Simple transect across a city suburbs inner city

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Simple transect across a city suburbs inner city Label the transect of the city.

Simple transect across a city suburbs inner city Label the transect of the city. inner city CBD suburbs

Lesson 5 Title: Hoyt Model Lesson Objectives: • To compare the Hoyt and the

Lesson 5 Title: Hoyt Model Lesson Objectives: • To compare the Hoyt and the Burgess Model. Lesson Outcomes By the end of today’s lesson students will be able to: • Describe the characteristics of each of the zones • Explain the similarities and differences between the Burgess and Hoyt model • Identify changes through different land zones

Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs CBD Inner City Outer City Inner Suburbs Outer

Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs CBD Inner City Outer City Inner Suburbs Outer Suburbs

Make a sketch of the Hoyt Model Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs CBD

Make a sketch of the Hoyt Model Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs CBD Inner City Outer City Inner Suburbs Outer Suburbs

Land use models Bullet point: v things that are similar v things that are

Land use models Bullet point: v things that are similar v things that are different SPOT THE DIFFERENCE! Explain WHY you think they are different?

Burgess Model – 1920’s Hoyt Model – 1940’s Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs

Burgess Model – 1920’s Hoyt Model – 1940’s Inner City Outer Suburbs Inner Suburbs CBD Inner City Outer City Inner Suburbs Outer Suburbs

Burgess Model Draw a transect of the Hoyt model

Burgess Model Draw a transect of the Hoyt model

What are the limitations of the models? Burgess Hoyt

What are the limitations of the models? Burgess Hoyt

Burgess Model – 1920’s • Land values are highest in the centre of a

Burgess Model – 1920’s • Land values are highest in the centre of a town or city. (This is because competition is high in the central parts of the settlement) • High-rise (small footprints), high-density (close together) buildings are found near the Central Business District (CBD) • Low-density (spaced out) on the edge of the city (more room and cheaper land).

Burgess Model - limitations • Old (1925) & was developed before mass car ownership.

Burgess Model - limitations • Old (1925) & was developed before mass car ownership. • New working and housing trends have emerged since the model was developed. (Many people choose to live and work outside the city on the urban fringe – this is not reflected in the Burgess model).

Burgess Model - limitations • Developed for American cities (in Europe it isn’t suitable

Burgess Model - limitations • Developed for American cities (in Europe it isn’t suitable because of different industry and social status). • Every city is different. (There is no such thing as a typical city). • It doesn’t take into consideration physical features of land cities growing around them.

Hoyt Model – 1940’s • Based on the circles of Burgess but adds sectors

Hoyt Model – 1940’s • Based on the circles of Burgess but adds sectors of similar land uses concentrated in parts of the city. (Some zones, e. g. the factories/industry zone, radiate out from the CBD. This is probably following the line of a main road or a railway).

Hoyt Model- limitations • It doesn’t take into consideration physical features of land cities

Hoyt Model- limitations • It doesn’t take into consideration physical features of land cities growing around them. • There are no out of town developments. • Residential developments are likely to have shops and industry among them.

What characteristics changes as you move further away from the CBD.

What characteristics changes as you move further away from the CBD.

Using the sheet decide which statements are true or false.

Using the sheet decide which statements are true or false.

Key Word Bingo

Key Word Bingo