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This profile was last updated on 3/4/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

General Manager of Municipal Infr...

Email: g***@***.ca
Local Address: Alberta, Canada
Town of Canmore
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

66 Total References
Web References
The Future rocky mountain national park
www.rmhf.org, 20 June 2012 [cached]
Gary Buxton, Assistant-Secretary (General Manager of Municipal Infrastructure for the Town of Canmore)
Current Staff
www.canmore.ca, 3 Aug 2013 [cached]
Gary Buxton
...
More than 10 years ago Gary Buxton moved to Canmore for his job as Manager of Planning and Development. Ask Gary about that move and he'll tell you that he wishes he'd arrived sooner. He's moved up and become our General Manager of Infrastructure. He loves living here and it shows! In addition to working incredibly hard, gaining the respect and admiration of his peers and staff, Gary also gains respect on the Mountain Bike trails. He's an avid cyclist who came in 2nd in his solo category in the 2008 24 hrs of Adrenaline and 32nd (out of 120) in the 2007 TransRockies with co-worker Alaric Fish.
Gary Buxton, MEDes., ...
www.canmore.ca, 23 Mar 2007 [cached]
Gary Buxton, MEDes., M.C.I.P.Senior Manager678-1514> This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it Gary supervises Application and Development Review as well as the Administration and Permits Groups.
Community input for CSP process could ...
www.canmoreleader.com [cached]
Community input for CSP process could prove valuable for some time: Buxton
Community input for CSP process could prove valuable for some time: Buxton
...
Gary Buxton, manager of planning for the Town said that Signposts to Sustainability: Strategic Directions from the citizens of Canmore to Town Council doesn't contain new information but rather compiles the efforts of the Town to engage Canmorites in teasing out their concerns and desires for the future direction of the Town. Adding that the document isn't the remains of a failed attempt to renew the Town's master planning document.
"It's the working material that led to the creation of the CSP, it's not what was left over it is what created the CSP," Buxton said.
However; he noted that the document would have limited use in recreating a new municipal development plan if the Town cannot move ahead with a new development plan in the near future.
Buxton called the document "very useful" for the Town's planning department in creating another municipal development plan, or CSP, if a new document is prepared in the next year or so.
"Once we get into 2012, if we're looking at 2008 and 2009 public comments, then there's a time lag where you're going to have to go back and reconfirm with the community," he said. "But if it's this year or next year, I think it's a very good base on which to start a new Community Sustainability Plan or municipal development plan â€" whatever you want to call it."
(Buxton said that the primary issue that led to the dissolution of the CSP, the resolution of the wildlife corridor issue, particularly around Three Sisters Mountain Village's area, is not part of a predictable, or known, timetable.)
...
Mining the Future, Buxton said, represents the community vision.
...
Signposts to Sustainability, Buxton added, strips away all of the policy and returns to the public input that spurred that policy.
"It's really a stripping away of the work that we did based on the public policy, the public feedback â€" going right back to, almost, first principles," he said. "Saying, 'OK, here's the material that led to the creation of the CSP."
He said that in the vast majority of cases, one can look to the document that would have formed the CSP and trace it back to a aspect of the community feedback that is enshrined in the Signposts to Sustainability document.
"There are some outliers where the policy was very preliminary, or sketchy, when we started and it really developed as we were reviewing the matter with council, particularly with respect to growth management," Buxton said.
Community input for CSP process could ...
www.canmoreleader.com, 22 Aug 2010 [cached]
Community input for CSP process could prove valuable for some time: Buxton
...
Gary Buxton, manager of planning for the Town said that Signposts to Sustainability: Strategic Directions from the citizens of Canmore to Town Council doesn't contain new information but rather compiles the efforts of the Town to engage Canmorites in teasing out their concerns and desires for the future direction of the Town. Adding that the document isn't the remains of a failed attempt to renew the Town's master planning document.
"It's the working material that led to the creation of the CSP, it's not what was left over it is what created the CSP," Buxton said.
However; he noted that the document would have limited use in recreating a new municipal development plan if the Town cannot move ahead with a new development plan in the near future.
Buxton called the document "very useful" for the Town's planning department in creating another municipal development plan, or CSP, if a new document is prepared in the next year or so.
"Once we get into 2012, if we're looking at 2008 and 2009 public comments, then there's a time lag where you're going to have to go back and reconfirm with the community," he said. "But if it's this year or next year, I think it's a very good base on which to start a new Community Sustainability Plan or municipal development plan â€" whatever you want to call it."
(Buxton said that the primary issue that led to the dissolution of the CSP, the resolution of the wildlife corridor issue, particularly around Three Sisters Mountain Village's area, is not part of a predictable, or known, timetable.)
...
Mining the Future, Buxton said, represents the community vision. Mining the Future II was a process that looked to "bridge the gap between the vision and the municipal development plan.
"'How are we going to implement the vision through a planning document?' â€" it was much more focused on issues and then policy outcomes and action outcomes that would help to achieve the vision."
Signposts to Sustainability, Buxton added, strips away all of the policy and returns to the public input that spurred that policy.
"It's really a stripping away of the work that we did based on the public policy, the public feedback â€" going right back to, almost, first principles," he said. "Saying, 'OK, here's the material that led to the creation of the CSP."
He said that in the vast majority of cases, one can look to the document that would have formed the CSP and trace it back to a aspect of the community feedback that is enshrined in the Signposts to Sustainability document.
"There are some outliers where the policy was very preliminary, or sketchy, when we started and it really developed as we were reviewing the matter with council, particularly with respect to growth management," Buxton said.
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