From the planet to the neighborhood, from city life to nature, the world of Kaid Benfield is presented in a series of photographs.
For three generations, the American Dream was largely defined by continual suburban expansion. A new urban dream has emerged, and it is here to stay.
Today I’m going to provide some tips – some do’s and don’ts – for public officials to help them navigate the difficult transition from drive-only to bicycle and pedestrian friendly.
Indianapolis's remarkable Cultural Trail is more than a pedestrian and bike trail. It demonstrates green infrastructure while guiding users through the city’s most important neighborhoods and assets.
Initial attempts at making city streets more encouraging to cyclists have often been marred by poor design.
Claims related to community design and health should be modest. Yet with health care consuming more than 17 percent of the US economy, even a modest improvement can make a significant impact.
What cities are learning about installing bicycle lanes in minority neighborhoods
If anyone is under the impression that young adults’ preference for urban, multimodal living is a passing fad, they need to think again.
My hometown of Brainerd, MN, is undertaking an initiative focusing on biking and walking. The problem: Death by committee.
An Upstate New York village defied the Department of Transportation and created a human-scale Main Street, restoring community to a downtrodden downtown.
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