Subtropical design and transit oriented development (TOD) are key policies of the South East Queensland Regional Plan (SEQRP).1 TOD has slowly gained ground in South East Queensland (SEQ) since the mid-?1990s and is now achieving acceptance in debate and decisions surrounding infrastructure investment and urban development. Since the late 1990s, subtropical design has been actively promoted by the Urban Design Alliance Queensland (UDAL/Q) and the Centre for Subtropical Design (CSD) at Queensland University of Technology (QUT), assuming greater prominence since being incorporated in the first SEQRP in 2005.
|Title of host publication||Proceedings of the 3rd International Subtropical Cities Conference|
|Subtitle of host publication||Subtropical urbanism beyond climate change|
|Editors||A. Abbate, K. Polakit, R. Kennedy|
|Place of Publication||Florida|
|Publisher||Florida Atlantic University|
|Number of pages||10|
|Publication status||Published - 2011|
|Event||International Subtropical Cities Conference: Subtropical urbanism beyond climate change - Fort Lauderdale, Fort Lauderdale, United States|
Duration: 8 Mar 2011 → 11 Mar 2011
Conference number: 3rd
|Conference||International Subtropical Cities Conference|
|Period||8/03/11 → 11/03/11|
O'Hare, D. (2011). Subtropical transit oriented development in the emerging South East Queensland city region: How well are we doing? In A. Abbate, K. Polakit, & R. Kennedy (Eds.), Proceedings of the 3rd International Subtropical Cities Conference: Subtropical urbanism beyond climate change (pp. 293-302). Florida Atlantic University.