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Trend Watch October 2019

Prioritising human experience through ‘soft’ cities: In his new book, called Soft City, Gehl creative director and partner David Sim considers how urban design can help a city feel more accessible and connected – that is, ‘softer.’ “For decades, so much urban planning has been focused on devising ways to reorganize human activity into distinct silos, to separate people and things, and, by doing so, reduce the risk of conflict,” Sim writes. “I would like, instead, to focus on how potentially conflicting aspects of everyday existence can be brought together and connected to deliver quality of life.” In a soft city, grocery stores and cafes are within walkable distance from your front door. The street is filled with people walking, biking and catching transit – not only cars. There are places …

  • 18 oct 2019
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Wood Without Worry: Maintenance-Free Site Furniture

Aluminum woodgrain: timber look, low maintenance. Large range of products and materials. Benches installed on a slope, Mission Dolores. End access for a wheelchair, Mission Dolores. 8-10 week lead time for standard products. Easy ordering, with flat fee delivery. US support staff – call +1 415 365 7186 or email Each product is made-to-order, quality controlled and dispatched to the US from our own factory floor. Street Furniture Australia is a market leader down under, and an award-winning supplier of benches, tables, bins and bollards, which are highly durable and bring enjoyment to the public domain. From the University of California to Ohio University, to Mission Dolores Park – we have serviced the US for more than 20 years, since our first project in 1999. We are ISO Certified …

  • 17 oct 2019
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How to Apply DDA to Street Furniture: Seats and Tables

Under the Australian Disability Discrimination Act 1992, known as DDA, public places must be accessible to people with a disability. The DDA is relevant to many aspects of street furniture. This article focuses on two products: The seat, optimised for elderly users. The table setting, for wheelchair users Why is DDA important? DDA is part of universal design, which places human diversity at the forefront so places meet the needs of all users, regardless of age, size, disability or ability. It ensures that public spaces can be enjoyed by everyone. Ageing populations worldwide further increase demand for accessible design, to help people navigate and move through cities independently and in comfort. According to the UN’s World Population Prospects: the 2019 Revision, the number of people aged 80 years or over …

  • 19 sep 2019
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