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Old 12-18-2013, 02:43 PM
 
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Interesting little piece!


MAP: The Cities With The Most Gentrified Neighborhoods - Business Insider
The Most Gentrified Cities In America

The Cleveland Fed today released a study of gentrification patterns and the effect of gentrification on residents' financial health.
Daniel Hartley, the author of the study, defines a neighborhood as gentrifying "if it is located in the central city of a metropolitan area and it goes from being in the bottom half of the distribution of home prices in the metropolitan area to the top half between 2000 and 2007", noting that housing prices are a good overall reflection of the economic health of a neighborhood.
"Though all cities experienced some gentrification, most saw less than a third of neighborhoods with the potential to gentrify do so," wrote Hartley.
"Four cities saw significant shares of the neighborhoods that could gentrify, do so: Boston (61 percent), Seattle (55 percent), New York (46 percent), and San Francisco (42 percent). In Boston, the gentrifying neighborhoods represented about a fourth of the entire city’s population. In other cities, the proportion was much smaller."
[LEFT]
Read more: MAP: The Cities With The Most Gentrified Neighborhoods - Business Insider
[/LEFT]
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Old 12-19-2013, 11:34 AM
 
Location: Suburbs of DC
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This is depressing.
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Old 12-19-2013, 01:28 PM
 
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Baltimore is just late to game as far as gentrification goes. The data set used in this report is out of date. See http://www.city-data.com/forum/balti...-changing.html for more details.

The amount of new projects that have come online in the last few years, as well as those currently underway, will change the face of downtown, Remington, south Charles Village, Brewers Hill, Paterson park, station north and will continue to grow the populations in fells point, canton, mt. Vernon, fed hill, harbor east, Charles village, and Hampden. The end result (say in 10-15 years) will be a continuous urban fabric of attractive neighborhoods connecting each of the areas I just listed.
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Old 12-19-2013, 07:35 PM
 
1,115 posts, read 1,195,529 times
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Infinite_heights77 View Post
Interesting little piece!


MAP: The Cities With The Most Gentrified Neighborhoods - Business Insider
The Most Gentrified Cities In America

The Cleveland Fed today released a study of gentrification patterns and the effect of gentrification on residents' financial health.
Daniel Hartley, the author of the study, defines a neighborhood as gentrifying "if it is located in the central city of a metropolitan area and it goes from being in the bottom half of the distribution of home prices in the metropolitan area to the top half between 2000 and 2007", noting that housing prices are a good overall reflection of the economic health of a neighborhood.
"Though all cities experienced some gentrification, most saw less than a third of neighborhoods with the potential to gentrify do so," wrote Hartley.
"Four cities saw significant shares of the neighborhoods that could gentrify, do so: Boston (61 percent), Seattle (55 percent), New York (46 percent), and San Francisco (42 percent). In Boston, the gentrifying neighborhoods represented about a fourth of the entire city’s population. In other cities, the proportion was much smaller."
[LEFT]
Read more: MAP: The Cities With The Most Gentrified Neighborhoods - Business Insider
[/LEFT]
Dangerously close to Detroit and Oakland. It's gonna take some time.
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Old 12-20-2013, 12:09 PM
 
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"The amount of new projects that have come online in the last few years, as well as those currently underway, will change the face of downtown, Remington, south Charles Village, Brewers Hill, Paterson park, station north and will continue to grow the populations in fells point, canton, mt. Vernon, fed hill, harbor east, Charles village, and Hampden."

So what that I used out of date data??! The changing process is still slow and lethargic like most processes in reference to the development of Baltimore City. It's always been like this...slow to plan, and ultra slow to implement.




Quote:
Originally Posted by baltplanner View Post
Baltimore is just late to game as far as gentrification goes. The data set used in this report is out of date. See http://www.city-data.com/forum/balti...-changing.html for more details.

The amount of new projects that have come online in the last few years, as well as those currently underway, will change the face of downtown, Remington, south Charles Village, Brewers Hill, Paterson park, station north and will continue to grow the populations in fells point, canton, mt. Vernon, fed hill, harbor east, Charles village, and Hampden. The end result (say in 10-15 years) will be a continuous urban fabric of attractive neighborhoods connecting each of the areas I just listed.
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Old 12-20-2013, 12:12 PM
 
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Baltimoreans have always been slow to embrace change, voluntarily or through force..this is a scientific fact!!!


quote=choccity;32680076]Dangerously close to Detroit and Oakland. It's gonna take some time.[/quote]
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Old 12-20-2013, 12:17 PM
 
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LOL! And according to Mr. David Rusk's Baltimore Unbound: A Strategy for Regional Renewal, there isn't any hope for cities like Baltimore who have a large, menacing disparity of poor people and those a little more well off.
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Old 12-20-2013, 12:21 PM
 
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Default Interesting..

Baltimore City looks like an island of poverty in this interactive map - Baltimore Business Journal
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Old 12-20-2013, 05:39 PM
 
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Baltiplannr,

I have a question? Are there any plans for redeveloping the heavily populated poor Black areas in Baltimore City?
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Old 12-20-2013, 09:35 PM
 
1,115 posts, read 1,195,529 times
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I looked up my old address and the income was incorrect. I don't know how accurate this map is but the income disparity that is indicated on this map between Baltimore and other large cities in Maryland is symptomatic of a large problem that has been going on for too long in Baltimore City.
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