Is there a resource that would help you build Strong Towns that you wish you had? Have you come across a helpful guide or training that has made you a stronger citizen?
This week, we're taking some time to brainstorm ideas and share resources to help each other build Strong Towns. The best ideas we come up with during this chat may be turned into resources on our site in the future.
Strong Towns staff member Rachel Quednau and Kea Wilson will host the discussion. Everyone is invited to participate.
This chat will take place on Slack at 1:30pm CT on Friday, September 29.
Just log onto Slack and visit the #scheduled-slack-chat channel at the scheduled time to join Rachel, Kea and Strong Towns members and readers in a lively discussion. We'll see where the conversation takes us!
If you're not yet part of our Slack, take 30 seconds to request an invitation and we'll get you set up for the chat.
We shared our most helpful tips and tricks in this recent webcast.
A strong, diversified local business community means a strong, economically prosperous town. But how do you get there?
These steps will make it a whole lot easier for people to age in place.
Because it shouldn’t be this hard.
You don't need to be a city councilor or real estate developer to shape the future of housing in your town.
You don't need an advanced degree or an elected position to make streets safer in your community.
Here are 10 tips that will equip you to turn the high-potential neighborhoods in your town into walkable, economically successful places.
Want to figure out whether a local candidate for public office will uphold Strong Towns principles and values on the job? Ask them these 10 questions.
The City of Fayetteville recently released a free tactical urbanism guide.
How I stopped being frustrated by my city and started working to improve it, with the help of my neighbors.
When it’s done well, crowdfunding can build a neighborhood’s civic strength in a way that traditional philanthropy can’t. Here are 6 reasons why.
Increasing affordable housing doesn't have to require millions in public dollars or fancy new construction.
Get out there and start making your streets safer.