Leading with Landscape III: Renewing San Antonio's Brackenridge Park Summit
San Antonio, like other cities around the country, is making strategic infrastructure investments reminiscent of those in Toronto and Houston, where new parks and open spaces are being built to a high level of design, often leveraging a diversity of public and private partnerships with leadership coming from multiple sectors. What distinguishes San Antonio is a greater density of rich and complex heritage resources, such as the Missions, the Alamo, and others, which are integral to the city’s identity and serve diverse constituencies. A core part of this heritage is Brackenridge Park, a site rich in cultural resources.
To explore options for the park’s future and to initiate and inspire broad community-based participation, The Cultural Landscape Foundation (TCLF) is curating a one-day summit to be held on Friday, March 3rd at The Stable at Pearl, featuring nationally prominent practitioners and other leaders, to explore options for the park's future and to initiate and inspire broad community-based participation. The summit, convened in concert with the Brackenridge Park Conservancy (BPC) will draw attention to local, regional and national project work that are exemplars of planning and design, while striking a balance for a landscape’s complex natural, historic, cultural, and ecological systems.
Christine Ten Eyck, FASLA, President, Ten Eyck Landscape Architects
Robert C. Treviño, City Council District 1, City of San Antonio, Texas
Alan E. Warrick, II, City Council District 2, City of San Antonio, Texas
For nearly twenty years, The Cultural Landscape Foundation (TCLF) has organized numerous conferences that examine urban planning and landscape architecture. Most recently, TCLF’s Leading with Landscape II: The Houston Transformation and Second Wave of Modernism III: Leading with Landscape(Toronto) conferences have taken multi-disciplinary approaches to understanding the balance that exists between stewardship of natural and cultural resources and the evolving identities of urban areas. The conferences are attended by landscape architects and allied practitioners, urban planners and related municipal officials, stewardship advocates, educators, and most importantly, the general public. A reception will follow the conference.
Available to paid registrants: 6.5 LA CES™ professional development hours 6.5 hours of AIA Learning Units
Refund Policy: Cancellations and Refunds will be granted according to the following schedule:
Up to two (2) weeks in advance: 90% (Deduction represents administrative processing fees)
Less than two (2) weeks in advance but up to seven (7) days prior: 70%
No refunds will be made for cancellations seven (7) days prior to event
No refunds will be made for “No Shows” (a person who registers for a program but who does not cancel registration or attend the program).
Refunds will be processed as they are received or after the conclusion of the program, depending on the program date and when cancellation occurs. Refunds may take five to seven business days to process.