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After the top-down emphasis in the management style of Parks Commissioner Robert Moses (1934-60), the 1960s heralded a new era of community input and outreach by the Parks Department, especially during the administration of Thomas Hoving.
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In 1986, the Garden was dedicated Liz Christy's Bowery-Houston Garden, in memory of Christy, who died of cancer in 1985.
Green Guerillas Liz Christy Community Garden Realizing the wisdom of outsourcing the maintenance of vacant city–owned lots to energetic community groups willing to tend to them and wanting to encourage grassroots neighborhood revitalization efforts, the City initiated the Green Thumb program in 1978 to provide assistance and coordination.
In 1989, a "preservation site" designation was introduced, whereby the City Land Committee conferred a special status to sites for permanent use as community gardens as long as they were actively maintained.
That designation became unnecessary in 1995 when Green Thumb fell under the jurisdiction of the Parks Department, further solidifying the permanent status of community garden sites; Green Thumb now licenses parcels to groups and works with them to ensure that standards are met and the gardens are open to the communities in which they are sited.
Gardeners built 60 vegetable beds, eventually adding trees to the site.
Although the gardens were strictly temporary, and the city reserved the right to develop vacant lots, the community gardens became important institutions, and many of the sites remained as gardens despite the pressure to build housing or other infrastructure.
As Mayor Ed Koch, who as mayor of New York from 1978 to 1989 presided over a great expansion of community gardens, said to Parks' own television show, "some of them have become absolutely necessary and add back to the value of a whole neighborhood." In 1984, Green Thumb established the Garden Preservation Program and introduced ten–year leases.
During the financial crisis of the 1970s, many parts of the city suffered, and vacant and abandoned lots—both public land and newly public land acquired by foreclosure— were endemic.
Abandoned buildings, if they weren't already torn down, dotted the landscape, especially in Manhattan neighborhoods such as the Lower East Side, Hell's Kitchen, and East Harlem, and underutilized land sat fallow amidst widespread urban neglect.