“Harlem and the Future 2: Preserving Culture & Sustaining Historic Character in a Changing Environment” will discuss the current state of housing, neighborhood character, cultural identity, and houses of worship in a changing environment of city policies, development pressures, and displacement at the intersection of historic preservation. Harlem One Stop and the West Harlem Community
At the beginning of the 20th century, Harlem’s Jewish community was the third-largest in the world, just behind Warsaw, Poland, and the Lower East Side. When you think of the northern Manhattan neighborhood spanning the tip of Central Park to 155th Street, you might picture all that has embodied Harlem history: Duke Ellington’s music, Langston
Building reuse represents a significant opportunity to avoid carbon emissions in the critical near term, but until recently, quantifying the carbon “savings” in a retrofit or reuse versus new construction has been arduous, often fraught with inaccuracy, and lacking in standardized methodology. Architecture 2030’s CARE (Carbon Avoided Retrofit Estimator) Tool has dramatically streamlined the process,
Register by September 26 for best rates! Sponsored by the National Trust for Historic Preservation. PastForward Online 2022 Get to know your 2022 PastForward keynote speakers! These dynamic and inspiring speakers will be discussing the conference themes: Historic Preservation is Climate Action, Encouraging Inclusion and Diversity Through Preservation, and Understanding Preservation’s Role in Real Estate Development.