Page 1

Portfolio of Works

Sampl e W or k P or tf ol i o

Mr. Kaustubh Tamaskar 1


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PART A REGIONAL PLANNING WORKS

Project 1 Wayne & Monroe County New York, USA

Na

Project 2 Rustenburg

Municipality

South Africa

10


Portfolio of Works

Project 3

agpur Metropolitan Region Maharashtra,India

Project 4 Capital Region Andhra Pradesh, India

11


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 1

STRATEGIC CONSERVATION PLAN FOR WAYNE AND MONROE COUNTIES

New York, USA Site Area: 5,260 sqkm

GLT Territory analysis Map 1.2: Population GIS Change per Acre

Map 2.12: Urban Growth in the GLT Territory, 1992 - 2001

1.1: Territory, GLT Territory Map in Map the GLT 1970-2000 Carlton

Carlton

Kendall

Kendall

Lake Lake Ontario Ontario

Hamlin

Hamlin

Gaines

Gaines

Murray

Parma

Parma

Clarkson

Murray

Albion

Albion

Clarkson

Wolcott

Greece

Greece

Ontario

Clarendon

Barre

Clarendon

Elba

Byron

Elba

Byron

Sweden

Sweden

Bergen

Bergen

Ogden

Ogden

Riga

Riga

Gates

Gates

Chili

Chili

Henrietta

Henrietta

Batavia

Batavia Stafford

Marion

Macedon

Macedon

Palmyra

Farmington

Manchester

Perinton

Perinton

Palmyra

Butler

Butler

Rose

Rose

Arcadia

Arcadia

Mendon

Rush

Mendon

Rush

Caledonia

Victor

Victor

Farmington Manchester

Caledonia

Pavilion

Pavilion

4

Marion

Walworth

Lyons

Lyons

Savannah

Galen

Savannah

Galen

Wheatland

Le Roy

µ

Walworth

Penfield

Pittsford

Huron

Sodus

Sodus

Penfield

Pittsford

Wolcott

Huron

Williamson

Wheatland

Le Roy

Stafford

0 0

Rochester

Rochester

Williamson

Ontario

Webster

Webster Barre

Avon

Avon

Lima

Lima

Phelps

Phelps

Tyre

Junius

Tyre

Junius

Population Change per Acre

Canandaigua

-3.28

5

8

10

Miles Miles 20 16

-1.11 - 0.04

Erie Canal

Monroe County

NYS Thruway (I-90)

Wayne County

GeneseeRiver

Other GLT Counties

0.04 - 0.15 0.15 - 0.31

0

0.31 - 0.66

Population Change per Acre in GLT Territory, 1970-2000 GLT Territory, GLT New Territory, York New York

0

4

11

µ

0

5

10

Very Poorly Drained Town

Viewpoint Types

Scenic Roadway

Major Roads

Open Water

Corridor

Roadway Buffer

Municipal Boundary

Urbanized Land

Topography

Seaway Trail

County Boundary

Forests

Water Feature

Seaway Viewpoints

Survey Route

Barren, Shrub, Grass

Working Land

Erie Canal

Miles 20

This map shows scenic viewpoints by categories identified during the 2007 GLT Scenic Resource Inventory. The buffer extends 1/2 mile on both sides of scenic roadways. The viewpoints and route are overlaid atop a land cover map to further illustrate what makes these resources scenic.

Poorly Drained

Copyright Genesee Land Trust (c) 2007: Soil drainage data from NYS STATSGO Soil Survey. Municipalities from CUGIR.

Crops/Pasture

Wetlands

GLT Territory, New York

GLT Territory, New York

Copyright Genesee Land Trust (c) 2007: County Boundaries and DEM from CUGIR, USGS land coverages from 1992 and 2001

When comparing the average suitability scores with the values that the GLT intuitively placed on the test parcels, the results were more varied. Three, or 43 percent, of the test parcels, Parcels 4, 5, and 6, matched the GLT’s value exactly. Two of the parcel scores, scores for Parcels 1 and 3, and the GLT values modestly matched. For Parcel 1 the Equal Weight system resulted in a valueLegend similar to the GLTs, yet the GLT Priorities weighting did not. For Parcel 3, the GLT valued the parcel one classification above both average suitability scores. Finally, the GLT valued two parcels, Parcels 2 and 7, entirely opposit from the average suitability scores. While the GLT considered Parcel 2 good for in acquisition, both weighting systems ranked it Scenic Viewpoints by Type GLT Territory

Moderately Drained

Soil Classifications in GLT Territory

Town

Map created by Strategic Conservation Planning Workshop, Cornell University, September 2007. Projection: NAD 1983 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters

Well Drained

8

Urban Land, 2001 8

GLT Territory, New York

Soil Types

Miles 16

Urban Land, 1992 Miles 16

Priorities score falling 0.03 points short of being classified the same Map 3.2: Scenic Viewpoints by Type in the GLT Territory as the Equal Weight score. The range of scores for the remaining parcel, Parcel 1, was somewhat wider, but the GLT Priorities score Genesee Land Trust Conservation Plan 33 still fell only one classification below than the Equal Weight score.

Map 2.2: Soil Classifications in the GLT Territory

Genesee Land Trust Conservation Plan

4

Non-Urban Land

Urban Growth in GLT Territory, 1992-2001

CopyrightGenesee GeneseeLand LandTrust Trust(c) (c)2007: 2007: Copyright GLT Boundary Boundary source: source: Town Town of of Greece Greece GLT Municipal Boundaries Boundaries source: source: CUGIR CUGIR Municipal Erie CanalData: source: Hill Commission Population USTug Census, 1970, 2000 NYS Thruway source: CUGIR Map created by Strategic Conservation Planning Workshop, Map created by Strategic Conservation Planning Cornell University, September 2007. Workshop, University, September 2007. Projection:Cornell NAD 1983 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters Projection: NAD 1983 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters

µ

Legend

µ

-3.28 - -1.11

Map created by Strategic Conservation Planning Workshop, Cornell University, September 2007. Projection: NAD 1983 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters

Copyright Genesee Land Trust (c) 2007: 2001 Land Cover from USGS. GLT Boundary from Town of Greece, NY. Roads from Federal Highway Commission. Municipal boundaries from CUGIR. Seaway Trail from Peter J. Smith and Co. Erie Canal from Tug Hill Commission. Scenic points, roadways and routes by Cornell University. Map created by Strategic Conservation Planning Workshop, Cornell University, September 2007. Projection: NAD 1983 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters

Table 4.3 Test Parcel Comparison between Equal Weighted and GLT Priorities Weighting Systems and GLT Assessment Values

Genesee Land Trust Conservation Plan

Genesee Land Trust Conservation Plan

E Q U A L

23

Parcel 1 258.25 Acres Town of Williamson Wayne County

Parcel 2 45.8 Acres Town of Ontario Wayne County

Parcel 3 31.53 Acres Town of Chili Monroe County

Parcel 4 115.3 Acres Town of Clarkson Monroe County

Parcel 5 13 Acres Town of Penfield Monroe County

Parcel 6 6.3 Acres Town of Henrietta Monroe County

Parcel 7 36.76 Acres Town of Macedon Wayne County

GLT Value: Yes

GLT Value: Yes

GLT Value: Maybe (+)

GLT Value: Maybe (-)

GLT Value: No

GLT Value: No

GLT Value: No

Highly Suitable (54)

Least Suitable (45)

Moderately Suitable (50)

Moderately Suitable (50)

Least Suitable (43)

Least Suitable (43)

Highly Suitable (52)

Moderately Suitable (47)

Least Suitable (39)

Least Suitable (45)

Moderately Suitable (47)

Least Suitable (39)

Least Suitable (38)

Highly Suitable (56)

G L T

Suitability Model | Chapter 4 56 Land Conservation Suitability Analysis

12

45


Portfolio of Works

A Strategic Conservation Plan for the Genesee Land Trust (GLT), based in Rochester, New York. Covering over 1.3 million acres, the GLT Territory is a large area for a land trust with a small staff. To help decision makers evaluate potential projects, the project team developed two suitability models that reflect GLT’s broad mission.

Focus Area Analysis Map 5.1: Agricultural Viability in the Arcadia Focus Area

cHApter five

Map 5.2: Connectivity in the Arcadia Focus Area

Sodus

Marion

Sodus

Marion GLT Territory, New York

GLT Territory, New York

IntroductIon

important conservation factors, incl connectivity of protected lands, wat forests. With the acquisition of Peac Conservation Easement, the GLT re value and has a prime opportunity they have already initiated in the ar Area boundary, the Cornell Team p the GLT protected lands, two Wayn parcels, and Zurich Bog, a National the Bergen Swamp Preservation Soc parcels inside and intersecting with

Land trusts with large territories often concentrate their resources on the protection of a specific portion of their service area, Legendgenerally one with particularly high conservation value. Within this Focus Area, land trusts can more carefully analyze local conditions and begin to identify landowners with whom to develop relationships. Legend Parcel Size This report Major Roads presents two focus areas, the Arcadia Focus Area and Municipal Boundary the Rochester Urban Focus Area. The same methodology could be Prime Farmlands applied other area in the GLT territory. Lands to in Taxany Abatement Arcadia

Lyons

The Arcadia Focus Area emphasizes the importance of agricultural resources of the GLT Territory. Both policy-oriented resources GLT Protected Lands as well as natural resources Other Protected Lands indicate high conservation value.

Arcadia

Municipal Boundary

Palmyra

Streams

µ

Copyright Genesee Land Trails Trust (c) 2007: Municipal boundary from CUGIR. Wayne County Tax Parcels and Tax Acres Abatement from Wayne County Planning 0 - 49 Department. Prime soils data from Natural 50 - 74 Resource Conservation Service. 75 - 99

Tax Parcels Miles 2

tHE arcadIa focus arEa 0

0.5

1

Palmyra

- 182 Map created by 100 Strategic Conservation Planning 183 - 477 Workshop,Cornell University, September 2007. Projection: NAD 1983 UTM 18N 0 Zone0.5 1 Map units: Meters

Genesee Land Trust Conservation Plan 68

Background

µ

Focus Areas | Chapter 5

The Arcadia Focus Area lies primarily in the eastern half of the Town of Arcadia in Wayne County, and has an area of approximately 10,000 acres. The Cornell Team selected this area based on the Equally Weighted Conservation Suitability Model presented in Chapter 4. This suitability model ranked over 68 percent of the lands in the focus area either Most or Highly Suitable for conservation (Chart 5.1). This unique region features a convergence of several Chart 5.1 Conservation Suitability by Percent in the Arcadia Focus Area and Monroe and Wayne Counties 50% 45% 40%

Arcadia Focus Area

Percent

35% 30%

Monroe and Wayne Counties

25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 0% Most

High

Moderate

Least

Conservation Suitability

Conservation Suitability by Percent in the Arcadia Focus Area

62

Lyons

Copyright Genesee La Trust (c) 2007: Municipal boundary fro CUGIR. Wayne Coun Tax Parcels from Way County Planning Department. Protecte lands from The Natur Conservancy, Trust fo Public Lands, Municip Data, County Assess Data, and DEC. Trail from GTC, Tughill Commission. Stream from CUGIR.

Map created by Strate Conservation Plannin Workshop,Cornell University, September 2 Projection: NAD 198 UTM Zone 18N Map units: Meters

Miles 2

67

This map identifies t Arcadia Focus Are as a critical region f conservation based connectivity of both G and other protected la

This section presents two maps for Cornell Team also produced two ad Area Suitability Analysis, and Land The team has provided these maps

Conservation Value Farmlands

Chapter 2 of this report emphasizes excellent agricultural opportunities exception (see Map 5.1). The entiret Wayne County Agricultural District The Arcadia Focus Area lies of this land is protected in agricultu primarily in the eastern half of the Further, half, or 5,714 acres, of Town of Arcadiaover in Wayne County, prime farmland by the United State and has an area of approximately Service. This agricultural 10,000 acres. This area was electedlandscape Territory’s history of farm based GLT on the Equally rich Weighted Conservation Suitability Model. This suitability model ranked over Connectivity of Protected L 68 percent the can lands the better h A landoftrust helpincreate focus area either orprotected Highly lands adjacent to Most or near Suitable for conservation. Therefore, the GLT has a strong des lands with future conservation proj This unique region features a outright Peacework Farm, a wor convergence of the several important preserve, and holds the Crowfields conservation factors, including nearby farm. The Zurich Bog and tw high quality farmland, connectivity parcels are also included of protected lands, water andin the Arc are several opportunites to co scenic There resources, and forests. within the Arcadia Focus Area. The

Focus Areas | Chapter 5 13


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 2

RUSTENBURG MUNICIPALITY MASTER PLAN

South Africa Site Area: 2,000 sqkm

d f d Density

y projected ch 1 million s increasing he following o create a dscape well ble land: in existing ructure and

opments in al centres to andmarks; along RRT dential 2 to usage; Use” land lot size per mpt multivelopments nd wth in outer ownships.

the broad nd density.

0.5 million

Population

17

12 DU/ha in Urban Areas Housing Topology: Residential 1 & Residential 2

Town

CITY

REGIONAL STRUCTURE PLAN REPORT

principles long-term measures is on of future 178km2 of nd is home Based on 5, this gives g Units per k distinctive he existing LUMS and ntial Type 2.

RLM TODAY

Town

Illustrative/Abstract Skyline of Existing Urban Settlements

RLM 2040 1 million

Population

10-20 DU/ha in Urban Areas Housing Topology: Residential 1

600 m2 or300-1000 800-1000mm2 2 (RBN)

Residential 2

150-300 300 m2m2

Mixed Use (NEW)

>150 m22 150 m

Town

CITY

Town

Population Distribution Strategy

Illustrative/Abstract Skyline of Proposed Urban Settlements

Fig.3.7 Broad Population and Density Distribution Plan

Create

Establish

• • • •

• • • •

The Greater Rustenburg Create a new city image Integrate urban areas Create nodes and new skylines Promote TOD development concept

14

Regional & Town Centres

Ensure

Connectivity of People

Decentralize CBD areas • Create urban hierarchies Bring jobs closer to homes • Service mining and rural communities •

Improve existing infrastructure network Integrate regional transportation systems Extend green/public transportation to outer new towns


Use wasComparison drafted in 2010 SDF DF presents the future

of land use, direction of was draftedareas in 2010 development and DF presents the future orthy areas. The Broad of land use, direction of 040 is mostly consistent development areas and in the RBN boundary, orthy areas. The Broad eady comprehensively 040 theis mostly period consistent of 2005inchanges the RBN boundary, mainly occur eady N land, comprehensively which include: thethe period n of land of use2005plan mainly areas, occur rgchanges and Boitekong Nesland, which residential include: different nand of the use plan newland commercial rg the andCBD Boitekong areas, te and regional es different residential andplan new se for commercial Waterkloof te thethe CBDsouth-eastern and regional ate

Devising a regional strategy for expansion of urban areas within the Rustenburg Local Municipality (RLM) that Table 4.3 SDF Land Use Distribution Table 4.4 Broad Land Use 2040 spreads across an area of about 2,000 sqkm. and preparing a detailed zoning for RLM, proposed to house 1 Table by Area (Source: SDF) Distribution Table by Area million people by 2040. Existing Proposed (RLM 2040) SDF Category Area (%) Table 4.3 SDF Land Use Distribution Table Area (Source: SDF) UrbanbyDevelopment 13.4 Footprint SDF Category Open Space Urban Mining Development Footprint Agriculture Open Space Conservation Mining Total Municipal Area Agriculture

13.4km2 Urban Existing Footprint

Area (%) 38.7 13.4 10.3

(Residential 1 & 2)

13.4km2 Footprint 38.7 km2

Urban Development Open Space & (Residential 1 & 2) Conservation

28.2 38.7 9.4 10.3 100 28.2

Conservation

9.4

Total Municipal Area

100

Development

2 38.7 Open Space 28.2km km2 Agriculture

Conservation

28.2km

2

Agriculture

&

12.9km2 Urban Development Proposed (RLM 2040) Footprint (estimate) (Residential 1, 2 and 3)

12.9km2 Urban Development Footprint 37.5 km2 (estimate) Open Space &

(Residential 1, 2 and 3) Conservation

2 37.5 Open Space 28.3km km2 Agriculture Conservation

28.3km

2

&

Agriculture

Table 4.4 Broad LandArea Use(%) 2040 SDF Category Distribution Table by Area Urban Development Footprint SDF Category Open Space Urban Mining Development Footprint Agriculture Open Space Conservation Mining Total Municipal Area Agriculture

12.9

Area (%) 37.5 12.9 11.9 28.3 37.5 9.4 11.9 100 28.3

Conservation

9.4

Total Municipal Area

100

REGIONALREGIONAL STRUCTURE STRUCTURE PLAN REPORT PLAN REPORT

Use Comparison SDF

Portfolio of Works

re of Rustenburg; se plan for Waterkloof sidential density along ate the south-eastern introduced RRT plan Rustenburg; ere oftransit orientated sidential density along ; introduced plan centres and RRT industrial eikana transit orientated and Bethanie to ;ttered settlements in and providing industrial dcentres townships, ikanaand andemployments Bethanie to ities ttered settlements in esidents; dgetownships, providing green network by ities and employments EMF’s recreation plans esidents; esberg Nature Reserve, ge green network by nctive green corridors EMF’s recreation areas. plans rban settlements esberg Nature Reserve, nctive green corridors rban settlements areas.

Fig.4.5 Existing Spatial Development Plan (Source: SDF)

Fig.4.6 Broad Land Use Plan 2040

Existing Spatial Development Plan

Broad Land Use Plan 2040

Fig.4.5 Existing Spatial Development Plan (Source: SDF)

Fig.4.6 Broad Land Use Plan 2040

Well Connected

Long term Planning

Mixed Use & Diversity

Township Structure

Planning strategy Ecologically Sustainable

Nodes and Features

15


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 3

NAGPUR METROPOLITAN AREA DEVELOPMENT PLAN

Nagpur, India Site Area: 3,577 sqkm

Planning Analysis

Agriculture

Industrial

Water Resources

Residential

Forest Land

Mining

Growth centers of NMA

Transporation network of NMA

Proposals

Growth direction of NMA

16


Portfolio of Works

Preparation of a Metropolitan Area Development Plan for the Nagpur Metropolitan Area that covers an area of approximately 3,577 sqkm in Maharashtra, India. The scope included articulating a 50�yr Vision, preparing the statutory improvement and town planning schemes & establishing the institutional structures, tools, and financial models needed for plan execution and monitoring.

Draft Land Use and Land Cover Plan

17


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 4

ANDHRA PRADESH CAPITAL REGION PLAN

Amaravati, India Site Area: 7,420 sqkm

VISION, CONCEPT & GOALS

3.31 mi jobs

11 mi Pop

2035

2050

5.6 mi jobs 13.5 mi Pop

the vision

‘PEOPLE’S CAPITAL OF ANDHRA PRADESH’ Jobs & Homes for all World Class Infrastructure

Site Visits and Stakeholder Meetings

Quality Living Identity & Heritage Efficient Resource Management Clean & Green Urban Sustainability Framework

18

Goals


Portfolio of Works

Preparation of a Capital Region Plan covering an area of 7,420 sq.km. straddling on both sides of the Krishna River in both Krishna and Guntur Districts. The New Capital City of Andhra Pradesh, which is at the core of the Capital Region, is envisioned to be the pioneer Smart City of India.

CAPITAL REGION PLAN PROPOSAL

LEGEND

19


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PART B MASTERPLANNING WORKS

Project 1 Kigali Rwanda

20


Portfolio of Works

Project 2 Dholera SIR Gujarat, India

Project 3 Capital City Andhra Pradesh, India

21


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 1

GASABO DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLAN

Kigali, Rwanda Site Area: 430 sqkm

“The Administrative Metropolis”

1

2 3

CITY OF VIBRANT ECONOMY AND DIVERSITY CITY OF GREEN TRANSPORT CITY OF HOMES

AFFORDABLE

4

5 6

CITY OF ENCHANTING NATURE & BIODIVERSITY CITY OF ENDEARING CHARACTER & IDENTITY CITY OF SUSTAINABLE RESOURCE MANAGEMENT

Gasabo in the Proposed Radial City - Conceptual Structure Plan Proposed Residential

61%

2% 13% 24%

Proposed Facilities

61%

24%

17%

5%

Commercial and Civic Facilities

13%

Educational Facilities

2%

High Density Residential

63%

Residential Area

16%

Protected Forests

8%

Rivers and Wetlands

4%

1%

Health Facilities

Conserved Farmland

8%

4%

4%

63%

53%

16%

19%

Parks and Recreational Spaces

Low Density Residential

Medium Density Residential

22

17%

5% 4%

Single Family Residential

Proposed Green and Blue

53%

Public Parks

19%

Urbanized Area


Portfolio of Works

Urban master plan for the Gasabo district in the city of Kigali, Rwanda covering an area of about 430 sqkm and housing a population of close to 2 million. Gasabo is the largest of the 3 districts that constitute the city of Kigali, the capital city of Rwanda in Africa.

Low Density Residential

Mixed Use Transit Corridor

Low Density Residential

Bus Corridor Wetlands

Medium Density Affordable Housing

Wetlands

Proposed Township Structure

Proposed Land Use Plan Year X

23


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 2

DHOLERA SPECIAL INVESTMENT REGION

Gujarat, India Site Area: 900 sqkm

Proposed Land Use Plan

24


Portfolio of Works

Dholera SIR is spread across 900 sqkm of arid land in the south of Gujarat on the Gulf of Khambat. A Greenfiel development, industrial areas are supported by residential, mixed use developments, commercial, retail and all suppo facilities and infrastructure for a population of 2 million inhabitants.

STP service zones

Water Management

Sewerage Network

Power Distribution

Gas Network

Metro Network

Road Design

25


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 3

ANDHRA PRADESH CAPITAL CITY

Amaravati, India Site Area: 391 sqkm

% of Incremental Jobs by 2050

Total Population Planning Projections

Concept structure showing three axis and three nodes

Cell Basic Community

Neighbourhood Residential Community

3200 - 4000 m

Township Integrated Site Planning

Legend Mixed Use Low - Medium Density Residential Medium - High Density Residential Village Industry

Junior College Town Centre Neighbourhood Centre Sports Facility

Green Buffer

MRT Station

Town Green

Major Arterial Road

Neighbourhood Park

Minor Arterial Road

Primary School

Collector Road MRT Corridor

Secondary School

26

BRT Corridor

1800 - 2400 m

Amaravati Capital city Township Model


Portfolio of Works

Preparation of a Capital City detail Masterplan covering an area of 391 sq.km. Capital city Landuse Plan, Transportation Plan, Employment Plan, Residential Plan, Green and Blue Plan, Industrial Plan and Infrastructure Plans illustrate the overall Master plan strategies for the Capital city.

Capital City Landuse Plan 21%

5% 2%

7%

Residential Village MxS Comm.

10%

26%

Indus.

Parks and Open spaces

12% 3%

Water

10% 3%

Infra. RS

The Capital city Detailed Master plan integrates the various city layers as one comprehensive landuse plan that will guide future developments within the city.

8,060 ha

7,745 ha

Residential land

Commercial and industrial land

1,300 ha

9,860 ha

Civic Facilities

Parks and Open Spaces 27


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PART C URBAN DESIGN WORKS

Project 2 Project 1

Tourism Prec

Regeneration Project

Jebel Hafeet, U

Denver, USA

28


Portfolio of Works

2

cint

UAE

Project 3 Resort Design Cha-am, Thailand

Project 4 Tengah New Town Singapore

29


Š Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 1

REGENERATION PRECINCT

Denver, USA Site Area: 4,700 acres

Diversity of Space multiple midsized outdoor p

ment of the Denver Design District REDEVELOPMENT STRATEGY

Redevelopment p Strategy The goal for the redevelopment of the DDD is to promote the three aspects of sustainability while maintaining e profitability. This is achieved though increasing density, T forming a diversity v of spaces, showcasing green technology, and a providing space for a small business incubator. This development will have the advantage of the current marketability of green living to attract tenants. To achieve this goal and maintain current a tenants, a phasing program is necessary to rearrange land a use to allow for o further development. The phasing allows for additional rents to be added at each phase.

ography

neighborhoods way ss transit stations

ent neighborhoods downtown

Features

Phase eI Residential: Office Commercial: High Intensity Commercial: e Boutique and Neighborhood Commercial: o Parking (476 structured, e 36 surface):

3 years 237 units 234,120 sf 258,090 sf 101,140 sf 512 spaces

2050

2050

2010

2010

Resilience of Place

Conceptual Mixed-use section

Housing

The proposed buildings will be structurally designed to allow vertical expansion of up to 5 stories. The reinforcement to provide adds an additional 5% to all construction costs. This solution also helps in maintaining the sense of place compared to leaving vacant lots for future infill.

Phase II Residential: Office Commercial: Boutique and Neighborhood Commercial: Parking (structured):

South Side Sunlight

Solar Panels

Photovoltaic Panels

Retail

4 years 835 units 372,192 sf 210,251 sf 759 spaces

Phase III

4 years

Residential: Office Commercial: High Intensity Commercial: Boutique and Neighborhood Commercial: Parking (structured):

558 units 97,608 sf 100,211 sf 75,966 sf 1,369 spaces

ct

0

tination hub

portation

Connect to bordering e Historic Baker and Washington Park i linear parks. Neighborhood with o Broadway to Open site lines from Alemeda Station

opment

r Enhance pedestrian experience with sidewalks, linear parks, and street trees.

portation

Consolidate Broadway Market Place Establish store frontage throughout the site to create more visibility for relocated Denver Design Center tenants. Initiate a cultural center at the new Spanish Language Library adjacent to the Herbert Bayer Sculpture

Encourage g interaction at public soccer fields Educate the community about sustainable technology in Geothermal Square. Diversify the neighborhood with the introduction of high-end condominiums Ensure economic sustainability for national and boutique retail with the support of a small business incubator.

Civic Ownership An identity of place is cultivated by active participation in the landscape through community gardens. Curiosity. The visual s linkages with eye catchers at the e end make the people want o the spaces beyond. to visit and explore

ccess utes

n routes s

and Use

nd parking

wth

Light Rail Station

30

S Bannock St


Portfolio of Works

Redevelopment strategy for a defunct site spread accross 4,700 acres. The goal for the redevelopment is to

Conscious Living

Environmental Sustainability the three aspects of sustainability achieved though increasing public spaces allowpromote for social and perceived local ownership. while maintaining profitability. This isthe a niches redevelopment density, forming a diversity of spaces, showcasing green technology,Economic and small business incubator spaces. Sustainability places that can adapt to a diversity of programing to respond to an evolving community. d Regional Analysis Context Social Sustainability

Redevelop p

Denver is leading the country in terms of Baker environmental stewardship. The city has become Valverde a model for sustainable planning with the adoption of Greenprint Denver, investment in renewing downtown, Nutrient Film Transfer green and the city’s commitment to promoting alternative walls allows for grey water modes of transportation. In the face of global Athmar Park challenges, such as climate change, rising energy treatment prices, and resource scarcity, translating values of DDD sustainablity into new habits which address these issues is the largest challenge to the green agendaOutdoor for space for employees the coming decades.

1

Alameda Ave.

Country Club

Speer

Existing: Diversity of adjacent neighborhoods Proximity to the highway Proximity to two mass transit stations

Washington Park

DDD Opportunity: Crossroads of different neighborhoods Direct connection to downtown

Ruby Hill

Environmental Creating ecological potential within the urban ecosystem, without compromising resources for future generations.

Washington Park West

Natural and Cultural Features

Overland

An opportunity for pause, either to eat or chat

Downtown Denver

Grey water Courtyard Existing:

Economic

Maintaining capital while ensuring access to economic opportunity for all populations.

1

Investing human and social capital in building community and establishing relational and information networks.

South Platte River

Rolling Sand Plains ecoregion native plantings

DDD Opportunity: Washington Park

Nearby amenities Potential to be a destination hub

Populated with vendors from The Conscious Living Model is a transformative community which enables residents and visitors alike to internalizethe existing Design Center values of sustainability in their normal lives through the and cafes and shops experiential learning process.

2

Transportation

Value S. Broadway

0 ft

Existing:

Shopping, dining, and performances

Conscious Living

3

500 ft

Curiosity

Compression and expansion of space encourages exploration of showcased green technology. The entire site, as well as individual public spaces, have several entrances and exits, offering the pedestrian many paths to explore.

3

Mixed-Use Buildings

Social or infrastructure-related a activity Travel or movement activity

5

Community Ownership

y Natural resource-related activity e activity No human activity or unclassified

De lo Denver Pavilions ry Creek Cherry S p e Shopping Center

DDD

Superr Target e

stainability

ental Sustainability

De lo Denver Pavilions ry Creek Cherry Shopping Center S p e

DDD

Superr Sunglass Retail Target e

stainability

Denver e Shopping p

Denver Pavilions Cherry Creek Shopping Center

Transparency The elements e of green s technology are exposed and located in the ke them visible and public places to make induce learning.

DDD

Super Target

Denver Shopping

Sunglass Retail Super Target

Denver Shopping

Denver Pavilions Cherry Creek Shopping Center

Grey water Courtyard

DDD

Nutrient Film Transfer green wall

Super Target

Denver Shopping

Sunglass Retail

A Model for other Big Box Centers

5

pressurefor increases for high density Amarket Model other development, other developers will be encouraged similar models in order Big Boxto adopt Centers

to maximize the endurance, capital, and social responsibility of their properties. As the resilience of the Conscious Living Model becomes readily apparent, and market pressure increases for high density development, other developers will be encouraged to adopt similar models in order to maximize the endurance, capital, and social responsibility of their properties.

DDD in 2050 Denver Pavilions Cherry Creek Shopping Center

Grey water Courtyard

Action

Connect Bunchloe Park to the South Platte River green way through an elevated pedestrian skyway over the train tracks and I-25. Construction Pedestrian link to thewould Southcoincide Platte with the future refurbishment of I-25 with partial funding from the DOT. Connect Bunchloe Park to the South Platte River green way through an elevated pedestrian skyway over the train tracks and I-25. Construction would coincide with the future refurbishment of I-25 with partial funding the DOT. As the resilience of thefrom Conscious Living Model becomes readily apparent, and

Sunglass Retail Denver Pavilions Cherry Creek Shopping Center

DDD

n

DDD

Nutrient Film Transfer green wall

Super Target

Louisiana-Pearl Station

Denver Shopping

Alternative Transportation Existing:

DDD in 2050

m

DDD Opportunity: Bike Routes Streets with Sidewalks

Maximize Pedestrian routes Provide bicycle lanes

Land Use

Low density General business and parking

DDD Opportunity:

DDD

Higher density Mixed use Room for future growth Land use at or near the District: General Business General Industrial Transit Mixed-Use Medium-Density Dwellings High-Density Dwellings

The geothermal technology saves on heating costs in the winter and cooling costs during the summer

Light Rail Station

Center Ave

Spanish language library welcomes Denver’s fastest growing demographic

Geothermal Square geothermal vault as center

Foothill Shrublands ecoregion native plantings such as low-moisture tolerate buffalo grass turf Established Tradition of Community Gardening

Provides a buffer Solar fromwindows the , existing but expensive technology, are projected to become vastly cheaper. As energy prices rise, the DDD will have the economic incentive transportation corridor to the to clad all buildings with these windows and turn the entire development into a photovoltaic machine. west Solar windows, existing but expensive technology, are projected to become vastly cheaper. As energy prices rise, the DDD will have the economic incentive to clad all buildings with these windows and turn the entire development into a photovoltaic machine.

Turf allows for sports like soccerMarket or football Forces Encourage High Density Growth

Budget finances andPrinciples carbon. Sustain the development as an Guiding for Development equity and energy generating facility as well as a neighborhood.

Alameda Station Promenade gambel oak court

Curiosity. The vis s catchers at the e o to visit and explo

Lack of pedestrian access Moderate bicycle routes

Market Forces Encourage High Density Growth Established Tradition of Community Gardening

Facilitate ecological literacy. Continue the use of transparency of function and curiosity of space to promote conscious living.

Enhance pedest sidewalks, linear

Linear ParksExisting: rainwater infiltration fed communityy g

Geothermal vault with interpretive sculpture on top

Guiding Principles for Development

n

Unpredictable transportation advances, the best method of planning

41 years in the future is to provide for the most flexible space possible that satisfies current needs. Whatever the next mode of transportation will be, the wide boulevards of the DDD will be adaptable.

Unpredictable transportation advances, the best method of planning

41 years in the future is to provide for the most flexible space possible that satisfies current needs. Whatever the next mode of transportation will be, the wide boulevards of the DDD will be adaptable.

Buchloe Park flexible outdoor space for informal

Facilitate ecological literacy. Continue the use of transparency of Attain forand a zero-net waste community. Programs will include function curiosity of space to promote conscious living. community compost stations and frequent swap markets to recycle in the community. Budget material financesitems and carbon. Sustain the development as an

6

Alameda Station Promenade gambel oak court

Visibility promotes the usage of mass transportation

equity and energy generating facility as well as a neighborhood. Maintain flexibility in programming for public space. The DDD will not only to global local issues but seek anticipate Attain forrespond a zero-net waste and community. Programs willtoinclude new trends and reposition as such. community compost stations and frequent swap markets to

ts

recycle material items in the community. Strengthen connections to surrounding neighborhoods. Much of the draw to the Conscious Livingfor Model is space. that it is The inherently Maintain flexibility in programming public DDD will inclusive. not only respond to global and local issues but seek to anticipate

ve

ts

Denver e Shopping p

u g tai Sunglass Retail

c Sustainability

ve

Pedestrian link to the South Platte

u g tai Sunglass Retail

Open site lines fr Alemeda Station

TOD oriented development Bus Routes Park’nRide Locations Light Rail System Railroad

4

Sharing common space will help to foster a sense of community. The establishment of a business incubator will empower residents of the surrounding areas to innovate and establish the DDD as a center of entrepreneurial activity.

c Sustainability

es

Linear parks use storm water infiltration to support gardens and the arroyo native plantings.

Community gardens

Leisure activity

ental Sustainability

es n

Alameda Station Promenade gambel oak co

and the use of native species educates residents about the different aspects of the urban ecosystem.

Mass assembly of people

Connect to borde e Historic Baker an Washington Park Neighborhood w

DDD Opportunity:

The DDD pays for all DDD electricity, charging the tenets Transparency for traditional grid costs, The Conscious Living Model communicates with offsetting the costs with residents through clear slight lines to the light rail station, connections to existing neighborhoods, Windmills and solar panels

Residential activity c Shopping, business or trade activity

I-25 2 Stations Bus

Alameda Station

Broadway Station

Land Use

Nutrient Film Transfer gre

South Platte River Baker Historic District Washington Park

DDD

Concept 6

Phase e

Residential: Office Commercial: High Intensity Comme e Boutique and Neighb Parking (476 structure e

Historic Baker

2

Social

The goal for t the three asp profitability. forming a div v technology, a incubator. of the current tenants. To a tenants, a ph use to allow f for additional

Geography

and meetings

Sustainability

of the

Linear Parks rainwater infiltration fed communityy gardens g

new trends and reposition as such.

TOD anchoring the northwest commercial district of the development

DDD Financial Analysis

Strengthen connections to surrounding neighborhoods. Much of the draw to the Conscious Living Model is that it is inherently Phase I Phase II inclusive.

Town Houses

1. Summary Pro Forma

Linear Parks rainwater infiltration fed communityy gardens g

2009-10 Net Operating Income Rental Housing Market-rate For-Sale Housing Rental Housing Affordable For-Sale Housing Office/Commercial 1,038,796 1. Summary Pro Forma Retail 7,824,520 2009-10Surface Parking Net Operating Income Windmills/Solar Rental Housing Total Net Operating Income 8,863,316 Market-rate Development CostsFor-Sale Housing RentalHousing Housing g (14,346,900) ( , ,- ) Rental Affordable Market Market-rate rate For-SaleHousing Housing For-Sale -Office/Commercial 1,038,796 Rental Housing -

2011

1,263,439 131,383 1,560,925 Phase I 7,888,733 2011 85,028 1,263,439 10,929,507 ( , 131,383 , ) (12,832,925) -1,560,925 -

2012

2,431,455 249,829 300,448 2,381,563 8,095,159 2012 87,579 2,431,455 13,546,034 249,829 300,448 2,381,563 -

2013

2,504,399 257,324 154,731 3,293,362 8,306,871 2013 90,206 2,504,399 14,606,893 ((25,028,584) , 257,324 , ) 154,731 3,293,362 -

DDD Financial Analysis

W Alaska Pl Geothermal Square geothermal vault as center piece of the outdoor marketplacee

2014

Team 7077

2015

4,783,638 7,197,376 2,391,706 496,957 739,362 328,308 4,300,376 5,406,823 Phase II8,779,720 8,540,039 2014 2015 157,629 162,358 4,783,638 7,197,376 18,278,638 25,005,653 2,391,706 ( , 496,957 , ) (26,552,825) ( , 739,362 , ) (25,779,442) 328,308 (2,431,099) (2,295,363) 4,300,376 5,406,823 -

Phase III Promotes interaction during 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 the daily routine. 12,267,401 14,925,338 17,717,672 20,664,112

9,571,762 2,463,457 995,863 169,079 6,316,331 9,026,097 2016 167,229 9,571,762 28,709,818 2,463,457 ( , 995,863 , ) (27,349,410) 169,079 6,316,331 -

13,438,133 1,267,090 1,045,584 7,618,449 9,279,354 2017 228,820 12,267,401 45,144,832 13,438,133 ( 1,267,090 , , ) (15,168,403) 1,045,584 (12,279,061) 7,618,449 -

22,199,331 22,865,311 4,434,069 1,541,264 1,830,748 2,123,028 1,076,952 1,109,260 9,033,186 9,762,612 10,266,666 Team 7077 Phase III9,487,339 9,341,117 9,771,959 2018 2019 2020 235,684 242,755 250,038 14,925,338 17,717,672 20,664,112 58,352,872 63,015,697 47,509,872 22,199,331 22,865,311 4,434,069 2,123,028 ( 1,541,264 , , ) (15,927,953) ( 1,830,748 , , ) (15,464,032) 1,076,952 1,109,260 (12,647,432) (9,973,686) -9,033,186 9,762,612 10,266,666 -

Affordable Housing For Rent Studio 1 Bedroom 2 Bedroom Average (900 SF) For Sale-Housing 3 Bedroom Affordable Housing For Sale-Condos For Rent Studio 1Studio Bedroom Bedroom 21Bedroom 2 Bedroom Average (1,000 SF) Average (900 SF) Sale-Housing 3.For Unit Development and Infrastructure Costs 3 Bedroom Development Costs

SF

80% AMI

Market

700 900 1,100

$981 $1,050 $1,260 $1,118

$1,100 $1,300 $1,500 $1,330

$166,589 80% AMI $107,543 $981 $114,808 $1,050 $141,928 $1,260 $124,292 $1,118

$250,000 Market $150,000 $1,100 $180,000 $1,300 $200,000 $1,500 $180,833 $1,330

31

Alameda Station Plaza with clear sight lines to 2,000 SF 750 700 1,000 900 1,250 1,100

2,000 Unit Cost

$166,589 Heavier Foundations $250,000

Total Costs


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 2

TOURISM PRECINT

Jebel Hafeet, UAE Site Area: 4,000 acres

Luxury Hotels

Mountain Adventure Resort

Oasis of UAE - The Seventh Heaven

Mountain Biking

BBQ Pits

Villas

Land Use Plan

32

Retail

Theme Parks

Club

Rock Climbing

Adventure Training

Hiking

Golf Course

Wellness Resort

Jogging Track

Jebel Hafeet Caves

Equestrian


Portfolio of Works

Concept and Detail Master Plan for a 4,000 acre site in the Emirate of Abu Dhabi. This gateway for Al Ain will be an entirely new destination for adventure, entertainment and lifestyle experience for locals & tourists as well as a venue of exchange for businesses and for social events.

ZONE 1: INTEGRATED TOURIST HUB Zone 1H Zone 1A Zone 1D

Zone 1B

Zone 1F

Zone 1C

1A: Central Oasis Park 1B: Thematic Commercial Core 1C: Gateway Commercial Core 1D: Theme Park

Zone 1G

Zone 1E

1E: Wellness Resorts/Chalets 1F: Central Luxury Villas 1G: Hospital & Facilities 1H: Existing Chalets & Hotel

Zone 1 Thematic Clusters Convention Centre & Hotel

Bus Depot

Zone 1 Illustrative Plan Wellness Resort & Hotel

Existing Commercial Street Lake

Mini World Mall

Integrated Theme Park Resort

Luxury Villas

Multi Specialty Hospital

Junior Wadi Park

Zone 1 Artist’s Impression

33


37

LAND USE Š Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 3

RESORT DESIGN

27

Cha’am, Thailand Site Area: 620 acres

Cha-am Eco2 Park

22 ha of Water Theme Park and Recreation areas will form the magnet to attract visitors

62 Ha of Resort Homes will house the Eco2 community

38 Ha of Commercial will provide necessary facilities and generate jobs for the community

110 Ha of Green Open Space 37 and Water preserved

LAND USE

* Subject to detailed development and revision by Developer including building law compliance and others.

Respect the ecology on the site with priority given to the natural site ecosystem during development. Improve the value of the site and surroundings through strategic development program.

* Subject to detailed development and revision by Developer including building law compliance and others.

22 ha of Water Theme Park and Recreation areas will form the magnet to attract visitors

62 Ha of Resort Homes will house the Eco2 community

38 Ha of Commercial will provide necessary facilities and generate jobs for the community

110 Ha of Green Open Space and Water preserved

22 ha o w

62 H

38 H facilit

110 Land Use Strategy * Subject to detailed development and revision by Developer including building law compliance and others.

34


Portfolio of Works

105

Concept Master Start Plan forUp Phase 1 ( 620 Resort acres) of a Resort Town being developed around 120km to the southPERSPECTIVESAreawest of Bangkok along the seafront in the Gulf of Thailand. The scope included preparation of the positioning strategy, concept master plan and urban design illustrations.

Aerial View of resort development

98

PERSPECTIVES - Start Up Area- Residential

* Subject to detailed development and revision by Developer including building law compliance and others.

Aerial View of Resort Development

Aerial view of residential development

Aerial View of Residential Development

* Subject to detailed development and revision by Developer including building law compliance and others.

35


Š Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 4

TENGAH NEW TOWN

Singapore Site Area: 620 acres

Choa Chu Kang Tengah Air Base

Br ic

12

ay ss w

p re

ji Ex Kran

k la

nd

R oa

d

9 14

14 12 6

12 12 11

12 8 2

1

10

4

4

6

3

3

12

17

5

12

to kR

oa d

16

7

12 8

9

7

Pan Island Expr essw ay

Jurong West

Bu kit

15

12

11

0m

500 m

1000 m

Lakeside Jurong Lake

Illustrative Plan

Detail Section showing integrated development

36

Bukit Gombak

Ba

12

13

Chinese Garden

1. Town Centre 2. Hospital 3. Mixed Use Commercial 4. Forest Park 5. JRL and LRT Interchange 6. Light Rail 7. Jurong Regional Line 8. Recreational Waterfront 9. Detention Pond 10. Elevated Water Reservoir 11. Landmark Developments 12. Schools 13. Junior College 14. Ecological Corridor 15. Lake Park 16. Business Park 17. Industrial Development


Portfolio of Works

Preparation of a New Town master plan on a Greenfield site measuring about 750 Ha. The proposal included a new township model to house 56,000 dwelling units with a population of about 150,000 inhabitants.

E-Deck through public housing estate

Forest Trail, Hilltop Park & LRT Station

37


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PART D ZONING & DEVELOPMENT GUIDELINES WORKS

Project 1 Kigali Rwanda

38


Portfolio of Works

Project 3 Knowledge City Punjab, India

Project 2 Capital City Andhra Pradesh, India

39


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 1

KIGALI CITY ZONING AND DEVELOPMENT GUIDELINES

Rwanda Site Area: 430 sqkm

Overall City Zoning and Development Guidelines

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

Figure 4.2: Gasabo District Zoning Plan Zoning Plan Source: Surbana

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

APPENDIX 1

ZONING SIMULATION

A1.12 REGIONAL LEVEL COMMERCIAL DISTRICT (C4)

A1.1 SINGLE FAMILY RESIDENTIAL DISTRICT (R1)

13

Ancillary Building

Landscaping

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

A1.17 GENERAL INDUSTRIAL DISTRICT (I2)

Ancillary Building Facilities Building

Primary Building

Paved Area

Plot Boundary

Primary Building

Landscaping

Paved Area Parking Lot

Industrial Building

Parking Lot Ancillary Building

PLAN (Not to scale)

B1 – Primary Building B2 – Ancillary Building

PLAN B1 – Primary Building (Not to scale)B2 – Ancillary Building

P1 – Hard Paved Area L1 – Landscaped Area

PLAN (Not to scale)

Ancillary Building

B1 – Primary Building B2 – Ancillary Building

Ancillary Building

Primary Building Rear

Industrial Building

Surface Parking Lot Parking Lot

(Max.) Fencing Wall

Landscaping

Paved Area

Facilities Building

Paved Area

(Max.) Front Fencing Wall

Access to Basement Parking

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

Figure A1.1: Illustration of Single Family Residential District (R1) Source: Surbana

R1-Zone Guidelines

Figure A1.16: Illustration of Regional Level Commercial District (C4) Source: Surbana

C4-Zone Guidelines

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

Figure A1.21: Illustration of General Industrial (I2) Source: Surbana

I2-Zone Guidelines

A-16 A-21

A-1

40

P1 – Hard Paved Area L1, L2 – Landscaped

Facilities Building

Ancillary Building

Parking Lot Landscaping

Parking Lot

Lift Motor Room

P=30% of Floor Below

Rear

Paved Area

P1 – Hard Paved Area L1, L2, L3 –


Portfolio of Works

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

Detail Guidelines for Key Urban Nodes

Figure 7.22: Amahoro Civic Node Urban Design Illustration. Source: Surbana

146

Figure 6.6: Irregular plots should have an average plot width of 8m Source: Surbana Sizing of Irregular Plots - Minimum width 8m

Figure 6.6: Irregular plots should have an average plot width of 8m Source: Surbana

FigurePlots 6.7:not Irregular plots and lots not meeting the can minimum allowable plot size can be Irregular meeting minimum allowable plot sizes be amalgamated amalgamated to meet the required minimum standards to allow development. Source: Surbana Figure 6.7: Irregular plots and lots not meeting the minimum allowable plot size can be amalgamated to meet the required minimum standards to allow development. Source: Surbana

41


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 1

KIGALI CITY ZONING AND DEVELOPMENT GUIDELINES

Rwanda Site Area: 430 sqkm

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

Detail Guidelines for Key Nodes

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

Figure 7.13: Amahoro Civic Node Urban Design Control Proposed Parcellation Plan. Source: Surbana

Parcellation Plan

137

Detail Sectional Guidelines

42

Figure 7.14: Amahoro Civic Node Urban Design Control Proposed Building Use Plan.

Building Use Plan Source: Surbana

138


Portfolio of Works

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES REPORT I MAY 2013

Figure 7.16: Amahoro Civic Node Urban Design Control Proposed Building Setback Plan. Source: Surbana

Building Setback Plan

140

DETAILED DISTRICT PHYSICAL PLANS FOR GASABO I ZONING GUIDELINES R

Figure 7.21: Amahoro Civic Node Urban Design Control Proposed Vehicular Access Plan.

Vehicular Access Plan Source: Surbana

145

43


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 2

AMARAVATI CITY ZONING AND DEVELOPMENT GUIDELINES

India Site Area: 391 sqkm

City Level Zoning & Development Control Guidelines

Zoning Plan

  

 

DETACHED DEVELOPMENT:

REGIONAL CENTRE ZONE (1,000 sqm min lot size) (C5):

LOGISTICS ZONE (I2): Open Storage Area Hard Paved Area (Loading/Unloading)

Lorry Parking Lot Primary Building

Car Parking Lot

PLAN (Not to scale)

PLAN (Not to scale)

B1 – Primary Building B2 – Ancillary Building

B1 – Primary Building L1 – Landscaped Area B2 – Ancillary BuildingP1 – Hard Paved Area

P1 – Hard Paved Area L1 – Landscaped Area Landscaping

PLAN (Not to scale)

Open Storage Area

Primary Building Lorry Parking Lot

Landscaping

2.5m (max.) Fencing Wall

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

Figure 5-3: Illustration of Low Density Zone (R2) Detached Villa

R2- Zoning Guidelines 28

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

ISOMETRIC VIEW (Not to scale)

C5- Zoning Guidelines Figure 5-21: Illustration of Regional Centre Zone(C5)

80

44

Hard Paved Area

Figure 5-24:: Illustration of Logistics Zone (I2)

L1- Zoning Guidelines 95


Portfolio of Works

48

5.5 DEVELOPMENT City Core Zoning & Development Control Guidelines CONTROL RECOMMENDATIONS

The following section proposes a number of development control recommendations that will ensure successful implementation of the master plan. These recommendations will help in achieving the proposed image and identity for the SEED area through the following key development strategies: Iconic City Gateway: Create an Iconic Gateway structure earmarking the entry point for the Capital City from Vijayawada and the Gannavaram airport. Landmarks: Ensure key buildings are located at highly visible sites, to provide strong visual marker in the Downtown /Central Business District. Building Edge and Use: Ensure all the buildings abutting public plazas and main transit hubs have a mandatory building edge with activity generating uses at the ground level. Outdoor refreshment area along the open spaces is encouraged to ensure vibrancy in the plaza. Pedestrian Connections: Ensure seamless pedestrian connectivity between the MRT stations, key commercial buildings and the public spaces.

Urban Design Control Plan

As discussed in Chapter 4, the SEED Master plan proposes 4 key nodes, including, Amaravati Government Core Amaravati Downtown, Amaravati Gateway, Amaravati Waterfront. The development control recommendations and plans have been prepared for these special nodes.

5.5.1 Development Control Plans Building use Plan

The Building use Plan provides recommendations for development of ground level public spaces within the 4 key nodes. (Figure 5.18)

Mandatory building edge

The Mandatory Building Edge Plan ensures that all buildings abutting the plazas and nodes are provided with activity generating uses by proposing a mandatory building edge along these buildings. (Figure 5.19)

Proposed Public Access Plan

The Public Access Plan identifies the optimal ingress and egress point for developments within the key nodes. (Figure 5.20)

Fig.5.18 Recommended Building Use Plan Building Use Plan

Fig.5.17 Urban Design Control - Concept Plan

50

Views and Vistas: Ensure significant vistas towards the river Krishna waterfront. View corridors to be maintained without encroachment from several points along the arterial and sub arterial roads.

THE NEW CAPITAL CITY OF ANDHRA PRADESH | SEED DEVELOPMENT MASTERPLAN REPORT

4.2.3 Character Roads

Central Boulevard

22

The Downtown Road, Central Boulevard and the Rive Krishna Boulevard are the special character roads planned within the SEED development. The character of these roads is based on the function of the public realm and the adjacent buildings along these roads.

Central Boulevard

• The Central road serves as the fastest connection to the Downtown core sharing the MRT corridor. The road terminates at the Amaravati Plaza. • The design strategy for this road is to create a grand boulevard with active

Arterial Road Active Edges Collector Road

Public Access Plan

Fig.5.19 Recom

49

street frontages as illustrated in the section below, figure 4.12 As this road is located along the center of the Downtown, a vibrant commercial edge, housing restaurants, retail malls and offices, is proposed along this road. Wider footpaths have been proposed to create a more pedestrian friendly street. Building edge abutting the road is recommended in order to provide a continuous shopping experience. Figure 4.11 illustrates the recommended active edges. Covered walkways and a continuous tree line is proposed along this road

to support the city’s temperate climate. • The canal edge provides for flexibility of spillage of activities like the temporary kiosks, alfresco dinning and local markets to create a more vibrant street life. • The reserved right of way (ROW) for the Central boulevard accommodates a BRT corridor within the central medium which will be replaced with the MRT line once the Downtown matures. . • The main entrance to the basement car parks and developments along this road is proposed from the local access roads.

Fig.5.19 Recommended Mandatory Building Edge Plan Mandatory Building Edge Plan

Fig.5.18 Recommended Building Use Plan Fig.4.11 Active Edges along theAccess Central Boulevard Fig.5.20 Recommended Public Plan

Canal Park (50m)

50m Arterial Road

MRT

Overhead Connections

THE NEW CAPITAL CITY OF ANDHRA PRADESH | SEED DEVELOPMENT MASTERPLAN REPORT

Basement Parking

Basement Parking Covered Walkways

Outdoor Dining Area

Fig.4.12 Typical section for the Central Boulevard

Canal Parks

Bicycle Lane

Service tunnels

Bus-bays Pedestrian Lane

Section Details for Key Areas

THE NEW CAPITAL CITY OF ANDHRA PRADESH | URBAN DESIGN REPORT

45


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

Project 3

GLOBAL INDUSTRIAL AND KNOWLEDGE CITY URBAN DESIGN GUIDELINES

Punjab, India Global Industrial & Knowledge City at Rajpura Site Area: 1,300 acres

L1- Zoning Guidelines

Division Plan in to grids for effective implementation management Pageof 35 Draft for Discussion Purpose Only

46

Draft Master Plan


Portfolio of Works

Global Industrial & Knowledge City at Rajpura

Draft Master Plan

Urban Design Guide plan for Grid No. 19 Page 47 Draft for Discussion Purpose Only

47


Š Kaustubh Tamaskar

PART E RESEARCH WORK

PROJECT - 2050

THEME 1

SHRINKING WORLD Cities are resource – constrained

T

his is year 2050. While our urban population is expanding, land is becoming increasingly scarce. Most people are living in mega-regions that have engulfed megacities and their neighbouring conurbations, with several urban cores seeing high concentration of human activities. In such urban cores, rising population density is straining per capita living space. To safeguard quality of life and living standards, there are mounting pressures on the urban cores as they undergo unprecedented transformation to overcome these challenges. In this situation, What will be the built form? Will they expand their territories, thereby causing a paradigm shift in overall masterplanning? What is the role of building in a vertical city?

48


ND THEIR TERRITORIES AND MARK IFT IN MASTERPLANNING?

of ng the ociosion of ned by hat can d crunch from the ave been orities to ritories er and air ent.

o ry n now bodies. e efine will also at the can now cted with With this ldings ling ls.

lanning nership volume, hift in the erplans ensional; ametric on nt put structure f life thers.

Portfolio of Works

Compared to past reliance the ground WILL cities EXPAND THEIR on TERRITORIES ANDlevel MARKfor A all transactions, the ‘horizontal PARADIGM SHIFT IN MASTERPLANNING? city’ is reinventing itself to cope with an increase in overall density. Models such as Compact and Transit Oriented Developments are advancing into `vertical cities’ planned with multiple layers facilitating movement of the residents.

Real Estate Redefined – Minimum Constraints

Reality – Horizontal City with Towers

Real Estate Potential – Unused Airspace

Real Estate Development – Demand Based

Imagination – Horizontal City to Vertical City

49


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PROJECT - 2050

THEME 2

MOVING WORLD Moving World – Cities are transit oriented

A

sia’s mega-regions have become fast-paced environments that require seamless connections. Some mega-regions also exist in the form of conurbations shared by different countries and linked by high-speed transit systems. Technological advancements in transport engineering have minimised the land footprints considerably, including infrastructures such as airports, while creating the opportunity for integration where it is most needed – within the city core. Now, the city core can be reached via various avenues, made possible by a multi-level transit network. With this direction of core developments, How will it manage the flow of transient population? Will there be multiple ground levels? Will it lead to an interwoven vertical city?

50


Portfolio of Works

HOW IT M THE TRA POP

HOW WILL cities MANAGE THE FLOW OF TRANSIENT POPULATION?

L100

Sky Train

Technol in transp drastica time. As capacity regional commut

L45 VTOL Airport

L10

In order rising tr immigra altered. between through immigra thus sav

L01

Underground Roads Regional Water Transport

Intra – City Railway

Likewise and con integrat include are deve cores. W move ea local mo

B09

Beyond purpose to the u transit h as dyna which a clock. M represen of city ic their dis

B11

Regional High Speed Railway

51

Integrated Mega – Transit Hub of Future, Located In The Heart of The City Core


Š Kaustubh Tamaskar

PROJECT - 2050

THEME 3

CHANGING WORLD Cities are resilient to climate change

G

lobal climate change has altered the lives of people. Increasing temperatures have posed serious challenges. The resultant rise in sea levels is affecting flood prone areas of coastal megacities and forcing massive evacuations. Weather changes have also adversely affected rural economies and accelerated rural-urban migration. Within the hard-built tropical Asian cities, micro climatic conditions are also evolving, severely affecting liveability in these areas. In response to this, cities have devised ways to mitigate environmental challenges and to stay resilient. At the city core, Can the city be resilient to fluctuations in water levels? How can the city ensure a certain degree of food independence? What will be the role of open and green spaces?

52


ather been ural harvest ning the tion of rural ed with rapid also been g factor to xodus.

pendence r food supply, ve ensured gree of food vertical

me, food has precious e world, fitable to be mpact vertical gh value lot project, d production egically e city cores, ounding built eights are w adequate tration food.

me health preciate uming uced, h food uction vent of a rtical food es are seen od backups,

footprint due to compact and sustainable food production techniques, as well as curb the excessive use of energy in existing In the grand scheme of THE things, HOW CAN CITY ENSURE A CERTAIN DEGREE food supply chain. they have contributed to OF FOOD INDEPENDENCE? the reduction in ecological supplying fresh produce and encouraging people to reside within city cores.

Portfolio of Works

This Shapes The Built Form, Which Becomes Environmentally Responsive

E

Introduce Solar Passive Methods of Food Production

W

Current Food Production is Space and Energy Intensive

Natural Light Requirement of Vertical Food Production Facility Shapes The Surrounding Built Form

53


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

PROJECT - 2050

THEME 4

PEOPLE’S WORLD Cities are multi – cultural and multi – generational.

A

sian mega-regions have become one of the most attractive places to live and invest in, as they possess the most valuable resource – human capital. Some of these megacities have also become thriving regional economic hubs, attracting aspirants across the globe, transforming these cities into highly cosmopolitan societies. Furthermore, some megacities in Asia are also encouraging foreign emigrants to replace their aging workforce in an attempt to revive the economy. As a result, the socio-cultural and implied physical fabric of the megacity is in constant flux.

Amidst rapidly changing situations, How will cities, particularly the city cores, keep their heritage alive? How will public spaces foster cultural and generational integration? How will public spaces ensure inclusiveness and longevity?

54


IC SPACES FOSTER CULTURAL ONAL INTEGRATION?

ciety, een the nterest h one erent exist ally, a

Portfolio of Works

HOW WILL PUBLIC SPACES FOSTER CULTURAL AND GENERATIONAL INTEGRATION?

a closer ng nic and ns. The verse blic ness to with a estivities, he earcores.

n forms ent of s also core y are nal

y in hin their hin a ation facilities evels by t access as well s. Such losely es such ions. 55


© Kaustubh Tamaskar

© Copyright Reserved Kaustubh Tamaskar kkst44@gmail.com +65 9866 4551 #09-307, Block 73 Telok Blangah Heights, Singapore 100073 56

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