Recreation and the urban fringe
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Recreation and the urban fringe conference proceedings ; report of a conference held by the Countryside Recreation Research Advisory Group in Cheltenham, 24 & 25 Sept., 1975 by

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Published by Centre for Urban & Regional Studies, University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Recreation areas -- Great Britain -- Congresses,
  • Recreation areas -- Congresses,
  • Greenbelts -- Great Britain -- Congresses,
  • Greenbelts -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 86-92.

Statementedited by A.S. Travis and A.J. Veal.
ContributionsTravis, Anthony Stewart, Veal, Anthony James, Great Britain. Countryside Recreation Research Advisory Group
Classifications
LC ClassificationsGV182 R34
The Physical Object
Pagination98 p. :
Number of Pages98
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22127393M
ISBN 100704402424
OCLC/WorldCa5221751

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The themes discussed in this session were: (1) Are the assumptions underlying the policy of recreational provision in the urban fringe viable, namely that: (a) urban fringe provision attracts visitors who would otherwise visit more remote parts of the countryside and therefore relieves pressure on the latter, (b) urban fringe provision is more accessible to urban areas and can . The urban fringe or fringe belt is ‘planning’s last frontier’ according to Griffiths (, p. 14 quoted in Gallent et al, ) arguing that areas abutting towns and cities have been la Author: Ian Gilhespy. In thinking from and with the urban ‘fringe’, this book moves beyond the housing versus farming debate to present a vision for urban growth that is dynamic and alive to the needs of the 21st century city. In a unique bringing together of the twin forces shaping contemporary. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. Try it now. Green belts: conflict mediation in the urban fringe. Martin J. Elson. Heinemann, - Political Science - pages. 0 Reviews.

Urban Fringe and Nature-based Tourism: Hughes et al. 30 Tourism Recreation Research Vol. 38, No. 1, areas. Holmes () identified key ‘land occupance modes’ associated with the urban fringe in which the broad land-use categories of production, consumption and protection exist in close proximity. In this context, rapid urban expansion. The rural-urban fringe is the boundary zone outside the urban area proper where rural and urban land uses intermix. It is the area where the city meets the countryside. It is an area of transition from agricultural and other rural land uses to urban use. In addition to decline of agricultural production, increasing residential development on the urban fringe corresponds with a growing demand for recreation and protection of natural areas. In densely populated areas, greenways provide scenic, natural, and recreational value and can provide an alternative to the congestion created by urbanization (Fabos and Ahern, , Cited by: According to him, “the R-U fringe is an area where most of the rural land is forced into urban uses prematurely”. U. Singh studied urban fringe of ‘KAVAL’ towns and concluded that their fringe areas coalesced together inheriting all the evils of .

Objective: To examine the distribution and location of recreational and sports facilities in urban areas and relate the patterns to accessibility, land value and the physical and socio-economic characteristics of each urban zone (from the CBD to the rural–urban fringe). Task 3 - The model Make a copy of the diagram to the right hand side. The International Federation of Parks and Recreation Administration (Ifpra, ) is the unique international organisation that represents parks, recreation, amenity, cultural, leisure and related services. Thus, the city will expand extensively into its urban fringe, which is expected to entail large-scale transformations. The expansion of the city will significantly influence nearby villages in terms of land use and population, both physically and socio-economically. The non-metropolitan hinterland of the United States is no longer the placid and bucolic countryside celebrated by Currier and Ives. As urban America imposes ever-increasing demands upon the nation’s resources, energy, water, food, recreation and scenery, peace and quiet are all sought in the land beyond the urban fringe.