The Green Network Integrated Urban Infrastructure Project demonstrates best practice in sustainable urban drainage and inclusive urban planning by developing a series of exemplar design studies for five sites across three local authority regions in South West Scotland.The project was commissioned by Glasgow City Council and chaired by the Scottish Environment Protection Agency (SEPA) in association with the Glasgow and Clyde Valley Green Network Partnership. The stakeholder team included South Lanarkshire Council, Renfrewshire Council, Scottish Natural Heritage, and the Forestry Commission.A strategic surface water management strategy and associated site arrangement were developed for each site through collaborative working between stakeholders, local authorities, the architect and the strategic drainage engineer to inform an integrated approach towards site development.The exemplar sites vary significantly in size, topography and hydrological constraints ranging from a rolling greenbelt site within East Kilbride (2500 new homes, parkland and primary school) to an urban quarter in Glasgow City Centre (live-work units, new cultural area, river walk). The resultant proposals described within the design studies create new and distinct neighbourhoods with a range of residential and community facilities with unique characteristics relevant to their individual site's constraints and opportunities.Integrated urban design and visioning is a harmonious sequence of built and landscape components, with placemaking at its core. It explores contemporary urban design challenges brought about by sustainable design ambitions to support the health and well-being of people along with maintaining the natural equilibrium in the face of climate change.The key project principles are as follows:• Plan integrated infrastructure to inform future development;• Consider topography, local context and the water journey in parallel with one another;• Establish partnership working;• Create holistic water environments;• Ensure a multi-benefit approach towards open space (health, ecology, recreation, flood alleviation);• Prioritise safe walking and cycling above vehicular movement.The presentation will provide an overview of the principles of integrated urban design and water visioning and outline the process undertaken by the Project Board and design team to realise the design study proposals. This will be demonstrated through a detailed description of the approach taken for two of the five study areas under the following themes:- Multi-disciplinary working and stakeholder collaboration;- Hydrological strategies that respond to site topography;- Forming blue-green routes and quality open space, and- Enhancing wildlife habitats and ecological benefits.