MICHIGAN S CRITICAL ASSETS College of Agriculture

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BY THE LAND POLICY INSTITUTE AT MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY. Soji Adelaja, John A Hannah Distinguished Professor in Land Policy Director. Charles McKeown, Renewable Energy Program Manager and Informatics Coordinator Land Policy Research. Benjamin Calnin,Informatics Analyst Land Policy Research 03 23 10. Acknowledgements Foreword to the Atlas, This report was prepared by the Land Policy Research Greg Burkhart Partner Manatt Phelps Phillips Endowment for Land Policy also supported this study The arguments and points made in this Atlas are based on. LPR unit of the Land Policy Institute LPI at LLP Detroit MI The Land Policy Institute is supported by funds from the synthesis from thoughts and works developed by many. Michigan State University MSU under the leadership Kenneth Verburg Professor Emeritus following sources at MSU authors and scientists on the emerging New Economy. of Soji Adelaja the John A Hannah Distinguished MSU Department of Resource Development Office of the Provost especially those by the Land Policy Institute This Atlas. Professor in Land Policy and Director of the Land East Lansing MI Office of the Vice President for Research and reflects the viewpoint of Dr Soji Adelaja the primary. Policy Institute Data analysis and other assistance Lou Glazer President Michigan Future Inc Graduate Studies VPRGS author The Atlas is intended to be a thought provoker. from Land Policy Research staff is greatly appreciated as well as an aid to regional decision makers It is written. The authors acknowledge the guidance of Michigan, Ann Arbor MI Office of the Dean of the College of Agriculture in language to make it readily accessible to citizens local.
Governor Jennifer M Granholm President Lou Anna, William Rustem President Public Sector Consultants and Natural Resources CANR. officials and state level leaders as the State of Michigan and. K Simon Michigan State University Stanley Skip, Inc Lansing MI Office of the Dean of the College of Social Science its regions consider the virtues of regional cooperation. Pruss Director of the Michigan Department of Energy Mark Skidmore Morris Endowed Chair MSU Office of the Director of the Michigan State. Labor and Economic Growth DELEG and the LPI Department of Agricultural Food and Resource University Extension MSUE and. New Economy Research Advisory Committee and their Economics East Lansing MI Office of the Director of the Michigan Dedication. respective organizations Mark Wilson Associate Professor and Associate Agricultural Experiment Station MAES This Atlas is dedicated to Dan Gilmartin Michigan. Albert Ratner Co Chairman of the Board Forest City Director MSU School of Planning Design and The guidance of the People and Land PAL Leadership Municipal League and Larry Merrill Michigan. Enterprises Inc Cleveland OH Construction East Lansing MI Council is also appreciated Townships Association for their leadership in the New. Arnold Weinfeld Director Policy and Federal Affairs Mulugetta Birru Director Wayne County Jobs and The authors also wish to thank the following members and Economy with Michigan s local units of government. Michigan Municipal League Ann Arbor MI Economic Development Detroit MI affiliates of the Land Policy Institute for their editing and We also dedicate this Atlas to Albert Ratner Forest. David Hollister President and CEO Prima Civitas Phil Power Founder and President The Center for other contributions John Kinch Heidi Charron Mary City Enterprises Inc our Executive in Residence and. Foundation Lansing MI Michigan Ann Arbor MI Beth Graebert Mark Wyckoff and Andy Balaskovitz Visiting Scholar over the past two years. Eric Scorsone MSU Extension Specialist MSU This research was primarily funded by a grant from. Department of Agricultural Food and Resource the W K Kellogg Foundation under the People and. Economics East Lansing MI Land PAL initiative Funds from the John A Hannah. This report LPR 2009 CA 01 is part of the New Economy Report Series Its aim is to provide science based information to local regional state and national policy decision makers and others involved in place based strategies for sustainable development. Table of Contents,Part 1 Introduction 1,Background 1 List of Figures and Tables. Emerging New Economy Framework for Place Success 1. The Changing Role of Assets and Emerging Critical Assets 3. Purpose of This Atlas 3 Figure 1 Old Economy Model of Prosperity 3. Figure 2 New Economy Model of Prosperity 3, Part 2 New Economic Geography of Place 5 Figure 3 Growth of Place in the New Economy 6. What Is Place 5 Figure 4 Decline of Place and Asset Decay 6. Typology of Place Assets 5 Figure 5 Generalized Regions for Strategic Growth 102. High Quality Places 6 Figure 6 The Vision Resource Dilemma 103. Place in Michigan 7, Michigan s Critical Assets 7 Table 1 Key Features of the Old and New Economy 86.
About the Text Accompanying the Maps 8, How the Land Policy Institute Generated the Maps 8. Reading the Maps 8,Part 3 Base Maps 9,Summary 16,Part 4 Green Infrastructure Assets 17. Summary 27,Part 5 Quality of Life and Amenity Assets 28. Summary 42,Part 6 Knowledge Assets 43,Summary 70,Part 7 Renewable Energy Assets 71. Summary 85,land policy institute,Part 8 New Economy Readiness Assets 86.
Summary 101,Part 9 Conclusion 102,Michigan s Natural Economic Regions 103. Regional Goal Assessment 103,The Vision Resource Dilemma 103. Part 10 References 105,an atlas for the new economy i. List of Maps, County Based Governance 9 Agricultural Land Area 18 Amusement and Recreation Businesses per Capita 29. Minor Civil Divisions 10 Forest Land Area 19 Amusement and Recreation Employment per Capita 30. Intermediate School Districts 11 Great Lakes Shoreline 20 Amusement and Recreation Sales per Capita 31. School Districts 12 Inland Lake Area 21 Drinking Places Businesses per Capita 32. Highways 13 Inland Lake Shoreline 22 Eating Places Businesses per Capita 33. Railroad Lines 14 Riverfront Length 23 Museums Art Galleries Botanical and Zoological Gardens. Airports 15 Marinas 24 Per Capita 34, Marine Cargo Ports 16 Open Space 25 Museums Art Galleries Botanical and Zoological Gardens.
Parks and Preserved Land 26 Sales per Capita 35,For Profit Hospitals Per Capita 36. For Profit Hospitals Employment per Capita 37,Quality of Life and Amenity Assets. Median Household Income 38,Per Capita Income 39,Green Infrastructure Assets. Median Home Value 40,Distance to Urban Areas 41,table of contents. ii MICHIGAN S CRITICAL ASSETS, of the Population Age 25 and Older with an Annual Solar Resources 72 High Tech Services Employment 87.
Associate s Degree 44 50 Meter Wind Density Power Class 73 High Tech Manufacturing Employment 88. of the Population Age 25 and Older with a 100 Meter Wind Speed 74 New Business Startups 2000 2006 89. Bachelor s Degree 45 Brownfields with Adequate Wind at 70 Meter Height 75 High Growth Companies 2000 2006 90. of the Population Age 25 and Older with a Master s Degree 46 Offshore Wind Turbine Power Output Kilowatt 76 Michigan Advanced Energy and Storage 91. of the Population Age 25 and Older with a Potential Sales Rotor and Blades 77 National Advanced Energy and Storage Distribution 91. Professional Degree 47 Potential Sales Nacelle and Machinery 78 Michigan Environmental Technology 92. of the Population Age 25 and Older with a Potential Sales Tower and Foundation 79 National Environmental Technology Distribution 92. Doctoral Degree 48 Potential Sales Generator Systems 80 Michigan Information Technology 93. of the Population Age 25 and Older Having Completed Potential Sales Gearbox and Drivetrain 81 National Information Technology Distribution 93. Some Level of College 49 Potential Sales Total 82 Michigan Finance Insurance and Real Estate 94. Total Population 2000 50 Cellulosic Ethanol Potential 83 National Finance Insurance and Real Estate Distribution 94. of the Population Age 25 to 34 51 Corn Ethanol Potential 84 Michigan Bio Pharmaceuticals 95. of the Population Age 55 and Older 52 National Bio Pharmaceuticals Distribution 95. New Economy Readiness Assets, of the Employed Population in Farmer and Michigan Life Sciences and Bio Medical 96. Farm Manager Occupations 53 National Life Sciences and Bio Medical Distribution 96. Renewable Energy Assets, of the Employed Population in Farm Fishing and Michigan Health 97. Forestry Occupations 54 National Health Distribution 97. Knowledge Assets, of the Employed Population in Agricultural Michigan Food Innovation 98. Class Occupations 55 National Food Innovation Distribution 98. of the Employed Population in Working Class Occupations 56 Michigan Supply Chain and Logistics 99. of the Employed Population in Service Class Occupations 57 National Supply Chain and Logistics Distribution 99. of the Employed Population in Business and Michigan Flexible Manufacturing 100. Financial Occupations 58 National Flexible Manufacturing Distribution 100. of the Employed Population in Management Occupations 59. of the Employed Population in Legal Occupations 60. of the Employed Population in Healthcare and,Technical Occupations 61. of the Employed Population in Creative,Professional Occupations 62.
of the Employed Population in Architecture and,Engineering Occupations 63. of the Employed Population in Arts Design,Entertainment Sports and Media Occupations 64. of the Employed Population in Computer and,Math Occupations 65. of the Employed Population in Education Training and. Library Occupations 66,land policy institute,of the Employed Population in Life Physical and. Social Science Occupations 67,of the Employed Population in Super Creative.
Core Occupations 68,of the Employed Population in,Creative Class Occupations 69. National Super Creative Core Distribution 70,National Creative Class Distribution 70. an atlas for the new economy iii,Introduction, QUALITY OF PLACE MATTERS IN THE ACHIEVEMENT OF FUTURE PROSPERITY WITH MORE THAN 1 800 UNITS OF LOCAL GOVERNMENT IN MICHIGAN. ACHIEVING STATE PROSPERITY CAN BE DIFFICULT IF EFFORTS ARE NOT COORDINATED AT A REGIONAL SCALE REGIONAL ASSET MANAGEMENT WILL. ENHANCE THE NATIONAL AND GLOBAL VISIBILITY AND IMPACT OF MICHIGAN S PLACES THERE IS A NEED FOR STRONGER REGIONAL ASSET BASED. STRATEGIES IN MICHIGAN IN ORDER FOR THE STATE TO REGAIN PROSPERITY. Background skilled labor soon migrated to these places creating a growth spiral and success carried the American economy through much of the 20th. that laid the basic foundation for decades of prosperity Various types century However this old model began to wane toward the end of the. ur world is evolving The basic economic framework, of social economic cultural and other infrastructure emerged making century as a new more relevant model emerged out of technological. for the performance of places has changed drastically. these places even more relevant in the new industrial economy that advances in communications and information. Successful places in the past gained much of their strength. propelled the U S into being one of the most prosperous countries in. through long term accumulation of critical infrastructure that made Emerging New Economy Framework for Place Success. the world The foundations laid down by earlier social and industrial. them more competitive in the production of goods than other places This industrial economic framework considered new in the early. visionaries and the underlying national framework of free enterprise 1900s began to lose its luster by the late 1980s Today the industrial. and much of their success emerged from their earlier comparative. location advantages They developed at locations with excellent access became the global model It also created a market and economic economy is now called the Old Economy in which place success. to raw agricultural and mineral materials corn wheat timber coal dynamic that supported the network of American communities the was based on accumulated labor capital raw material access and. bauxite copper etc and were located at strategic places with unique successes of which centered around core industrial areas that carried the associated management and market infrastructure By contrast the. transportation shipment access on the Great Lakes near deep state and national economies New Economy is based on a different set of fundamentals The most. water harbors on major rivers and along major travel corridors The important of which are its global reach and regional characteristics. With the expansion of the national transportation infrastructure. Industrial Age allowed these places to blossom making them the What it takes for places to be successful has changed dramatically. roads highways rail ports etc the reach of traditional production. anchors of that era, places expanded considerably following World War II American There are many contrasts between the Old Economy and the.
introduction, Capital and investments soon accumulated in these places to fund the metropolitan areas emerged as the powerhouses of the industrial New Economy particularly with respect to factors that drive success. development of manufacturing infrastructure Production workers and economy This economic geographic model of place performance and prosperity. 1 MICHIGAN S CRITICAL ASSETS, While access to raw materials was a critical success factor University and hospital towns are emerging as major Successful companies today tend to be the most networked in. in the Old Economy in the New Economy this is not attraction points for new economic activity However many contrast to the past when such firms tended to go it alone. Office of the Dean of the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources CANR Office of the Dean of the College of Social Science Office of the Director of the Michigan State University Extension MSUE and Office of the Director of the Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station MAES The guidance of the People and Land PAL Leadership Council is also appreciated The authors also wish to

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