Great Places in New Jersey celebrates downtowns, public spaces, streets, and neighborhoods of exemplary character, quality, and planning. These places represent the gold standard in terms of having a true sense of place, cultural and historical interest, community involvement, and a vision for tomorrow. Nominate yours today!
The American Planning Association-NJ Chapter and the Center for Community Planning are pleased to provide a two-week program this summer for junior/senior level high school students in Paterson and Passaic interested in learning more about the city planning profession but we need your help. The total program cost is $10,000 and APA-NJ is willing to match […]
If you missed a great session at NPC17 — or missed the conference altogether — you have a second chance! Recordings of more than 150 NPC17 sessions, generously sponsored by WSP USA, are now available in APA’s On-Demand Education library.
PLANewark, a group of Newark community members and the New Jersey Appleseed Public Interest Law Center, are seeking a qualified, volunteer, planning professional to testify on behalf of PLANewark on future land-use, planning, and development projects.
Are you a municipal official, planner, developer, land use attorney, environmentalist or anyone else interested in local development who has been frustrated by the ins and outs of the MLUL? If so, join us for a Re-Forum where our open meeting format will allow participants to shape the agenda on what changes you’d like to see!
In early 2016, NJDEP requested comment on preliminary drafts of the renewed NJPDES Municipal Tier A and Tier B Stormwater General Permits, including their substantially revised “Post Construction Stormwater Management” requirements.
In March of 2015, the New Jersey Chapter of the American Planning Association received funding through the APA Plan4Health Project to bring together a coalition of partners to undertake the Trenton Healthy Communities Initiative. The initiative was designed to address inactivity and unhealthy diet–two primary determinants of chronic disease–as well as housing and health equity issues in the City of Trenton.