Bogota It is a city that, like any other large city, has its problems, which has led citizens to Every time they see with worse eyes living in the capital of the country.
The reasons for this phenomenon can be several, such as insecurity, mobility, cleanliness or pollutionnorthaspects that have become a ‘daily bread’ for the people of Bogotá.
(Constructions slow down in the first quarter).
However, experts in urbanity, in statements to EL TIEMPO, mention that, despite the fact that it is felt that chaos is constantly converging in Bogotá, both on the main roads, commercial and leisure sectors or residential neighborhoods, the city is not without good places to live.
in accordance with Nadye Rangel, City Habitat Secretarythe good «living rooms» are those sectors that are close to different services, such as transportation, parks, public space, health centers, schools and, of course, work.
(Tender for the second line of the Bogotá Metro: details of the work).
“With the Land Management Plan (POT) of ‘Bogotá returns green’, the aspiration is to build the city of 30 minutes, where citizens are close to the different services and do not take an hour and a half going to and from work or where they study, that kind of thing helps to live better because the different offers are close byRangel said.
In the same way I add that an example can be the traditional neighborhood Paul VIIn the town of TeusaquilloWell, simple with all the features mentioned above.
(El Dorado Airport can carry out 68 air operations per hour).
On the other hand, the urban planner mario noriega He affirmed that, for him, a zone to live is like the good thing his colleague Jane Jacobs proposes in his book ‘Death and life of the great American cities’, in which it is analyzed why there are cities that are «dying» and people are abandoning them, and why there are others that are good living places.
According to Noriega, the best shelters in the city are in the areas of the center-west of the city, such as Teusaquillo, Palermo, San Luis and Pablo IV, in the east, such as Santa e, La Merced and Bosque Izquierdo; in the southwest, Rafael Uribe Uribe and Centenario; in the north, Usaquén, Bella Suiza and Santa Ana.
(This is how the rise in prices in the country has been felt in the ‘current’).
The urban planner also highlighted several others such as La Patria, San Martín, Polo Club, in the north; Fontibón and La Felicidad in the west; and Chapinero in the northwest. In the same way, it was mentioned that places like La Candelaria and La Perseverancia, in the centro of the city, are also good examples.
For more information, you can read the full note here.
With information from EL TIEMPO – BOGOTÁ REDACTION