From facilitating the creation of visionary, long-range master plans to developing prioritized implementation strategies, Broaddus Planning possesses the unique knowledge and experience to incorporate critical stakeholder input and deliver high-quality planning recommendations that provide long term opportunities and regional impact.

Broaddus Planning adheres to the principle that the greatest ability to influence project success is in the early planning stages. With every project, the earlier key stakeholders are engaged, the better the result. Expectations can be aligned, critical decisions can be made, and problems can be avoided, ultimately resulting in time and cost savings and overall project success. The plan is the birthplace of great ideas, and a thoughtful process can turn those ideas into great projects.

While many factors impact successful outcomes, the following are the three pillars of the Broaddus Planning philosophy:

We believe in the connection between planning and implementation. A successful plan should result in actual and constructible projects. The plan should be both visionary and realistic, and it must identify achievable objectives that lead to a clear path for implementation.

We have a comprehensive view of sustainability. Whether providing expertise in environmentally friendly design, encouraging economic stewardship, or making the process equitable through participatory planning, our team strives to make each of our plans sustainable from conceptualization through execution and beyond. We know that sustainability goes beyond Green and LEED Certification. Sustainability is a holistic concept that must be economically viable, and we employ this ideal in each and every one of our projects.

Our process is based on a foundation of collaboration. We engage a range of constituents to build consensus as momentum in the project grows, tapping into local knowledge and providing multiple forums for stakeholder participation. The inclusive and transparent nature of our process inherently embodies the social equity tenet of sustainability, and we have found that plan development participants who provide input take with them pride of ownership. Plans that have multiple levels of participation receive initial and sustained support.