The ageing population is not a new topic, but due to the acceleration and scale of the phenomenon over the coming ears, we must study this challenge and analyse its consequences for the housing supply.
Cahiers de tendances
Monday October 22nd, 2018
(Français) Villes et mobilités, réinventer les proximités
(Français) En 2050, plus de deux tiers de l’humanité vivra dans les villes. Cet afflux vers les villes ainsi que l’augmentation de la population n’est pas sans générer de nouvelles interrogations afin d’assurer les besoins en termes de mobilité.
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Forward thinkingThe station of the future – challenges and prospects
Sustainable constructionBuilding Renovations – a Springboard Towards Zero Carbon?
Campuses are transmuting under the effects of the digital revolution; the push for sustainable development; greater flows of people, goods and information in the wake of globalization; evolving economic and governance models; higher demand for lucrative degrees; and more competitive labour markets – forces that are also changing the means of education and the makeup of students.
Towns and cities are forged in the crucible of multiple communities and usage patterns, and grow with them. In this way, inhabitants build a future as they take control of their daily lives.
Creating environments conducive to health and well-being (+leaflet “Territories facing the health crisis”)
Discover our leaflet "Territories facing the health crisis".
Designing regions, cities, neighbourhoods and islands that are conducive to health also means supporting major transformations of the health system.
With the digital ecosystem, we are transitioning to a new paradigm which is revolutionising our economic models, our lifestyle, and our habits. New opportunities are opening up for us in different areas such as shared usage, mobility, energy, citizen involvement, and community living.
No aspect of housing has been spared, they are all being reinvented in accordance with three overarching principles: housing that is agile and custom-built, housing that is shared and open to the rest of the city, and housing that is sustainable and resilient.
Time, an essential aspect of our lives, is a somewhat overlooked entry key in the development and management of the city. While space has often been organised to save time, rarely has time been organised to save space. More generally, the chronotopic approach combining space and time remained marginal for a long time. But times are changing!