Welcome to your guide to The Oakland 2025 Master Plan, the broad-based community plan that will guide Oakland in making positive and lasting changes.
The final document is complete and posted below. To get your own copy of the plan, download the PDFs using the links below or contact Kimberly Chatman-Johnson at 412.621.7863 ext. 25 or email@example.com
The Oakland Master Plan: A Vision for Sustainable Living and Mobility
Oakland 2025 is the culmination of a year-long community engagement process that included public design workshops, neighborhood dialogue sessions, community”walk-shops,” and stakeholder interviews. The strategies fit into five distinct yet interrelated areas:
Housing: Provide innovative, sustainable housing choices for diverse new generations of residents who choose to live where they work. Do this through rehab, conservation & innovative new housing choices and financing incentives
Transportation: Develop a multimodal transportation network that incorporates “complete streets” principles (accessibility and safety for pedestrians, cyclists, automobiles and transit) and connects all parts of the neighborhood
Business and Development: Maintain local, unique and diverse businesses that grow from Oakland’s innovation economy and support the neighborhood health
Open Space and Art: Weave green infrastructure (trails, parks and hillsides) and public art into all economic development initiatives
Community Building: Reinforce neighborhood identity and increase social capital through community consensus, social networks, stewardship, gathering places, and increased connectivity.
The consultant team includes:
Pfaffmann + Associates
Studio for Spatial Practice
4ward Planning, LLC
Fitzgerald & Halliday, Inc.
Oakland 2025 is supported in part by the Oakland Neighborhood Partnership Program (NPP). The NPP is funded by the PA Department of Community and Economic Development Neighborhood Assistance Tax Credit Program, with investments from Dollar Bank, PNC Bank, and UPMC Health Plan.
Oakland 2025 is also funded in part through a grant from Pittsburgh Partnership for Neighborhood Development (PPND).