Throughout Allegheny County we identify opportunities for people & the places they live
that improve the economic, social & environmental health of communities. Take part!
The URA & GTECH team up to strengthen communities through vacant lot maintenance by way of the LandCare Program.
Gavin's roots have grown beyond the garden of GTECH - join us in congratulating him on his next step as he moves to full-time with the Pittsburgh Parks Conservancy.
GSI Liaisons discuss the best ways to increase resident involvement and buy-in, essential ingredients for community health and sustainability.
The goal of the GTECH GSI project is to reduce the amount of combined sewer overflows occurring while also achieving community co-benefits.
11 residents in Homewood are piloting an incentive-based public stewardship model. In the first two months, the stewards completed over 70 hours of maintenance activities!
A small woodlot at the corner of the Sherwood Event Center transformed into a forest play space rich with activity. Hosanna House asked GTECH to reimagine the underutilized wooded area of their camp.
GTECH is partnering with The Lighthouse to build a youth garden and develop a Junior Ambassador Curriculum for after-school and summer program students.
You bring the team. We bring the tools. Beginning this spring, GTECH and Neighborhood Allies will roll out this shared community resource to volunteer groups and organizations. Reserve it today!
GTECH celebrated the dedication of Green Playce #6 with the Hosanna House.
With a slide, tire climb and two outdoor chalkboards, this site is one you don't want to miss!
Lots to Love is a guide for community organizations and residents who are interested in transforming vacant lots into well-loved spaces.
March 19 @ 6:30 PM - 8:30 PM
March 26 @ 6:30 PM - 8:30 PM
April 2 @ 6:30 PM - 8:30 PM
March 15, 2018
Strengthening communities through vacant lot maintenance Have you ever wondered…
February 28, 2018
GTECH people are good dirt (and I mean that as…
February 23, 2018
What are the building blocks of community change? Peter Block argues…