The Buffalo Olmsted Parks Conservancy is excited to announce a new partnership that brings nostalgia to Delaware Park – The Juicery will make its return to the kiosk at the Nottingham and Meadow Drive entrance thanks to Angelo Canna and business partner Jake Caprow.Read More
AUTHOR: STEPHANIE CROCKATT, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, BUFFALO OLMSTED PARKS CONSERVANCY
Who would have imagined that 2020’s health pandemic would illuminate Buffalo’s lightbulb overhead as an “ah-ha moment” on why parks and access to healthy outdoor environments are absolutely essential? At the same time, a second humanitarian crisis commanded our focus for accountability, respect and decency for equity and the diversities of life. Was fate already in motion that 2020 would indeed become a year for both hindsight and vision on health and humanity?And what does the future hold as we reimagine our urban living-infrastructure in the wake of such jarring occurrences? Read More
I’m a first-generation Buffalonian. I grew up on Rounds Avenue on Buffalo’s northeast side, near University at Buffalo’s south campus. My parents were the first generation in their families to grow up in the contiguous United States. My father was raised in East Harlem, and my mother grew up in Brooklyn, primarily in the Flatbush area.
AUTHOR: BRADLEY J. BETHEL JR., ROCC RESEARCH ASSOCIATE
Scajaquada’s Community Impact | Buffalo was built upon a series of natural and man-made resources that for much of the city’s history have shaped a cohesive urban ecosystem. Many city neighborhoods were established around their proximity to such natural resources as parks and waterways. Scajaquada Creek is a prime example of how multiple communities were given birth from the same source, in this case along an inward waterway weaving a path to the Niagara River.