Land use planning

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  • The Importance Of Land Use Planning

    At this respect ; Land use planning which includes objectives, polices, and proposals for the type and intensity of land use (A. O. Waananen);and as Berkea & Gavin Smith (2009) argued: ‘’Land use planning provides an important means to achieve mitigation by influencing human settlement patterns as its analytical tools and policy recommendations are inherently geospatial in nature affecting the location, type and density of development’’. (Berkea and Smith 2009; p2) However, in case of ambiguous risk ,as illustrated in figure 8, it must be conducted through a consensus-building process involved citizens, potential investors, and local government (Burby et al. 2000);Thereby, formulating and preparing plans through a participatory process within…

    Words: 916 - Pages: 4
  • Research Summary: How Built Environment Affects Travel Behavior

    Filiberto Asare-Akuffo Research Summary Citation of Article Zhang, L., Hong, J., Nasri, A., & Shen, Q. (2012). How built environment affects travel behavior: A comparative analysis of the connections between land use and vehicle miles traveled in US cities. Journal Of Transport And Land Use, 5(3). Link:http://dx.doi.org/10.5198/jtlu.v5i3.266 Specific Research Questions Zhang et al. argues that, there are mix findings in the literature on the influence of the built environment on travel…

    Words: 975 - Pages: 4
  • Marine Spatial Planning Case Study

    The concept of “Marine spatial planning” is subject to a diverse range of titles depending on the geographic location of the marine body and the country leading on its theoretical development and practical implementation. The European Union refers to the process as Maritime spatial planning (European Commission, 2008) while England considers the process as Marine planning (Natural England, 2015). Norway refers to it as Integrated management (The Royal Norwegian Ministry of the Environment,…

    Words: 735 - Pages: 3
  • Risk Assessment Answers

    Land uses are classifications that refer to the diverse socioeconomic exercises happening in a specific zone, the human conduct designs they make, and their impacts on the earth. While these exercises occur at the neighborhood level, they can likewise add to worldwide procedures, for example, environmental change. Along these lines, by properly characterizing land uses, building up where and how they happen, and in addition adequately controlling their execution and interrelation, governments…

    Words: 708 - Pages: 3
  • New Zealand Land Resource Assessment

    1. Introduction This report will use data from the New Zealand Land Resource Inventory (NZLRI) to describe and subsequently assess seven sites in the area around Lincoln and the Port Hills in Canterbury, New Zealand. The data will provide an insight into what land uses would be suitable for each site. This will then be compared against the current land use, as recorded during a site visit on 8 March 2016. 2. Description of Study Area 2.1. Location, topography and boundaries The study area is…

    Words: 1775 - Pages: 8
  • Indonesia Case Analysis

    guidance for policy makers before they set-up the policy on natural resources. They also argue that higher participatory of local communities should be a role model in Indonesia on natural resources policy making. The problems of natural resources uses in Indonesia is not stop there, the weakness of good-governance, corruption or distribution of power such as special autonomy shows that the abundance of their natural resources was not well-manage. In some cases it leads to the social conflicts…

    Words: 1070 - Pages: 4
  • Fracking Environmental Effects

    their claims. Proponents argue that fracking has lifted the current economy by increasing jobs. Extraction jobs may provide short term growth, but eventually this growth will plummet. This loss happens as extraction sites gain attention from other investors. Once invested, a site develops an overabundance in resources, thus sinking firm costs. Overabundance will cause job loss in the process as firms can’t recover (Twomey et.al.). Jobs are also temporary since extraction only provides cash flow…

    Words: 1081 - Pages: 5
  • Hazard Mitigation And Risk Assessment Essay

    Local Efforts in Risk Assessment and Hazard Mitigation Disasters can happen without warning and cause a significant loss of life property and critical infrastructure. These types of disasters can have a significant, if not deadly impact on a local community’s economic, environmental and social well-being. The use of hazard mitigation and risk assessment allows action to be taken by the necessary entities that will allow communities to be more resilient in the wake of disaster (DHS, 2014). In…

    Words: 1662 - Pages: 7
  • John Smith's Struggle In Jamestown

    including conquering the land, battling natives tribes in a bid to secure settlements, while at the same time trying to stay true to their religious, entrepreneurial, and socio-ethical roots acquired in their former lands back in Europe. Through their writings, the soldier, administrator and adventurer John Smith, Poet Anne Bradstreet and Governor William Bradford depict an America whose lands were initially hard to subdue and inhabited by a people wary of the settlers who kept coming in droves…

    Words: 1423 - Pages: 6
  • SWOT Analysis: The Value Chain Analysis Of Tesco

    LEGAL ENVIRONMENTAL  Tesco is in compliance with the Code by the Office of Fair Trading and also the UK Department of Trade and Industry's Supplier Code  Tesco has established an Environmental Policy and ensures that they comply with this and all other environmental legislation  Tesco is does not engage in Child Labour and frowns upon it.  Tesco's Code of Practice for crop production. This sets environmentally sustainable production standards  Tesco offers incentives to encourage their…

    Words: 3205 - Pages: 13
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