Gina Chorover

Senior Lecturer in Planning and Landscape Architecture
Chair, Heritage Conservation Certificate Program


  • Heritage Conservation
  • Landscape Architecture
  • Real Estate Development
  • School of Landscape Architecture and Planning
  • Urban Planning


Areas of Expertise

  • Cities and placemaking
  • Cultural and historic landscapes
  • Historic preservation documentation programs
  • History and sociology of public space


Gina Chorover MS, MLA is a senior lecturer in the School of Landscape Architecture and Planning, and faculty chair for the Heritage Conservation Graduate Certificate program. She currently teaches American Design on the Land (LAR 150b), Parks and Urban Public Spaces (LAR 350), and Documentation and Interpretation of the Historic Built Environment (LAR 497j/597j) but has taught ten different courses in the School. Her research projects have focused on cultural and historic landscapes and documenting historic resources with projects at Casa Grande Ruins National Monument, Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, Petrified Forest National Park, Southwestern Missions Climate Vulnerability Assessment, and San Xavier del Bac.

She previously worked as a professional planner for the City of Tucson and Pima County and coordinated the Master of Real Estate Development program at the UA. She held the AICP certification for many years. Gina served as the Historic American Landscapes Coordinator for Arizona (ASLA) and is on the Board of Directors of the Alliance for Historic Landscape Preservation. Gina has a Master of Landscape Architecture degree, a Graduate Certificate in Heritage Conservation, and a Master of Science in Business Administration.

News, Research and Projects


Lecture Recap and Video: Jason Jurjevich on 'Navigating Differential Privacy In Decennial Census Data'

In this talk, Jason Jurjevich, associate professor of practice in the UArizona School of Geography, Development and Environment, reviews the history of data protections leading up to differential privacy and outlines important takeaways for planners and real estate professionals working with census data.