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analysis


The collective drive to enhance the experience for the child and improve their environment ensures our educators, designers, and builders will continue to collaborate and innovate regardless of economic and political context. Our policy makers can support this important ambition by ensuring that the procurement and legislative context enables these new approaches. We also recognise that questioning how education can be delivered to better serve communities is a subject that is relevant beyond urban environments. Around the UK there are excellent examples of co-location of schools on


less constrained shared sites. These approaches not only make best use of available land, they also serve a range of additional purposes. A secondary school sharing its building with a further education college can ensure young people can access vocational education more effectively. Small rural schools can come together to provide a wider range of specialist teaching than they could deliver individually. Bringing schools of different faiths onto one site can lead the way in creating understanding and common space for divided communities. Education is dynamic and will continue to change and be influenced by its


location and political context. This book does not assume that every site or existing building can accommodate a mixed use development or high rise school but rather challenges our thinking about how we can continue to find new solutions in our cities.


www.the-learning-crowd.com www.scottbrownrigg.com


To pre order the publication go to : https://www.ribabookshops.com/item/urban- schools-designing-for-high-density/40513/


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