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Should Kabul grow by expanding to a new town or by building up its existing suburbs? (Dari)

Kabul has grown at a rate of approximately 15 percent year since 1999 and its projected growth is 5 percent (2 percent migrants and 3 percent natural growth), representing 150,000 new people per year (including 30,000 migrants). This burgeoning growth has raised debates on how to accommodate the city's expansion and also how to develop the existing city. In the short term, infill of the existing built?up area could accommodate 300,000 people and the medium term, development on the east plateau could accommodate an additional 1 million people. In the long term, expansion on the plateau to the north of the mountains is the only feasible alternative for expansion, providing a water source is identified for the area. The city's topography reinforces the centrality of the business district and makes essential transit?related investments such as traffic management measures, a good public transportation system, and a ring road. But equally important to development is the adoption of more innovative tools for planning, including a development plan, expedited land development, and zoning and building regulations based on existing patterns of development.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2005/12/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Note sobre Políticas

  • No. do relatório

    37085

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Afeganistão,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Nome do documento

    Should Kabul grow by expanding to a new town or by building up its existing suburbs?

  • Palavras-chave

    land use efficiency;inadequate access to infrastructure;number of international migrants;rights of way;efficient public transport;real estate price;land development process;informal settlement development;amount of land;land development regulation;demand for service;study migrant;traffic management measure;number of migrants;public transportation system;pattern of development;courtyard house;mountain range;land developer;residential area;zoning plan;urban growth;Cash flow;Population Density;satellite data;regulatory power;increasing migration;building regulation;cultural norm;development system;property right;satellite town;financial resource;secondary road;street network;absorption capacity;informal development;housing supply;remote location;resource mobilization;social facility;natural growth;vacant land;Property tax;infrastructure network;land right;budget allocation;global phenomenon;migratory flows;formal property;road link;basic infrastructure;primary road;social exclusion;delivery problem;informal housing;city population;annual remittance;national wealth;small cities;rural area;building permit;metropolitan area;private contractor;zoning law;estate market;land subdivision;cultural value;urban land;market demand;water source;city expansion;large subsidy;transportation investment;access road;housing crisis;Capital Investments;spatial framework;adjacent areas;real asset;

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