A 1-day conference on minimizing impacts to waterfront businesses, and the shores they're situated on, from extreme storms and rising seas.Join private sector, government, and community members to examine the planning, engineering, and design-based…See More
"Tells the story of the Grand Banks dory from the heyday of high-lining schooners to the current group of locals who sustain the ancient rowboat as a symbolically important part of Gloucester’s maritime culture." …See More
Waterfront Auckland has a great vision: “A world-class destination that excites the senses and celebrates our sea loving pacific culture and maritime history. It supports commercially successful and innovative businesses and is a place for all…See More
The National Working Waterfront Network Community Center is an online community building personal connections among individuals involved with working waterfront and waterway issues around the country. Here, members of the NWWN Community Center can ask questions, find learn about the experiences of others, seek out experts, read NWWN documents and explore issues and questions.
Two articles in the Ellsworth American (Maine) report the ongoing efforts of Stonington’s citizens, and the city’s Working Waterfront Adaptation Committee, to prepare their waterfront for the future. Interestingly, the article implies that Stonington “rarely conveys the impression of a progressive community,” but is “on the cutting edge” in this instance.
Waterfront Auckland has a great vision: “A world-class destination that excites the senses and celebrates our sea loving pacific culture and maritime history. It supports commercially successful and innovative businesses and is a place for all people, an area rich in character and activities that link people to the city and the sea”.
"To achieve this vision and promote a balance of sustainability, resilience and productivity, Waterfront Auckland has set five goals for…