Course Description and Credit Information

**PDF files that can be downloaded and audio files that read the pdf content if you prefer audio**

Course description

This course has some of the top trending news and articles from 2023 in landscape architecture. It gives some of the top trending ideas, challenges, solutions, landscape architectural industry knowledge, contemporary trends, and emerging technologies.  The course emphasizes the topics such as parametric design, biodiverse roofs, site significance, green roofs, green building, etc and explores the potential of landscape architecture in promoting social equity, cultural diversity, and community engagement, promoting social equity, cultural diversity, and community engagement.

Learning Objectives:

1. Participants will learn some of the top trending topics of 2023 in the Landscape architecture.

2. Participants will learn some of the latest research Landscape architecture.

3. Participants will understand the role of landscape architecture in addressing pressing environmental challenges.

4. Participants will understand using a variety of tools and techniques.

General Course Information

Credits 7 CEU/CE/PH/CH
HSW Yes
Format PDF files that can be downloaded and audio files that read the pdf content if you prefer audio

 

Course preview:

Introduction
The non-extant Nantwich Castle was situated in south Cheshire within the medieval Anglo-Welsh border area in north-west England. Because the medieval county of Cheshire is considered important strategically as part of a compact Norman lordship with Shropshire and Herefordshire along the Welsh border, one could presume that Nantwich Castle existed from the late eleventh century. However, the dates for the castle’s existence are unknown, and, beyond a late thirteenth-century documentary mention, very little else is known about it. Indeed, while a number of the county’s castles appear to have been constructed at administrative centres of pre-existing and substantial Anglo-Saxon estates, very little is known historically and archaeologically about any of Cheshire’s castles, and the direct continuity of geographical and chronological succession from elite Anglo-Saxon burh or hall to elite Norman castle cannot be assumed.