n. A neighborhood with green spaces designated for agricultural use so that residents can grow food and raise animals.
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Canberra had 3.65 hectares in community gardens and that could be expanded, especially on public transport routes, with access to water, electricity and toilets. Walls and roofs could also be used for food production, and areas could be set aside for "agri-hoods", or neighbourhood food production.
Sendero, which opened its doors last year, is one of California's pioneers in the emerging "agrihood" movement — a trend by land developers nationally to design communities that center around sustainable farms rather than golf courses or swimming pools.
—Dashiell Young-Saver, “Connection to the land defines Rancho Mission Viejo 'agrihood',” Los Angeles Times, July 14, 2014
The former diagonal runway is to be utilized as a transportation spine and community parks or 'furrows' are the two distinguishing features of the Agrihood District. The Park District is extended into the Agrihood District’s fabric by the furrows into the neighborhoods providing for urban agriculture, recreation and productive landscape opportunities.
—“City Centre Area Redevelopment Plan Consolidation” (PDF), City of Edmonton, May 01, 2012
2009 (earliest)
Many sugar-cane farmers on the west coast of Viti Levu live in established residential farming communities, such as 'Field 40'. located in Lautoka. Fiji's second-largest city (population 43,000).
—Alec Thornton, “Garden of Eden? The impact of resettlement on squatters' 'agri-hoods' in Fiji,” Developement in Practice, Volume 19, Number 8, August 25, 2009