31 episodes

🎙A show on spaces we occupy everyday & their affect on society throughout history & into the future!..oh, with a dash of nonsense.🤪 #spacesshapesociety
www.spacespodcast.com

Spaces Podcast Spaces Podcast

    • Arts
    • 4.8, 33 Ratings

🎙A show on spaces we occupy everyday & their affect on society throughout history & into the future!..oh, with a dash of nonsense.🤪 #spacesshapesociety
www.spacespodcast.com

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5
33 Ratings

33 Ratings

yumcakes ,

Heart and soul

You can really tell they put their heart and soul into this

DRun21 ,

Smart Talk

Take a moment to expand your interests. Spaces Podcast opened me up to a whole new discipline. Interesting, funny and insightful, Thanks Spaces!

Hhhjbgvb ,

As a young urban planner...

This podcast rubbed me the wrong way for so many reasons. For one, the podcast on millennials goes into everyone’s personal opinion of millennials. As you all mentioned, we’re just as complex and dynamic humans as any other generation. However, the assumption that everyone wants a big house, with a yard and a family seems grossly linked to older generations’ way of status building. We’re not traveling the world so our instagrams or so we seem cooler but maybe because as soon as we leave the USA, we find a better, easier life to experience in countries with high speed rail, affordable housing, and culture. On that note, the transportation podcast was just milking at Elon Musks’ idea of underground tunnel linking. What about the 1/3 Americans don’t or can’t operate a vehicle? Uber and scooters are never going to be a long-term solution to this problem either. Clearly, better condensed urban design, the accommodation of public transportation as a priority (yes that means light rail too), and people-oriented city planning is going to solve Los Angeles’ traffic problems.

This podcast is not only centered around US practices of building and sprawl, it mainly takes from Southern California. Why not look out to the cities that are doing a much better job than California? Or better than the US? Without even mentioning the more obvious European cities, I’d be happy to suggest Santiago, Medellin, or Buenos Aires, which have all seemed to figure out how to build a network of prioritized metro and bus systems that move millions of people a day without the input of a rich, ego-centric child’s unsustainable suggestions. Maybe you guys should travel more! :)

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