Promotionsprojekt gefördert vom Deutschen Akademischen Austauschdienst
|2018 - Current||Doctor of Philosophy (PhD.) in Urban Planning, Graduate School KRITIS, Technische Universität Darmstadt|
|2019 - Current||Lecturer II, University of Lagos, Nigeria|
|2017||Master of Science in Urban and Regional Planning, University of Lagos, Akoka, Yaba, Lagos State, Nigeria|
|2015 - 2019||Assistant Lecturer, University of Lagos, Nigeria|
|2015||British International Safety Organisation Certificate in Health, Safety and Environment|
|2015||Bachelor of Science in Urban and Regional Planning - First Class Honours, University of Lagos, Akoka, Yaba, Lagos State, Nigeria|
|04/2012 - 10/2012||Technical Officer, Lagos State Physical Planning and Development Authority, Agege District (SIWES Programme)|
Enclave Urbanism in Lagos: Outcomes and Prospects for Infrastructure Provision and Integration in the Emerging Eko Atlantic City.
Over the last decades, cities in Sub-Sahara Africa have experienced the emergence of residential enclaves characterized by self- sustaining, independently planned infrastructure and settlement patterns. Lagos is Sub-Sahara Africa’s fastest growing city and has witnessed the emergence of premium residential enclaves such as Victoria Garden City and Banana Island. In 2009, Lagos initiated the Eko Atlantic City (EAC), which is situated on land reclaimed from the Atlantic Ocean to counter boundary encroachment and offer an ideal residential and economic hub. Nevertheless, infrastructure provision and integration between EAC and the Lagos metropolis raise concerns. This research study examines EAC’s prospects for infrastructure provision and integration based on the analysis of existing enclaves in Lagos. The argument is based on qualitative methodology and primary data collection through structured interviews with urban planners, residents in premium enclaves and stakeholders in the EAC. Findings reveal that urban enclaves’ proliferation and emergence of the EAC redefine Lagos planning as being elitist and driven primarily by socio-economic gains. There are concerns regarding social sustainability as these enclaves have restricted accessibility, and, private investment in infrastructure in these enclaves may have resulted in government’s perceived reluctance and slow pace of infrastructure provision in other parts of Lagos.
Keywords: Lagos, Enclave Urbanism, Infrastructure provision, Integration, Sustainability.
Titilayo, J. A & Oduwaye, L (2016). Informal activities and mobility in developing cities: a case study of Agege, Lagos Metropolis. In M. Schrenk., V.V Popovich., P. Zeile., P. Elisei & C Beyer (Eds). Real Corp 2016 Proceedings. (pp 885 – 890). Vienna, Austria.
Enclave Urbanism and the Complications of Urban Growth in Sub-Saharan Africa: The Lagos Scenario of Enclave Infrastructure Provision and Management.
Urban Affairs Conference, 2-4 April, 2020Washington DC, USA