Building transit oriented development in established communities
planning - safety/accidents, land use - transit oriented development, land use - planning, policy - parking, mode - subway/metro, mode - pedestrian
Atlanta (Georgia), Bibliographies, Case studies, Charlotte (North Carolina), Children, Denver (Colorado), Design, Land use planning, Orlando (Florida), Parking facilities, Pedestrian safety, Public transit, Puget Sound Region, Seattle-Tacoma Metropolitan Area (Washington), Transit oriented development
This report provides a synthesis of the steps that established car oriented communities have taken to transform into transit oriented communities. The report identifies several approaches, such as the use of transit oriented design, focusing transit oriented development (TOD) around park and ride lots, making changes to land development regulations, parking management, offering development incentives, coordinating stakeholders, incorporating transit into future development/redevelopment, crafting TOD design guidelines, predesignating transit corridors, ensuring pedestrian and bicycle access, adapting transit services to the needs of suburban communities, offering location efficient mortgages and ideas for dealing with community resistance toward applying transit friendly measures to car oriented communities. This report presents a literature review with conclusions, an annotated bibliography and five case studies of communities that have taken steps to become transit oriented.
Hendricks, S.J., & Goodwill, J. (2002). Building transit oriented development in established communities. Report No. NCTR-473-135, prepared by National Center for transit research for Florida Department of Transportation.