. The national share of children in the US population (as of late ) is 24 percent, down two points fromand expected to decline by another point byaccording to the Population Reference Bureau, a nonprofit research group in Washington that studies global and U.S.

trends. Descriptions of age-friendly and child-friendly cities exhibit similarities and differences, yet both are essential if we are to develop an understanding of intergenerational space.Creating Age-Friendly Communities. If you are concerned with making our cities and suburbs healthy and livable for all, take a look at the wise and invaluable book, Elderburbia.

These characteristics have much in common with those for child-friendly communities promoted by IMCL and the Child-Friendly Communities Alliance. The Decline of the Family-Friendly City. are we inadvertently creating child-free zones that are inhospitable to families with kids?

If we expect cities to be part of the answer to the Author: Kaid Benfield.