RootWorks is a bold vision and plan for revitalizing Racine's Root River Corridor, bringing its economy back to its roots: its urban riverfront.Read More
The Vision for the West Waterfront Redevelopment is to maintain the character of, and connection to, the working waterfront. Redevelopment plans tie future uses to the historic, and still relevant, maritime and regional food economies, helping make the waterfront more vibrant year-round for both visitors and residents.Read More
After losing 40,000 jobs in the last 20 years, these three cities are actively retooling for a new economy. Now Anderson, Muncie and New Castle are joining forces to...Read More
Vitalizing Urban Places • Shaping Communities • Building Regional Economies & Positioning Places • Embracing Regional Resources • Catalyzing & Implementing Projects
Vandewalle & Associates is a unique collection of highly talented individuals with diverse expertise in economic strategy, planning, design, energy systems, food and water systems, redevelopment, architecture, marketing, and real estate.
Our Madison office focuses on helping Midwest communities and businesses reposition economically and build creative, sustainable pathways to a vibrant future. Applying a range of visionary economic repositioning strategies, our work is making a world of difference to clients across the Midwest.
Great Lakes cities like Milwaukee, Manitowoc, Racine, Sturgeon Bay, and Sheboygan have a bright new outlook on the horizon. Our Milwaukee office is helping assemble and lead a range of inventive economic development initiatives that are taking shape all along the Lake Michigan freshwater coast.
Milton's "Gathering Place," a non-profit senior center, is becoming an even more important piece of the economic picture in Milton. With the addition of new land and facilities, it is attracting multiple generations. At the same time it is allowing residents of the small town to "age in place" without forgoing social and cultural opportunities that can be had in larger communities.
A partnership between the USEPA Are-Wide Plan and the City of Racine is getting notice. The City was recently awarded nearly $900,000 in grant money to aid in cleaning up brownfield sites, riverfront redevelopment, and spurring economic development.
April 22, 1970 was the first Earth Day–a day of learning and action for our environment. Forty-five years later we’ve come a long way.
The City of Middleton held a ribbon cutting ceremony for its newly rebuilt Terrace Avenue. The year-long project included replacing aging street infrastructure, streetscaping and multi-modal enhancements. It also included adding a multi-purpose, solar-powered public pavilion.