The Ministry of Construction aims to have 1,000 - 1,200 urban areas by 2030

DNHN - The Ministry of Construction aims for the ratio of urban construction land to total natural land area to reach between 1.9 and 2.3% by 2030; the number of municipalities in the country is approximately 1,000.

According to the Ministry of Construction's plan, there are three primary objectives: first, the national urbanization rate will reach at least 45% by 2025, and over 50% by 2030; the ratio of urban construction land to total natural land area will reach between 1.5 and 1.9% by 2025, and between 1.9 and 2.2% by 2030.

Second, the number of urban centers in the United States will range between 950 and 1,000 by 2025, and between 1,000 and 1,200 by 2030. By 2025, 100 percent of existing and new urban centers will have master plans, zoning plans, and programs of urban renovation, embellishment, reconstruction, and development; ensuring that 100 percent of grade 3 or higher urban centers meet the criteria for urban classification in terms of urban infrastructure, particularly infrastructure for healthcare, education, training, and urban-level cultural works.

The Ministry of Construction sets a target by 2030 to have 1,000 - 1,200 urban centers.
The Ministry of Construction sets a target by 2030 to have 1,000 - 1,200 urban centers..

By 2030, establish several urban centers at the national and regional levels, achieving urban-level health, education, training, and culture targets comparable to the average level of cities in the group of four countries. leading ASEAN oil.

Thirdly, the ratio of traffic land to urban development land will reach 11 to 16% in 2025 and 16 to 26% in 2030. By 2030, the average green tree area per urban resident will be approximately 8-10 m2. The average residential floor area per person in urban areas will reach a minimum of 28 m2 by 2025, and a minimum of 32 m2 by 2030.

Vietnam's urbanization rate will be in the middle to upper range of ASEAN and Asia by 2045. The urban system is linked into a synchronous, unified, and balanced network between regions and regions, capable of coping with and adapting to climate change, preventing and combating natural disasters, and epidemics, and protecting the environment, with architecture that is characterized by a strong sense of identity and is green, contemporary, and intelligent. Vietnam intends to construct at least five cities of international stature, which will serve as hubs to connect and develop regional and international networks. The economic structure of urban areas evolves in a modern direction, with a large proportion of green economic sectors and digital economy.


Concerning urban development, the Government's Action Program to implement Resolution No. 06-NQ/TW has established 15 groups of specific goals for green urban development, environmental sanitation, and pollution reduction. Greenhouse gas emissions, climate change adaptation, and sustainable and intelligent development. Due to the lofty nature of the objectives, achieving them necessitates a new way of thinking, approach, and substantial implementation effort. With this request, based on the guiding views of Resolution No. 06-NQ/TW and Resolution No. 148/NQ-CP, the Prime Minister requested that ministries, branches, localities, and advisory agencies develop implementation plans with a focus on a few key guiding principles.

Specifically, ministries, branches, and localities must adhere to reality, originate from reality, respect objective reality, and establish goals and tasks based on a precise evaluation of the current situation. The situation that is plausible and plausible.

The planning work must be one step ahead, require innovative thought and strategic vision, incorporate the unique potentials, outstanding opportunities, and competitive advantages of the locality, province, and region, and develop the identification of weaknesses to address them appropriately. The guiding ideology must determine the significance of planning work, planning to create resources, and investing appropriately in planning work to produce optimal resources. In contrast, a lack of investment in planning work can result in resource waste within the implementation organization, unsustainable development, and the inability to achieve breakthroughs. The planning work must be exhaustive, but the implementation must be divergent; wherever the resources can be used, the implementation must have a focus; the focus must be compatible with the available resources and time; the need to do the work is certain; therefore, it must be completed. get it done, and avoid spreading.

PV (t/h)

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