Haines City

    Page 2 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Toronto Case Study

    yearly, and Toronto being the most culturally diverse city in the country, it’s no surprise that Ontario received 43% or 501,000 immigrants between 2006 and 2011 [1], with most of them settling near the largest urban centres. Since Toronto is the financial, medical, and cultural hub of Canada, immigrants provide it with a much-needed workforce to continuously grow and expand the city. The highest population growth is in the outer suburbs, with cities like Brampton growing from less than 50,000…

    Words: 1176 - Pages: 5
  • Eastlake

    The Revitalization of Eastlake, Ohio Eastlake started off as a small village and in 1951 it officially became a city in Northeast Ohio. Home to the Lake County Captains minor league baseball team, which brings in most of the city’s tourism. The population as of 2013 was 18,418, a 9.1% decrease since 2000 (Kamenov). In Eastlake, there are many buildings that have been abandoned by the owners and left to build up dust. Some examples of these buildings are the old Wal-Mart on Vine Street and the…

    Words: 1753 - Pages: 8
  • Urban Psychology

    Although socioeconomic status and pre-K involvement both clearly correlate to kindergarten readiness in urban areas and particularly within Memphis, there are other, larger urban processes at work within the setting of urban Memphis. One of these processes is urban psychology. Urban psychology relates the interactions of the people to their surroundings and how these interactions shape the children. These surroundings for a pre-kindergarten child can include the home environment, which has…

    Words: 1113 - Pages: 4
  • Amenities And Open Spaces: The City Of Utica

    1. Area: The community in which I live is an urban setting located in Central New York. The City of Utica is located in Oneida County. 2. Demographics: With an estimated 61,332 people in the City of Utica according to the U.S Census Bureau, the city has seen a decrease in residency since the formal census conducted in 2010 (Census Bureau). Even with the estimated decrease in population, the city is home to a multitude of races and ethnicities immigrating to the U.S from various countries…

    Words: 980 - Pages: 4
  • The Human Body: A Comparative Analysis

    ways to organize and shape a city. Others built the cities in the way they felt would best suit the needs of it’s people. All over the globe men and women debated in both literature and city planning what the best way was to plan human society. The likes of Thomas Moore wrote through their books that the best way to achieve a Utopia like state was to create a city in which humans were equal in labor skill, pay and recreational activity. Others, especially the likes of city planners found that…

    Words: 977 - Pages: 4
  • Small Town Police Problems

    When dealing with small town police departments, many issues tend to arise when comparing the problems faced in a small town to an urban environment (Johnson, 2000). Some factors that small-town areas face include budget constraints, response time difficulties, and community relations (Gordner, 2006). These issues greatly affect rural areas due to a high poverty rates, low unemployment, and detrimental funding issues (Gordner, 2006). These problems cause small-town police departments to have…

    Words: 1326 - Pages: 6
  • Urban Expansion

    land was mainly used to produce food for sustaining both human and animals. As we moved into the industrial, factories and city centers began being built. There arose a need for adequate living arrangements for the people that worked in the factories and city centers. Urban areas designed to accommodate large numbers of families began to spring up around these factories and city centers. Fast forward to today and we have 78% of the population in North America living in urban areas (Boston…

    Words: 1242 - Pages: 5
  • Halbwachs Collective Memory Analysis

    the means of preserving the physical artifact. However, in an urban context, what makes artifacts’ character “distinctive” and “definitive” is not only their physicality but also their memory. To this end, Also Rossi’s argues for “the soul of the city” as the city’s history, its memory. Although we all travel backward in time through memory, history and memory should be distinguished totally from each other, the former belongs to a specific point which got already expired in the time-line of…

    Words: 713 - Pages: 3
  • Essay On Lack Of Care In Rural Towns

    issue that I can relate with. I decided to write about this issue because a lot of people are unaware about it. This is an issue that is growing in America because cities are growing and towns are getting smaller. So they can’t afford to keep hospitals and clinics anymore. That means people in smaller towns have to travel to the bigger cities to get their healthcare. With the more people aware about the lack of healthcare in rural towns in the United States the more awareness we can bring. Since…

    Words: 1391 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On Social Disorganization Theory

    Disorganization Theory of Criminology The Prevalence of Crime I urban areas as compared to Rural areas 1. Introduction When it comes to the social disorganization theory, it focuses more about the influence of the society and the environment to the increase in the criminal activity. In that case, an individuals ' neighborhood is a prime factor towards shaping that person to get involved in illegal activities (Borski & Harold, 1995). The immediate environment may but pose an immediate danger…

    Words: 1872 - Pages: 8
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