The following file provides a Clean Air Zone Guidance Document.
This includes a step-by-step guide to developing a Clean Air Zone or Low Emission Zone. The Guidance also provides a series of case studies of cities that have successfully introduced CAZs, a process flow diagram illustrating the stages to be completed by the responsible authority, and a checklist to help track the progress of the CAZ development.
We hope you find this useful in your current and future projects!
I came across this document by Paula Silva at Oxfam that seems quite relevant to this CoP.
It is an overview of five common themes identified in an urban learning exchange project undertaken in Jordan, Pakistan, Nepal, Kenya, South Africa, and Bangladesh. The lessons learned are:
Applying systems thinking to project design: urban resilience programmes (including clean air zones, for example) must recognize how the systems that support urban life are inextricably linked in their project design.
Aiming for transformative urban resilience: paying attention to human rights and peopleâ€™s well being can avoid the danger that interventions focus too narrowly on physical and technical solutions that do not deliver much for vulnerable sectors of society. Ask Whose lives will this project improve?
Designing and implementing holistic intervention: a project must consider how various sectoral interventions (eg. Strengthening municipal services, improving urban governance, creating alternative mobility routes) can be integrated into one programme.
Facilitating inclusive multi-stakeholder and multi-level governance: project management requires relationships with stakeholders from community to national or even international levels. There must be extensive coordination between the various stakeholders.
Supporting social resilient networks: pre-existing social networks can be an asset in supporting project implementation