fbpx
Top

Previous :
Interview of the month: Ramy Saad

Next :
Cities to be: “From aspirational metropolis to inspirational city”

Sustainable construction

Thursday September 26th, 2019

Still engaged with change after ninety years

Although the HLM movement will soon be a hundred years old, it is still calmly and determinedly addressing the challenges it must face: providing homes, of course, but also accommodating changes in society. Energy transition, climate change, regional sustainability, and the shift to digitalisation are all taken into account.

Next :
Construction Industry: Together, we are stronger!

0 Comment
Your comment has been sent, thank you! It will appear after validation by the webmaster.

Comment
Comment? opinion? suggestion?

You will also like...

  • Sustainable buildings all over the world

    For each project we are awarded, our policy is to offer our clients buildings that are exemplary in terms of environmental performance. It is in this spirit that Bouygues Bâtiment International and the International Finance Corporation (IFC) signed a partnership agreement aimed at deploying EDGE environmental certification across all Bouygues Bâtiment International-led projects for which […]

  • Building a low-carbon city

    In a previous article, we outlined the potential pillars of a city compatible with carbon neutrality, and presented regional strategies and initiatives that are already moving in this direction. Now let’s take things further and look at how we can incorporate this vision into day-to-day urban development. What mechanisms should be activated? Or put another way—to borrow the title of this publication from the Paris Urbanism Agency—what kind of “grammar” can we devise for carbon-neutral cities? In a previous article, we outlined the potential pillars of a city compatible with carbon neutrality, and presented regional strategies and initiatives that are already moving in this direction. Now let’s take things further and look at how we can incorporate this vision into day-to-day urban development. What mechanisms should be activated? Or put another way—to borrow the title of this publication from the Paris Urbanism Agency—what kind of “grammar” can we devise for carbon-neutral cities? In a previous article, we outlined the potential pillars of a city compatible with carbon neutrality, and presented regional strategies and initiatives that are already moving in this direction. Now let’s take things further and look at how we can incorporate this vision into day-to-day urban development. What mechanisms should be activated? Or put another way—to borrow the title of this publication from the Paris Urbanism Agency—what kind of “grammar” can we devise for carbon-neutral cities? In a previous article, we outlined the potential pillars of a city compatible with carbon neutrality, and presented regional strategies and initiatives that are already moving in this direction. Now let’s take things further and look at how we can incorporate this vision into day-to-day urban development. What mechanisms should be activated? Or put another way—to borrow the title of this publication from the Paris Urbanism Agency—what kind of “grammar” can we devise for carbon-neutral cities?

  • Seniors and housing: a model in need of reinvention

    The fact that the population is ageing is not new. But the increase in healthy life expectancy and the massive retirement of baby boomers has significantly accelerated the phenomenon. For example, since 2015 there have been more over 65s than under 18s living in France! And in 2030, one Frenchman out of three will be […]