Donald Shoup is Distinguished Research Professor from the University of California, Los Angeles, whose 2005 book, The High Cost of Free Parking, is one the most influential pieces of planning scholarship from the 21st century.
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This course will introduce planners to the basics of historic preservation including the beginning of the historic preservation movement, the legal precedent for preservation, and the theories that determine how preservation occurs. This course will use case studies to further illustrate the topics discussed.
Sustainability marketing, when done right, can boost a brand’s reputation and provide an edge over competitors. This course analyzes strategies to effectively jump-start sustainability marketing efforts and avoid greenwashing.
This course examines how to integrate environmental, social, and financial practices into an organization's complete product and services lifecycle, from product design and development to raw material selection, including raw material extraction or agricultural production, manufacturing, packaging, transportation, and end of life.
This course explains the different and most relevant sustainability standards—such as GRI, CDP, SASB, ISO, B-Corp, and others—as well as the differences between process and performance standards.
In this course, students will take a deep dive into the AA1000 AccountAbility standard and its four Principles: Inclusivity, Materiality, Responsiveness and Impact and how they integrate to develop a very well thought out framework.
In this course, the student will gain the skills needed to help an organization adopt sustainable practices, develop long-term plans to minimize environmental impact, identify the appropriate frameworks, and undertake meaningful interaction with internal and external stakeholders.
This course focuses on the many ways planners can infuse sustainability into local planning activities and policies using the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals as a guiding framework.
This course will introduce the 17 Sustainable Development Goals as a framework for planning at the local level.
This course will help you understand what emotional intelligence is, what the component parts of emotional intelligence are, and understand some strategies to try in each of these areas.
Donald Shoup, distinguished research professor in the Department of Urban Planning at UCLA, is shown in this video making a typically funny and engaging presentation at CNU 27 Louisville in 2019. In the presentation, Shoup lays out the key aspects of the parking reforms from his seminal book, The High Cost of Free Parking (2005) and the follow up, Parking and the City (2018).
Location-allocation problems involve locating supply sites and simultaneously allocating demand to those sites so the entire system is optimized. With this course, you will learn the basic principles of the coverage and location-allocation problems and be able to solve them using LINGO software and map the results in QGIS.
Getting There was produced by planners in New Hampshire to inform other planners of the concepts and benefits of universal design. The big idea illustrated by the film is that a built environment designed with the needs of the visually impaired in mind would be universally accessible for every single member of the community.
By the end of this course you will understand the basic principles of area-based location optimization and be able to solve the knapsack, threshold, and shape problems using LINGO software. The course also shows how to map the results of these skills in QGIS.