Zoning barriers can impede community-based housing for the elderly. This report offers alternative zoning language that encourages aging-in-place. It discusses the advantages of housing strategies such as accessory apartments, elder cottages, and shared-living residences that rely not on developers but on charitable organizations, family members, and the elderly themselves. The report also examines relevant legal principles such as restrictive family definitions and the regulation of land users rather than land uses. An invaluable resource for all planners and zoning board members who much cope with the problems associated with an aging society.
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