A year after a 15-year-old was killed crossing the street from a rec center in Provo, Utah, these #StrongCitizens got together to demonstrate how much safer (and more pleasant) Provo’s city’s streets could be if not designed for high speed traffic. Find out how they did it.
A tactical urbanism success in Cincinnati demonstrates the ability to solve problems on our streets—in this case, parking for dockless scooters—by rapidly prototyping solutions in low-cost, low-risk ways.
The smallest step might actually be the smartest one.
We earn the right to do big things by doing the little things well.
A temporary experiment catalyzed a lasting improvement to transportation in Boston.
A pop-up music venue is making a big impact in Akron, Ohio.
5 lessons I learned from conducting a tactical urbanism demonstration in my city.
What does putting up lawn chairs and chalking lines down the street actually accomplish?
Here are 5 ways to make the case for traffic calming, even to those drivers who really hate being slowed down.
City councilor and Strong Towns member Andrew Rodriguez turned his city hall parking spot into a community park in Walnut, CA.
What's tactical urbanism and how can it be applied in your town? Watch this short video to find out.
Inspired by Strong Towns, the town of Thunder Bay, Ontario recently hosted a demonstration event, modeling an economically prosperous street.
Hands-on collaboration between local government and citizens can open up opportunities for experimentation, learning, and relationship building—all essential parts of effective community resilience building.
Fayetteville, AR is encouraging its residents to lead traffic calming efforts.
The City of Fayetteville recently released a free tactical urbanism guide.
Strong Towns member Paul Fritz recently worked with a group of residents in his town of Sebastopol, CA to construct three temporary parklets, to resounding success.
Get out there and start making your streets safer.
Memphis is a shining example of how taking small, low-cost steps can lead to more permanent change that benefits a neighborhood and a city, without risking detrimental public backlash or precious money in the city budget.
If America's dysfunctional approach to transportation is going to be solved, it's going to have to be solved in places that look like Tulsa.
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.