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Neighbourhood Planning

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Neighbourhood Planning. Introduction. There will be a greater emphasis on engagement between boroughs and communities in two key areas: - Neighbourhood planning and the production of local plans - Community involvement in planning applications. The engagement process.

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Presentation Transcript
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Introduction

There will be a greater emphasis on engagement between boroughs and communities in two key areas:

- Neighbourhood planning and the production of local plans

- Community involvement in planning applications

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1 Finding the community

The Localism Bill allows the community to define itself and approach their borough as a ‘Neighbourhood Forum’.

The local authority would recognise legitimate forums and agree a boundary for the neighbourhood. In some cases the borough may also initiate engagement, where no groups come forward.

It is important that the community groups involved in a process are as representative as possible of the end users of any initiative, and cover a wide range of interests and viewpoints.

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1 Finding the community

Understanding the make-up of a neighbourhood

Existing neighbourhood organisation

Inherent neighbourhood organisation

Using the internet and local newspapers

Community Profiling

Timescales of urban change

Cultural and ethnic groups

Transient residents

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2 Agreeing Scope and Objectives

Most of the following points should be agreed:

- The policy context and scale of plan-making

- An understanding of funding and time constraints of the plan-making or building project to ensure realistic expectations.

- The purpose of engagement - a commitment to take ideas seriously.

- A commitment to continuity and engagement from all parties

- The process of engagement appropriate to the context and community desires.

- Timetable and responsibilities

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3 Engagement Toolkit

Editing a document

Prioritising issues options and actions

Video / audio soapbox

Photo survey

Going on a Walk

Choice catalogues

Storytelling / Poetry / Theatre

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3. Engagement Toolkit

Playing Games

Making Maps

Using Diagrams

Building and Using Models

Representing Street Elevations

Interactive display or maps

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4 Neighbourhood Planning Events

4.1 Finding out what people think about proposals

4.2 Finding out what people think about places

4.3 Community design events

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4.1 Finding out what people think about proposals

Street stalls

Exhibition event with scheme display

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4.2 Finding out what people think about a place

Neighbourhood / Street Audit

Planning day

Future search conference

Planning weekend

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4.3 Community design events

Public Ideas competition

Live public design competition

Charette

Planning for Real

Design Game

Design Workshop

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5 Injecting Expertise

Design assistance team

Design Surgeries

University urban design studio

Architecture Centres Network / Community design and technical aid centres

Neighbourhood planning office

Professional bodies

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6 Finalising a phase and reporting back

Publication or formal exhibition

Review session

The process may continue in the following ways:

- Further consultation and planning events

- Further refinement of a scheme design or spatial policy

- The application of a Neighbourhood Development Order (NDO), to establish parameters for acceptable development which will not need planning permission.

- The adoption of a Neighbourhood Plan as part of the Local Development Framework (LDF)

- Through planning applications

- Securing project implementation funding

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7 Changing and Managing the Place

Local design statement

Feasibility fund

Development trust

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Your ‘best practice’ examples
  • - Process Initiator / lead
  • - Description of process and events / methods used
  • - Funding source
  • - Costs
  • - Preparation
  • Length of event
  • Size and range of groups involved
  • Outputs
  • Facilitator
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