PART 1 INTRODUCTION .
Tim Dixon and Mike Raco.
1.2 Aims and objectives.
1.3 Structure of the book.
2 Researching Sustainability: The Possibilities and Limitations of Cross-cutting Research in the Urban.
Mike Raco and Tim Dixon.
2.2 Intellectual disciplines, interdisciplinarity and the construction of knowledge.
2.3 The rise and rise of the sustainability agenda.
2.4 The EPSRC’s Sustainable Urban Environments programme and the emergence of the SUBR:IM.
2.5 Conclusions: SUBR:IM and new ways of working.
PART 2 REGENERATION .
3 Democracy, Trust and Risk Related to Contaminated.
Sites in the UK.
Philip Catney, Dick Eiser, John Henneberry and.
3.2 Contaminated land in the UK: context and policy.
3.3 Democracy, trust and risk in environmental governance.
3.4 Case studies.
4 Actor Networks: The Brownfield Merry-Go-Round .
Joe Doak and Nikos Karadimitriou.
4.2 Actors and their roles.
4.3 Networks and their construction.
4.4 Network processes in brownfield regeneration.
5 Heroes or Villains? The Role of the UK Property Development Industry in Sustainable Urban Brownfield Regeneration .
5.2 The nature and challenge of brownfield development.
5.3 The role of the UK property development industry in brownfield regeneration.
5.4 Survey and interview findings.
5.5 Learning from practice: Thames Gateway and Greater Manchester.
5.6 Towards best practice?.
5.7 A checklist for developers.
5A.1 Appendix 1 National developer interviewees and questionnaire sample.
5A.2 Appendix 2 Details of case study interviews.
6 Delivering Brownfield Regeneration: Sustainable Community-Building in London and Manchester .
Mike Raco, Steven Henderson and Sophie Bowlby.
6.2 Building for the future: visions, practices and the delivery of sustainable urban regeneration sustainability and the politics of space-time.
6.3 Flagship urban brownfield regeneration in the UK: the redevelopment of Salford Quays and.
6.4 Conclusions: lessons for urban development policy.
PART 3 REMEDIATION .
7 Greening Brownfield Land .
Andy Moffat and Tony Hutchings.
7.2 Background and context.
7.3 A sustainable process for greenspace.
7.5 Sustainable greenspace.
7.6 The future of greenspace on brownfield land.
8 Novel Special-purpose Composts for Sustainable Remediation .
Sabeha Ouki, René van Herwijnen, Michael Harbottle,.
Tony Hutchings, Abir Al-Tabbaa, Mike Johns and.
8.2 Materials characterisation.
8.3 Experimental design.
8.4 Heavy metals containment in soils.
8.6 Enhanced compost.
8.7 Magnetic resonance imaging.
9 Robust Sustainable Technical Solutions .
Abir Al-Tabbaa, Michael Harbottle and Chris Evans.
9.2 Sustainability assessment of currently available remediation technologies in the UK.
9.3 Sustainability improvements to remediation techniques.
9.4 Concluding remarks.
10 ‘The Creature Lurks Within?’ Restoring Acid Tar Lagoons .
Simon Talbot, Nigel Lawson and Colin Smith.
10.2 Acid tar lagoons: a technical introduction.
10.3 Regulating risk on an acid tar lagoon.
10.4 Lesson-drawing from Germany: an appraisal of the state of the art in remediation.
PART 4 JOINED-UP SOLUTIONS .
11 Climate Change, Pollutant Linkage and Brownfield Regeneration .
Abir Al-Tabbaa, Sinead Smith, Cecile De Munck,.
Tim Dixon, Joe Doak, Stephen Garvin and Mike Raco.
11.2 Evidence of impacts of climate change on contaminated land systems.
11.3 Modelling potential impacts of climate change and the creation of green space on contaminated land.
11.4 Climate change mitigation and adaptation.
11.5 Technical adaptation and risk management strategies.
11.6 Stakeholder adaptation key issues and findings.
11.7 Concluding remarks.
12 Evaluating the Sustainability of Brownfield Redevelopment Projects .
Kalliope Pediaditi, Walter Wehrmeyer and Kate Burningham.
12.2 Sustainability evaluation in brownfield projects.
12.3 The Redevelopment Assessment Framework.
13 Is Brown the New Green?.
Philip Catney, David N. Lerner, Tim Dixon and Mike Raco.
13.2 Sustainable brownfield regeneration.
13.3 Sustainability in action.
13.4 Constructing cross-disciplinary research: lessons from the SUBR:IM experience.
Building Engineer, April 2008
This book applies a timely and original approach to addressing the problems and opportunities of brownfield regeneration. It sets out future policy needs and adopts a prescriptive, practice-relevant approach. A key strength is that it not only addresses technical issues, but also ‘softer’ issues such as community participation, governance, social equity and communication/knowledge transfer, showing how these are critical to the effective implementation of regeneration solutions. (Urban Studies, April 2010)
● Integrated, theoretically-grounded approach to highlight best practice
● Case studies from two areas at the forefront of brownfield regeneration practice in the UK