Issuu on Google+

Goodnow Cabin and Park Revitalization 2011

GoOdnow park

Revit


table of Contents Goodnow Cabin Revitalization

History • What is the park’s history?

Neighborhood • How does the site fit within the city? • How is the park used?

site • What are the existing site conditions? • What is the cabins condition?

vision • What is most useful to bring to the park? • What is being proposed for the cabin and park?


History

Neighborhood

site

vision

feasibility


Goodnow Cabin

1850-1860: Early Settlement - At the time of the county’s organization, approximately 95% of the land was prairie and 5% woodland forest - “Flint Hills,” underlying bedrock of flinty limestone - All of city’s public buildings and those of Kansas State University erected in the late 19th and first three decades of the 20th century had limestone walls


1861: statehood 1855: isaac t. goodnow - Cofounder of Kansas State Agricultural College

1850 1854: kansas/nebraska act

(Opened Territory to Settlement)

- Allowed settlers to determine if they would allow slavery within their boundaries

- “Bleeding Kansas,� violent conflicts between anti-slavery and pro-slavery factions. On January 29, 1861, Kansas joined the Union as a free state

1863: kansas state agricultural college (Kansas State University)

- Former Blue Mont Central College

1860 1858: blue mont central college - Private, Methodist institute of higher learning, forerunner of Kansas State University

1870 1866: kansas pacific railroad (Opened Territory to Settlement)

- Private, Methodist institute of higher learning, forerunner of Kansas State


1875: post-railroad development - After the arrival of the railroads, commercial and industrial development shifted to the southeast near the rail lines and moved outward to the northwest. Three distinct types of plans emerged in Kansas: 1. Oriented to river traffic 2. Public square surrounded by commercial and institutional buildings 3. Central main street.

Poyntz

1870

Juliette

Railroad

1875

1880

1879: refugees settle bluemont hill - Former slaves fled to Manhattan as part of “The Negro Exodus from the Southern States� - Settled near the foot of Bluemont Hill


1933: “The new deal� - A series of economic programs in response to the Great Depression that focused on relief, recovery, and reform to provide jobs and stimulate the economy - Enacted by Franklin D. Roosevelt - Coordinated by the Works Progress Administration (WPA)

1880

1930

~1935: water treatment plant built - The Goodnow Cabin was built adjacent to an existing water treatment plant - Exact date of construction and location of buildings are unknown. Original building no longer exists

1940

1935

1938: Goodnow Cabin Built - Goodnow Cabin was built as a New Deal project, putting unemployed locals to work - Served three purposes: 1. Provided part time work 2. Created a needed cabin 3. Provided training


1945-1955: post wwII development - During the Great Depression and throughout WWII, residential construction slowed, then ceased. At the end of the ar, as soon as materials were available, the City expanded rapidly to the north and west. Poyntz Ave. continued to be a major retail and office center

Poyntz

1940

1950

1960

Juliette

1970

Railroad

Cabin

1980

1990

1955: water treatment 1960: “boy scout 1971: water treatment 1980: disrepair 1991: gpcc - Cabin falls - “Goodnow plant expansion #1 cabin” plant expansion #1 - Settling basins and enlarged buildings were constructed to increase overall treatment capacity

- The cabin was used through the 1960’s as a Boy Scout House

- The cabin was used through the 1960’s as a Boy Scout House

into disrepair

2000

Park Cabin Coalition” started leasing Goodnow Cabin from the City of Manhattan. The group inteded to improve the building and identify alternate uses


2010: Water treatment plant Expansion #3

2000

2010

2011: Goodnow Cabin Today - Today, Goodnow Cabin is operated by Parks and Recreation


history

Neighborhood

site

vision

feasibility


gateway to manhattan


0-18 (260) 20-34 (6,093) 35-49

More Active Population ~90%

(250)

50-64 (240) 65 + (179)

7,302 zip code 66208

(15%) closest to park Total population of 66502 47,929

zip code 66208

demographics


GOODNOW and bluemont park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

Voronoi Diagram : Approximates the distance between points. In this diagram, voronoi was used to determine the amount of area that a given park is serving (relative to other parks)

coverage area


northview park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

northeast park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

city park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

douglass park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

long’s park Size: 20.4 acres Coverage: 1.73 mi2

Voronoi Diagram : Approximates the distance between points. In this diagram, voronoi was used to determine the amount of area that a given park is serving (relative to other parks)

coverage area


coverage

goodnow and bluemont park

city park

douglass park

long’s park

northeast community park*

1.73 mi2

.82 mi2

.61 mi2

.52 mi2

1.23 mi2

size

45 acres 20.4 acres

northview park

1.81 mi2

45 acres 1.4 acres

2.9 acres

5 acres

coverage vs area


baseball field basketball court

notable amenities: education: Goodnow Park has one of the only historic buildings in the park system.

hiking: Bluemont Park is one of only a few parks in the area with hiking trails. The trail sees significant use from active adults.

bicycle path dog-friendly education swimming pool hiking trails mountain biking picnic shelter

restrooms: Goodnow and Bluemoint Parks are two of the only parks without a restroom.

handicap accessiblitiy: Goodnow Park has ADA parking spots and an accesible shelter. Bluemont Overlook has some accessible areas but most of the hill (including the cabin) is inaccessible.

playground restrooms sports field handicap access tennis courts

northview park

northeast community park

Long’s park

douglass park

City Park

BLUEMONt Park

amenities (By park)


Major Streets


Local Access Roads Tuttle Creek Blvd. Bluemont Ave. Juliette Ave.

access roads


money spent driving to site

(trips per year, 2 per month) (residences closest to site)

$

24 2,100

(average distance in miles per trip to nearest park)

1.72

(average miles per gallon)

1/24

(cost per gallon, august 2011)

$3.64

(gallon consumed driving to park per year)

$13,147


# of disabled people closest to site %

(Percentage of disabled people in manhattan)

9.3%

(population closest to site)

7,302

(# of disabled people closest to site)

679 people


$2,468,000 (manhattan yearly stormwater budget)

x 0.00082 (site as percentage of manhattan area)

$2,023

(possible water savings)

hydrology and drainage


Home Price increase from park

> 3,200 ft from Park

100% 115%

Near a Park (< 3,200 ft)

120%

Facing Neighborhood Park

132%

Facing Community Park < 1500 ft from Wastewater Treatment Facility

%

$

87.5%

(difference between park and w.t.P. home value)

27.5%

(houses closest to park)

~2,100

(median home value zip code 66502)

(total potential value increase)

$172,746

$462,500,000


history

neighborhood

site

vision

feasibility


landmarks


trail system


noise


storm water drain


current fence


view into site


picnic tables


Bluemont Scenic Overlook (â&#x20AC;?Manhattan Hillâ&#x20AC;?)

goodnow cabin

water treatment plant

goodnow park

site section


â&#x20AC;˘ Reclaim space for pedestrian use â&#x20AC;˘ Heightened connectivity throughout the site

White house park Rogers Marvel Architects Washington D.C.


Left: Vast open green space Below left: New pedestrian pathways and seating elements Below: Site map showing street terrace and new vehicular route


With new pedestrian routes and movement corridors, connectivitiy is heightened and maintained throughout the site.

EARTH FILL

Integrated Connection


Due to the water treatment plant, the fence and lack of pathways, the park and the cabin are divided. This harshly splits the site in two.

DisConnection


Male

10

Female

8 6 4 2 0

Using Bluemont Hill Park

Traveling Around Goodnow Park

Using Goodnow Park

Using Trails

Observed Uses


1 3

2

significant views from hill


view 1


view 2


view 3


ENVIRONMENTAL BENEFITS OF TREES IN PARK

1,068 trees x

absorbs 13 lb co2 / year 13,884 lb of co2 year

(dollars of environmental benefits per tree)

$

(Number of trees on site, approximate)

(total dollars of environmental benefits)

=

6,036 people x

produces 2.3 lb co2 / year 13,884 lb of co2 year

$3,225 1,068

$3,444,300


Views of cabin

1 3 5 4

6

2


1.

Views 1 & 2

View walking from the cabin heading toward the “MANHATTAN” sign.

2. View of the cabin walking down from the “MANHATTAN” sign. 1 2


3.

Views 3 & 4

Looking towads the water treatment plant (south) from the front steps of the cabin

4. View of the water treatment plant from the lower level of steps

3

4


5.

Views 5 & 6

View of the cabin walking from Goodnow Park along 5th.

6. View of cabin

5

6


1

2

1’ 2’

5’

10’

Down

1 Down

Down

Down

2


3

4

3 1’ 2’

5’

10’

Down

4 Down

Down

Down


1’ 2’

5’

10’

Cracks in floor

Down

Down

Down

Cut through limstone

ground floor


1’ 2’

5’

10’

Down

Down

Down

Down

second floor


1’ 2’

5’

10’

south wall


1’ 2’

5’

10’

North wall


$42,444 per year

money from rental space (rentals a year per event space in manhattan)

$

(dollars per hour to rent space) (average rental time, in hours)

(dollars per year from rental space)

108 $131.00 3

$42,444


$56,960 demolition costs (Embodied Energy of a 1200sf house) (mbtu per gallons of gasoline, 1 btu = energy to light 1 match) (Dollars per gallon, august 2011)

with labor

858,600 115 $3.64

(labor costs, estimated)

2

(cost to demolish cabin)

$56,960


$28,480 stone value

(total square footage of all facades)

$

(Dollars per square foot of stone)

(retail price of stone)

retail price

1780 $16

$28,480


history

neighborhood

site

vision

feasibility


waters hall environmental studies

environmental education


rec outdoor rentals

big poppy bicycles

pathfinder

outdoor rental and sales


african american history


boy scouts hq

girl scouts hq

boy and girl scouts


animal shelter

sunset Zoo

wildlife and animals


- 1 Mile Radius - Outdoor Shelters and Event Spaces

indoor event spaces


- 1 Mile Radius - Ballrooms, PACâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Golf Clubs, Restaurants, Hotels

indoor event spaces


an

at t nh ma

site design


Phosphorus Removal

Rainwater Removal

Grass Lawn

Raingardens

Filter Strips (Nat. Veg.)

Sewer Pipes

Swales (Nat. Veg.) Detention Basins (Wet Bottom)

0%

20%

40%

60%

80%

100%

erosion control


an

at t nh ma

riprap swale

vegetative swale

bioswale


• • •

Integration of industrial facilites within a community A public park and landscape as an interactive display A hub for community, business and educational activities

Willamette River Water Treatment Plant The Miller Hull Partnership Wilsonville, OR


Above Left: Outdoor pulic space for community Above: Business conference room Below Left: Landscape water element


Permeable wall with a high aesthetic quality that integrates the connection between the water treatment plant and the public park.

integrated connection


Static wall with low aesthetic quality that separates the connection between the water treatment plant, the cabin and the public park.

disconnection


an

at t nh ma

boardwalk through grass

main trails


maximum slope for ADA exterior ramp 1

nh

at t

an

8 slope 1:8

ma

from road to cabin 22’ 200’ 275’ 176 ft ramp length slope 1:9

from bottom of hill to cabin 16’ 90’ 128 ft ramp length slope 1:5.5


an

at t nh ma

walkways / Shenyang Architectural University Campus, turenscape

smaller trails


an

at t nh ma

seating areas / applebeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s support center, bnim

seating areas / Shenyang Architectural University Campus, turenscape

seating areas


an

at t nh ma

thickened curb sidewalk

parking improvements


an

at t nh ma

tiered seating outdoor classroom

tiered seating into hill

trail improvements


an

at t nh ma

typical prairie fence

new fence line


No Mow

Mowed Lawn

$350,000 $300,000 ~$150,000

savings over 20 years in maintenance

$250,000 $200,000 $150,000 $100,000

~$50,000

for 24 acres

$50,000 $0 2012

2017

2022

2027

2032

maintenance costs


an

at t nh ma

rain garden

butterfly garden

rain/butterfly garden


4

1. cocoon > insect 2. pad > amphibian

nh

at t

an

6

ma

3. burrow > mammal 3

5

4. nest > bird 5. cabin

2

6. water resevoir 1

built elements


1: cocoon > insects landscape: - butterfly garden characteristics: - light permeable exterior - secure - organic - surface defined

above: monarch butterfly cocooon right: Volkan Alkanoglu, star cocoon / sukkah city competition, nyc, 2010


cocoon pavilion


2: pad > amphibians landscape: - wetlands (natural or constructed) characteristics: - floating - plane defined (no enclosure) - geometric

above & left: lily pad, venetian gardens below: brion cemetary, carlos scarpa / vicenza, italy


pad pavilion


3: burrow > mammals landscape: - woodland forest, ground characteristics: - dark, tunnel-like - secure - subtraction defined

above & left: rabbit burrow below: house, Christian Mueller & Search / vals, switz.


burrow pavilion


4: nest > birds landscape: - woodland forest, trees characteristics: - dependent - permeable - platform

left: bird nest below: super kingdom, London Fieldwork


Nest Pavilion


an

at t nh ma

GoOdnow park

goodnow cabin

Revitaliz


pathway diagram


first floor


second floor


ue

sc l re

a

m ani

first floor


office

bathrooms education/rental

second floor


section


massing diagram


Cabin perspective


an

at t nh ma

water resevoir


scheme 1


Scheme 1: subtraction


Scheme 1: subtraction


ampitheater


scheme 2


scheme 2: pavilion


Goodnow Review 1 presentation