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410 homes planned on edge of town From York Press "There are a number of potential residential developments creeping in to build houses outside of the original new build development plan.

Of course, they have to get approval. The discount sunglasses ray ban original plan in the East Riding Council draft allocation document in 2012 was for 1,250 new houses. I am concerned about the town's infrastructure meeting the demands of building growth." Stuart Carvel, a senior planner at Gladman Developments, said: "The proposals are not considered to be of a scale or character that would be likely to have significant effects on the environment." He added: "A full transport assessment will be provided when submitting the planning application. However, our initial examinations indicate that given the scale of the proposed development the impact of the proposed development in traffic, transport and highways terms is not significant." Access would be from The Balk Meanwhile, separate plans to build 325 new homes on Yapham Road in Pocklington are likely to go before East Riding Council's planning committee at its next meeting. Pocklington is a small market town being swamped by new developments, no new infrastructure is being put in place to cope with the massive increase in population, the roads are already struggling to cope. All fuelled by a couple of greedy individual landowners and even greedier developer building shoe boxes. All fuelled ray ban new models 2016 by a couple of greedy individual landowners and even greedier developer building shoe boxes. The 1079 which presumably will cart the newcomers to work in York and Hull is a joke, your're lucky if you average 40mph on a good day and at rush your're lucky to hit 20. Unless you are familiar with Pocklington and / or the local area and the exponential increase in the number of houses being built there, please don't comment regards 'nimbyism' Pocklington no longer has the infrastructure to cope with any further increase wether planned, proposed or being ray ban rb3211 built. It's already 'Super Saturated' and local doctors, dentists and other services can hardly sustain a 'decent service' now! Not to mention another 'over development' of a local golf course with a change of use to house "initially" 150 mobile homes, then expanding to God only knows what number, alongside all the other 'Lodge / caravan parks' in the local vicinity. Unless you are familiar with Pocklington and / or the local area and the exponential increase in the number of houses being built there, please don't comment regards 'nimbyism' Pocklington no longer has the infrastructure to cope with any further increase wether planned, proposed or being built. It's already 'Super Saturated' and local doctors, dentists and other services can hardly sustain a 'decent service' now! Not to mention another 'over development' of a local golf course with a change of use to house "initially" 150 mobile homes, then expanding to God only knows what number, alongside all the other 'Lodge / caravan parks' in the local vicinity. I might be wrong, but I'm sure I read an interesting (but quite damning) article on Gladman some time ago. If I recall correctly, the general gist was that people who own farmland on the edge of a built up area are encouraged to contact them. The company will then tell them how many times more the land would be worth as residential development land, as opposed to farmland. As I understand it, for a very healthy success fee, (on a no win no fee type basis) the company then goes all out to secure planning permission for a massive (often inappropriately so) housing development on the land. Hence they have a very high success rate which they advertise to owners of such farmland, encouraging more to sign up with them. I think there was a village in Oxfordshire or somewhere, that basically doubled in size because the local council just didn't have the resources to fight Gladman's squad of experts and consultants. I think they often tend to target areas where the council has dilly dallied in earmarking sufficient housing development land for the next few years, giving them even more of an advantage over local councils/residents). I might be wrong, but I'm sure I read an interesting (but quite damning) article on Gladman some time ago. If I recall correctly, the general gist was that people who own farmland on the edge of a built up area are encouraged to contact them. The company will then tell them how many times more the land would be worth as residential development land, as opposed to farmland. As I understand it, for a very healthy success fee, (on a no win no fee type basis) the company then goes all out to secure planning permission for a massive (often inappropriately so) housing development on the land. Hence they have a very high success rate which they advertise to owners of such farmland, encouraging more to sign up with them. I think there was a village in Oxfordshire or somewhere, that basically doubled in size because the local council just didn't have the resources to fight Gladman's squad of experts and consultants. ray ban aviator polarized If I recall correctly, the general gist was that people who own farmland on the edge of a built up area are encouraged to contact them. The company will then tell them how many times more the land would be worth as residential development land, as opposed to farmland. As I understand it, for a very healthy success fee, (on a no win no fee type basis) the company then goes all out to secure planning permission for a massive (often inappropriately so) housing development on the land. Hence they have a very high success rate which they advertise to owners of such farmland, encouraging more to sign up with them.

I think there was a village in Oxfordshire or somewhere, that basically doubled in size because the local council just didn't have the resources to fight Gladman's squad of experts and consultants. I think they often tend to target areas where the council has dilly dallied in earmarking sufficient housing development land for the next few years, giving them even more of an advantage over local councils/residents). Just googled out of curiosity and, although not the article I originally read (I saw it in a property industry rag never touch the daily mail, personally) their article from Nov 2014 basically just repeats what I said, with a bit more detail.


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