Upcoming events we are excited to announce.
- Huntington, WV - February 10-12
- Waco, TX - February 17
- Houston, TX - February 18
- Houston, TX - February 19
- Lancaster, CA - March 4 & 5
Also on the upcoming calendar (details TBA):
- Tampa, FL - February 26
- Los Angeles, CA - March 5
- Newport Beach, CA - March 6
- Birmingham, AL - March 18 & 19
- Norman, OK - March 23
- Oklahoma - March 24-27
- Atlanta, GA - March 29-31
- Ontario - April 14-16
- Stevens Point, WI - April 24 & 25
- Hays, KS - May 18 & 19
- Portland, ME - May 19 & 20
Keep informed on when we'll be somewhere near you.
SOME STUFF FROM THIS WEEK YOU MIGHT HAVE MISSED.
The 2017 Strong Towns Summit kicks off tonight! Get to know our Summit speakers through these five unique stories.
We have given cars center stage in our public infrastructure design at the expense of other users. It’s time to take a more balanced approach.
Jason Roberts will lead a talk at our upcoming Summit about his work to encourage small-scale, citizen-driven change in towns across the country. Here's a video offering a window into this world.
The success of programs around the world that deliberately add disorder to public streets is a strong refutation of the US’s conventional approach to street design.
When permitting development in our cities, we’ve hired anybody—regardless of whether or not they can get on base. And we wonder why we don’t win.
Learning from the community and adapting as needed, this farm is transforming and empowering the neighborhood from within.
Great Streets are streets that serve all users; that prioritize the pedestrian zone; that are comfortable, safe and dynamic; and that create a valuable public realm.
It’s very easy to get caught up in beautiful renderings but the truth is, most of suburbia is beyond repair. We must make strategic investments in the places that have the best chance for success.
The final match-up between Guelph, Ontario and Traverse City, Michigan proved to be our closest race yet.
Everybody these days seems to have a prescription for what ails the Rust Belt. Is highway spending the golden ticket to success?