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The workshops will be half or full-day “pop-up” sessions, where stakeholders and members of the public will experience what it means for their city to build resilience through low-cost, temporary changes to the built environment– the space in which people live and work on a day-to-day basis.

The demonstrations will be developed around a range of resilience priorities, and may include the programming of unused space, demonstration of water management techniques, or urban mobility improvements.

Residents, local businesses, and community leaders will participate in the workshops, engaging the public and key decision-makers in the process of testing, refining, and scaling demonstration projects to permanently advance city resilience. Through numerous community discussions, residents and business owners in San Jose’s West San Carlos and South Bascom Urban Villages have called for streets that are safer for people walking and biking.

This spring, Street Plans worked with Greenbelt Alliance, the Buena Vista Neighborhood Association and other partners to create a 2-day “demonstration project” showing what a safer Scott Street could look like.The project took place during Bike Month and featured temporary sharrow markings on the street (in advance of a planned permanent sharrow installation by San Jose DOT this summer), an energizer station with free bike repair, and a bike-themed block party.Thank to all the partners who made this event such a success: Performance Bicycle, Our City Forest, San Jose Fire Department, San Jose DOT, Be The Change Yoga & Wellness, and our many neighbors and volunteers! The initiative is a part of Mayor Muriel Browser’s inno MAYtion, a month-long initiative showing how DC’s entrepreneurs are reshaping the nation’s capital.In partnership with ioby, the City of Norfolk, and AMEC Foster Wheeler, Street Plans conducted a hands-on, one-day workshop on Saturday, June 4 with 50 neighborhood leaders from the Neon District, and the Ghent and Chesterfield neighborhoods of Norfolk, VA.The workshop demonstrated how property owners, both business and residential, can help alleviate rainwater flooding in the city by building small flood mitigation projects to hold water on their property, thereby slowing down rain runoff and preventing flooding.

The participants and workshop leaders installed four rain barrels, one rain garden, and depaved a sidewalk for landscaping/water retention.

This is the first of three workshops with 100 Resilient Cities (see post below) to demonstrate “Tactical Resilience.” Watch this video to see Norfolk’s “Retain Your Rain” workshop in action!

Mike Lydon joined four other speakers Monday night to discuss the future of transportation in Boston, specifically complete streets, equity, connectivity, and emerging technology.

The event was one of multiple public events the City of Boston has held to collect public input, and encourage support for, its Go Boston2030 plan. On Thursday, June 2, Mike Lydon led a demonstration project at the intersection of Islington and Bartlett Streets in Portsmouth, complete with new plants, parking spaces, crosswalks, a curb extension, and a parklet.

The project provided an opportunity for 20 volunteers to temporarily transform an unsafe intersection, demonstrating possibilities for a safer and more desirable pedestrian environment, with slower traffic and enhanced public space.

The project was accomplished with a budget under ,000, including the police detail for set-up and take-down, further emphasizing how providing people with low-cost experiences could lead to potential long-term change. Street Plans has joined 100 Resilient Cities as a partner to provide “Tactical Resilience” workshops to 100RC members to help implement cities’ long-term resilience strategies.