Westminster Park Residents Association

Bringing our community alive

November 22, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

Press Release: Tuesday 22 November 2016

 

Westminster Park gearing up for Lights Switch-on

The annual Lights Switch-On at Westminster Park will be performed by the Sheriff of Chester this year and will take place on Monday 5 December at 5pm

This great local community event will get started at 4.30 pm, with the Sheriff arriving at 4.45pm.  Following the Lights Switch-on, Belgrave Primary School choir will be entertaining the crowd with some Christmas songs.

There will then be an opportunity to enjoy hot dogs, mince pies and mulled wine in the festive atmosphere and look at the festive season offerings in the excellent local shops.  For the children, there is a visit to Santa’s Grotto.

November 17, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

Response from Westminster Park Residents’ Association to the Wrexham Road Development Proposals – November 2016

1. Introduction
1.1 The WPRA was formed in 1998 to represent the interests of around 1200 households in WP as defined by Lache Lane, all roads to the East of Lache Lane and roads off Green Lane. It is run by an executive committee and works closely with local councillors.

1.2 Over 300 people from WP and surrounds attended the consultation with the developers (Paycause) between 2:00 and 8:00 pm. on 19 October. They were able to talk to senior people from Nathaniel Lichfield, Redrow and Taylor Wimpey as well as highways, drainage and landscape specialists. Some plans were also on display and attendees were encouraged to provide feedback on forms provided by Paycause. A draft Development Brief, prepared by Nathaniel Lichfield, was made available.

1.3 WPRA manned the entrance, taking notes of names, email addresses and distributing its own feedback forms. Public meetings were subsequently held on 26 October and 2 November to enable people to ask questions and state their views. A substantial number were unable to attend the first meeting because of capacity constraints, hence the second meeting.

1.4 This paper has been produced from our discussions at the Consultation and the views expressed by residents on their feedback forms and at the public meetings.

2. Size of the Development
2.1 Many were concerned at the size of the proposed development and the effect that this will have on their lives as WP residents. It more than doubles the size of the existing Westminster Park estate.

2.2 The number of houses has grown from an initial 1300 to, currently, 1450. In his final report, the Inspector said the need was for at least 830 houses. Since the Wrexham road site would accommodate in the region of 1300 houses then this number would accommodate all the needs including flexibility for changing factors. The Policy for STRAT 3 approved by CWAC stated that Chester needed at least 5200 houses with around 1300 houses in the green belt. This seems to have been subtly changed to at least 1300 houses in the green belt, or in practice 1450 houses. Nowhere at the public enquiry or in the Inspectors report does the number, 1450, appear?
2.3 This creeping up of the numbers will exacerbate the unresolved issues with this development, particularly the traffic issue.

3. Traffic Implications
3.1 Little progress has been made by Paycause in defining the improvements required to handle the additional traffic on the Wrexham Road and through the Overleigh roundabout. Yet the draft Development Brief acknowledges that the roundabout is a potential constraint and states that, “measures to minimise and mitigate the impact (of additional traffic from the development) will need to be agreed”. At the Public Enquiry and again in the Inspectors report, it was stated that mitigation and improvement measures could be taken to address this. So far, this seems to have been wishful thinking.
3.2 We suspect that the lack of proposals is because there is no easy solution given that the road over the Grosvenor bridge is single carriageway. This is illustrated by a statement from one of the Paycause directors at the consultation who said “we are unable to do anything about the state of the road network heading into Chester. CWAC allocated the land for housing so all we have to do is to show we have done everything we can within reason financially. We are proposing a new bus route into the site and adding cycle ways but we will not be proposing further enhancements to Wrexham Road unless we really have to, following completion of the transport assessment.”
3.3 The traffic implications were the subject of the greatest number of comments and the need to improve traffic flow was rated highest in the WPRA questionnaire. Major concerns were expressed about the impact of the development on traffic congestion with the developers seeming to be over-reliant on encouraging residents to walk and cycle more with provision of cycle lanes – laudable but probably having limited impact. Specific suggestions were:

• a dual carriageway all the way from the A55/A483 roundabout to the Grosvenor roundabout,
• move Park and Ride out beyond the A55/A483 roundabout,
• add a cycle lane over the Grosvenor bridge perhaps keeping one side for cycles and one for pedestrians,
• improvements to the Wrexham Road including pedestrian crossings.
• reopen Balderton station to enable residents of WP and surrounds to travel by train into Chester or Wrexham.

3.4 The Western Relief road was also recommended for attention and seems to be the best (and probably only) long term solution. It is expensive and has been under consideration for many years but it would help to relieve traffic congestion and should be pursued urgently if gridlock is to be avoided.

3.5 Paycause’s job is confined to building houses and contributing financially to infrastructure development and it is the Council that has responsibility for ensuring that the scheme will work. WPRA opposes obtaining planning permission for this large development until the Council shows how it will deal with the increased traffic.

4. Education and Health Facilities
4.1 A new Primary School was always an integral part of STRAT 3. At the consultation there seemed to be a difference in opinion as to whether Paycause would build the school at a time agreed with CWAC or if Paycause would just make a section 106 contribution for others to build the school. A Paycause Director implied that it would be the latter and a Council representative stated that the Council would be relying on a third party to build and operate it as a Faith or Free school. This is of considerable concern – we could finish up with no school as experienced with the Saighton development.
4.2 The point was apparent from the concerns expressed about the impact of the increased population on existing schools. Whilst the new primary school will take in children on the new development, there is the issue of timing. The draft Development Brief States that the developer will provide the land and make the agreed financial contribution when the 350th dwelling is built and that the school is expected to open with the 700th dwelling. Apart from the obvious likelihood of delays, it is questioned whether the primary children generated by 700 houses can be accommodated by existing facilities, especially as Belgrave school is already full.

4.3 WPRA believes that the school opening should be brought forward to much earlier in the development. This would reduce the cost of temporary measures to expand existing schools and reduce traffic flows – most primary children from the Wrexham Road development will need to be taken to either Lache or Overleigh schools by car through the Overleigh or A55/A483 roundabouts at peak hours.

4.4 Similar concerns surround the timing of provision for a new health centre within the development. This is essential given that existing provision at the Lache and Handbridge centres are close to full capacity. What would not be welcome is building a large centre on Wrexham Road to replace the Lache and Handbridge centres. This would again add to traffic flows and is likely to be impracticable for many people on the Lache estate who do not drive.

5. Access
5.1 The draft Development Brief highlights the benefits of foot/cycle path access between the two communities. Comments from residents suggest that this will be welcomed. It will provide foot and cycle access to WP shops for new residents and access to the school, health centre, pub, etc for WP residents,

5.2 However there is strong opposition to any vehicular access from the new development onto Lache Lane. On previous meetings with Paycause this has always been accepted. Yet The draft Development Brief (Para 3.21) states that, “as the site fronts onto Lache Lane, there may be scope for access to serve a limited number of new properties.” This would be a dangerous precedent. A limited number could become a less limited number in the future thus transferring traffic congestion from the Wrexham Road onto Lache Lane. This point on Lache Lane is also unsuitable for a regular junction since it is on the inside of a blind bend.

5.3 The possibility of bus and emergency vehicle access between the estates was raised – if this was allowed a system, such as dropping bollards, would be required.

6. Boundaries
6.1 Residents on the east side of Fives Ashes Road, Rowcliffe Avenue, Merton Drive and a few in Whaddon Drive will back onto the new houses. Concerns were expressed about the nature of the boundary and the distance to the back of new buildings. WPRA would oppose any reduction in the minimum of 10 metres stated at the consultation and in any proposals to build 3-storey properties along the boundary line.

6.2 The suggestion for a cycle/footpath along the boundaries is not welcome because of the security implications.

6.3 There is also concern about the positioning of the school and playing fields, particularly the floodlit, hard-core pitch. Foot access to the school through Greenacre Road could lead to parking congestion in Lache Lane and the floodlit pitch could generate noise in the evenings.

7. Drainage and Sewers
7.1 We understand that it is proposed to separate surface water from foul sewerage in the development to protect/extend the capacity of the Welsh Water Treatment works on Sealand Road which is being upgraded to cope with all future population growth in Chester.

7.2 WPRA met with Welsh Water in 2015 who stated that the system (pipes and pumping stations) would need to be upgraded to accommodated the new houses and that they would need to undertake a hydrographic survey to establish what is required. We understand that this has been done and that Paycause are working with WW although details of connections to existing systems, and phasing, have yet to be determined. Residents expressed concern that upgrades required are carried out in time to cope with increased use.

7.3 We understand that the controlling body for dealing with surface water is the Environment Agency and that Paycause will need to comply with their requirements. This is likely to include holding surface water in large buffer tanks for release into the Balderton Brook during drier periods at rates no greater than that from the fields at present. Again there is concern that, when the fields are concreted over, flooding could occur in Westminster Park.

8. Other
8.1 Although retirement apartments were rated low on questionnaire responses, requests were made for 1/2 bedroom bungalows within the development to enable people to downsize without leaving the area. There was also a request for houses for supported living in the community. The importance of affordable houses was also stressed to enable first-time buyers to get on the housing ladder although another resident commented that these would affect property values.

8.2 It seems appropriate to review the democratic arrangements. At present the new development falls within the Huntingdon ward which is several miles away. There is a case for making it part of the Handbridge ward.

8.3 The Wrexham Road development along with other expansion in Chester will have an impact on the wider infrastructure of Chester. An example cited, is the Countess of Chester hospital – does it have the capacity to meet the expansion?

Response from Westminster Park Residents’ Association to the Wrexham Road Development Proposals – November 2016

1. Introduction
1.1 The WPRA was formed in 1998 to represent the interests of around 1200 households in WP as defined by Lache Lane, all roads to the East of Lache Lane and roads off Green Lane. It is run by an executive committee and works closely with local councillors.

1.2 Over 300 people from WP and surrounds attended the consultation with the developers (Paycause) between 2:00 and 8:00 pm. on 19 October. They were able to talk to senior people from Nathaniel Lichfield, Redrow and Taylor Wimpey as well as highways, drainage and landscape specialists. Some plans were also on display and attendees were encouraged to provide feedback on forms provided by Paycause. A draft Development Brief, prepared by Nathaniel Lichfield, was made available.

1.3 WPRA manned the entrance, taking notes of names, email addresses and distributing its own feedback forms. Public meetings were subsequently held on 26 October and 2 November to enable people to ask questions and state their views. A substantial number were unable to attend the first meeting because of capacity constraints, hence the second meeting.

1.4 This paper has been produced from our discussions at the Consultation and the views expressed by residents on their feedback forms and at the public meetings.

2. Size of the Development
2.1 Many were concerned at the size of the proposed development and the effect that this will have on their lives as WP residents. It more than doubles the size of the existing Westminster Park estate.

2.2 The number of houses has grown from an initial 1300 to, currently, 1450. In his final report, the Inspector said the need was for at least 830 houses. Since the Wrexham road site would accommodate in the region of 1300 houses then this number would accommodate all the needs including flexibility for changing factors. The Policy for STRAT 3 approved by CWAC stated that Chester needed at least 5200 houses with around 1300 houses in the green belt. This seems to have been subtly changed to at least 1300 houses in the green belt, or in practice 1450 houses. Nowhere at the public enquiry or in the Inspectors report does the number, 1450, appear?
2.3 This creeping up of the numbers will exacerbate the unresolved issues with this development, particularly the traffic issue.

3. Traffic Implications
3.1 Little progress has been made by Paycause in defining the improvements required to handle the additional traffic on the Wrexham Road and through the Overleigh roundabout. Yet the draft Development Brief acknowledges that the roundabout is a potential constraint and states that, “measures to minimise and mitigate the impact (of additional traffic from the development) will need to be agreed”. At the Public Enquiry and again in the Inspectors report, it was stated that mitigation and improvement measures could be taken to address this. So far, this seems to have been wishful thinking.
3.2 We suspect that the lack of proposals is because there is no easy solution given that the road over the Grosvenor bridge is single carriageway. This is illustrated by a statement from one of the Paycause directors at the consultation who said “we are unable to do anything about the state of the road network heading into Chester. CWAC allocated the land for housing so all we have to do is to show we have done everything we can within reason financially. We are proposing a new bus route into the site and adding cycle ways but we will not be proposing further enhancements to Wrexham Road unless we really have to, following completion of the transport assessment.”
3.3 The traffic implications were the subject of the greatest number of comments and the need to improve traffic flow was rated highest in the WPRA questionnaire. Major concerns were expressed about the impact of the development on traffic congestion with the developers seeming to be over-reliant on encouraging residents to walk and cycle more with provision of cycle lanes – laudable but probably having limited impact. Specific suggestions were:

• a dual carriageway all the way from the A55/A483 roundabout to the Grosvenor roundabout,
• move Park and Ride out beyond the A55/A483 roundabout,
• add a cycle lane over the Grosvenor bridge perhaps keeping one side for cycles and one for pedestrians,
• improvements to the Wrexham Road including pedestrian crossings.
• reopen Balderton station to enable residents of WP and surrounds to travel by train into Chester or Wrexham.

3.4 The Western Relief road was also recommended for attention and seems to be the best (and probably only) long term solution. It is expensive and has been under consideration for many years but it would help to relieve traffic congestion and should be pursued urgently if gridlock is to be avoided.

3.5 Paycause’s job is confined to building houses and contributing financially to infrastructure development and it is the Council that has responsibility for ensuring that the scheme will work. WPRA opposes obtaining planning permission for this large development until the Council shows how it will deal with the increased traffic.

4. Education and Health Facilities
4.1 A new Primary School was always an integral part of STRAT 3. At the consultation there seemed to be a difference in opinion as to whether Paycause would build the school at a time agreed with CWAC or if Paycause would just make a section 106 contribution for others to build the school. A Paycause Director implied that it would be the latter and a Council representative stated that the Council would be relying on a third party to build and operate it as a Faith or Free school. This is of considerable concern – we could finish up with no school as experienced with the Saighton development.
4.2 The point was apparent from the concerns expressed about the impact of the increased population on existing schools. Whilst the new primary school will take in children on the new development, there is the issue of timing. The draft Development Brief States that the developer will provide the land and make the agreed financial contribution when the 350th dwelling is built and that the school is expected to open with the 700th dwelling. Apart from the obvious likelihood of delays, it is questioned whether the primary children generated by 700 houses can be accommodated by existing facilities, especially as Belgrave school is already full.

4.3 WPRA believes that the school opening should be brought forward to much earlier in the development. This would reduce the cost of temporary measures to expand existing schools and reduce traffic flows – most primary children from the Wrexham Road development will need to be taken to either Lache or Overleigh schools by car through the Overleigh or A55/A483 roundabouts at peak hours.

4.4 Similar concerns surround the timing of provision for a new health centre within the development. This is essential given that existing provision at the Lache and Handbridge centres are close to full capacity. What would not be welcome is building a large centre on Wrexham Road to replace the Lache and Handbridge centres. This would again add to traffic flows and is likely to be impracticable for many people on the Lache estate who do not drive.

5. Access
5.1 The draft Development Brief highlights the benefits of foot/cycle path access between the two communities. Comments from residents suggest that this will be welcomed. It will provide foot and cycle access to WP shops for new residents and access to the school, health centre, pub, etc for WP residents,

5.2 However there is strong opposition to any vehicular access from the new development onto Lache Lane. On previous meetings with Paycause this has always been accepted. Yet The draft Development Brief (Para 3.21) states that, “as the site fronts onto Lache Lane, there may be scope for access to serve a limited number of new properties.” This would be a dangerous precedent. A limited number could become a less limited number in the future thus transferring traffic congestion from the Wrexham Road onto Lache Lane. This point on Lache Lane is also unsuitable for a regular junction since it is on the inside of a blind bend.

5.3 The possibility of bus and emergency vehicle access between the estates was raised – if this was allowed a system, such as dropping bollards, would be required.

6. Boundaries
6.1 Residents on the east side of Fives Ashes Road, Rowcliffe Avenue, Merton Drive and a few in Whaddon Drive will back onto the new houses. Concerns were expressed about the nature of the boundary and the distance to the back of new buildings. WPRA would oppose any reduction in the minimum of 10 metres stated at the consultation and in any proposals to build 3-storey properties along the boundary line.

6.2 The suggestion for a cycle/footpath along the boundaries is not welcome because of the security implications.

6.3 There is also concern about the positioning of the school and playing fields, particularly the floodlit, hard-core pitch. Foot access to the school through Greenacre Road could lead to parking congestion in Lache Lane and the floodlit pitch could generate noise in the evenings.

7. Drainage and Sewers
7.1 We understand that it is proposed to separate surface water from foul sewerage in the development to protect/extend the capacity of the Welsh Water Treatment works on Sealand Road which is being upgraded to cope with all future population growth in Chester.

7.2 WPRA met with Welsh Water in 2015 who stated that the system (pipes and pumping stations) would need to be upgraded to accommodated the new houses and that they would need to undertake a hydrographic survey to establish what is required. We understand that this has been done and that Paycause are working with WW although details of connections to existing systems, and phasing, have yet to be determined. Residents expressed concern that upgrades required are carried out in time to cope with increased use.

7.3 We understand that the controlling body for dealing with surface water is the Environment Agency and that Paycause will need to comply with their requirements. This is likely to include holding surface water in large buffer tanks for release into the Balderton Brook during drier periods at rates no greater than that from the fields at present. Again there is concern that, when the fields are concreted over, flooding could occur in Westminster Park.

8. Other
8.1 Although retirement apartments were rated low on questionnaire responses, requests were made for 1/2 bedroom bungalows within the development to enable people to downsize without leaving the area. There was also a request for houses for supported living in the community. The importance of affordable houses was also stressed to enable first-time buyers to get on the housing ladder although another resident commented that these would affect property values.

8.2 It seems appropriate to review the democratic arrangements. At present the new development falls within the Huntingdon ward which is several miles away. There is a case for making it part of the Handbridge ward.

8.3 The Wrexham Road development along with other expansion in Chester will have an impact on the wider infrastructure of Chester. An example cited, is the Countess of Chester hospital – does it have the capacity to meet the expansion?

November 16, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

Proposed development on Wrexham Road.

Today is the last day on which you can comment to Cheshire West and Chester Council on the proposed development on Wrexham Road. It is vitally important that you let them have your opinion.

The main concern of the majority of people that we have spoken to is traffic. The development brief does not address the issue of how the extra vehicles coming onto the Wrexham Road will be handled. The traffic in south Chester is already at saturation point as the Grosvenor Bridge physically cannot carry any more vehicles at peak times. The Council must sort out the road infrastructure before it allows any building work to start.

It is very worrying that the development brief in point 3.21 suggests that there will be access for houses onto Lache Lane. This will add yet more traffic to Lache Lane and has the potential to become a rat run from the Wrexham Road.

I am sure that there are many other aspects of this plan that you may have a view on, but you may have a comment to make about the timing of the delivery of the school which will not be in use until Year 7 of the development at the earliest. In the meantime, places will have to be found in other local schools, most probably in mobile classrooms.

You can comment online by registering with the Council or you can email them at: spatialplanning@cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk

Please get your comments in today. They will not be accepted after midnight tonight.

Kind regards
Pauline Brown, Chair
Westminster Park Residents’ Association

November 11, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

Letter sent to papers from the Residents Association

Time is running out! The CWAC consultation about the proposed housing development on Wrexham Road will close on Wednesday 16 November 2016 and it is vital that you make the Council aware of your opinions as this will affect all Cestrians and commuters in and out of the city.

You should be aware that there are some very worrying alterations to the plans in this development brief (available to view on the Council’s website) which were not on the first plans shown to the public last year.

Top of the list is access from the housing estate onto Lache Lane which will inevitably lead to a rat run through the estate to and from the Wrexham Road. There is no need for vehicle access at all from this estate to Lache Lane as there are three access points from the estate onto Wrexham Road.

Secondly, the traffic, which is already horrendous in the area at peak times, will reach gridlock unless improvements are made to the Chester road network. And this will not only affect travellers south of the Dee – it is likely to affect all parts of Chester.

As we know, if one part of our city gets snarled up, the knock-on effects are widespread. In the latest Local Plan (Part 2) there is yet again mention of the building of the Western Relief road, for which there now seems to be some political will to deliver. However, this should be built before the development of 1300 plus houses, not after it!

Thirdly, the proposed school on the site will not be opened until the seventh year of building at the earliest. This means that school places must be found for a minimum of 163 children before they get a school. In the meantime, places must be found for them in other local schools despite the fact that some of them are full or nearly a mile away. There is already talk of mobile classrooms …

You can comment via the CWAC website or you can email or post your comments – please make your views known before 16 November 2016.

Pauline Brown
Westminster Park Residents’ Association

November 11, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

Time is running out!

Have your say on the CWAC Wrexham Road 1450 + housing development.
You may be concerned about the huge amount more traffic that will result, the possibility of a rat run from the Wrexham Road to Lache Lane or the overcrowding that is likely in our local schools. Whatever your views, make sure that you let the Council know what you are thinking. The more comments that they get, the more they have to listen – have your say!

Comment online by putting ‘Wrexham Road Strategic Allocation’ into Google or visit
http://consult.cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk/portal/other/wrexhamrd_devbrief
The online commenting facility will close at 23:59 on Wednesday 16 November 2016, so please make sure your comments are submitted by that time.

Comment by email or post
Email to spatialplanning@cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk
Post to: Planning Policy Team,
Cheshire West and Chester Council,
4 Civic Way,
Ellesmere Port CH65 0BE

All comments must be received by Wednesday 16 November 2016

November 9, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

CWAC Council wants your views on Community Governance

Cheshire West and Chester Council is undertaking a borough wide “Community Governance Review” which means it will explore and examine what existing governance arrangements are in place. This will enable local residents to have their say in what happens in their local areas and, if necessary, the Council can propose changes.

Some communities in Cheshire West and Chester are represented locally by parish or town councils, funded through a separate charge on residents known as a parish precept. Town and parish councils are elected corporate bodies and their activities fall into three main categories: representing the local community, delivering services to meet local needs and improving quality of life and community well-being. They can provide and maintain a variety of local services including allotments, bridleways, burial grounds, bus shelters, car parks, open spaces, community transport schemes, events and festivals, footpaths, leisure and sports facilities, litter bins, public toilets, street cleaning and lighting, tourism activities, traffic calming measures, village greens and youth projects.

Other communities are represented by different forms of community governance arrangements e.g. community meetings, neighbourhood management, tenant management organisations, residents’ and tenants’ associations and community associations. These groups or organisations consider services such as winter gritting routes, grass cutting, bus services, the local environment or can host or stage local events. They are not funded through a separate precept. Areas represented by community governance arrangements, other than parish or town councils, are referred to as “unparished areas”.

Since April 2011, the Council has undertaken reviews of areas which were already represented by town or parish councils and, as a result, some changes to boundaries and parish council arrangements have been made. The Council is now embarking on a community governance review of the unparished area of Chester as shown outlined on the map.
Listed below are the wards which come under this
Blacon Boughton
Chester City Garden Quarter
Handbridge Park Hoole
Lache Newton

Since 2009, the City of Chester Charter Trustees have carried out ceremonial functions in Chester including the unparished area. They do not have wider community governance functions. The impact on the Charter Trustees of any new proposals for new parishes or parish councils would need to be considered.

This is Phase One of the consultation. Depending on the results of this consultation,
further consultation may follow.
The consultation period closes on 14 December 2016. There are a range of ways to
express your views:

• Complete this form or go online to: www.cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk/CommunityGovernanceChester
• Email: Democraticserviceswest@cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk and quote ‘Community Governance Review Chester’ in the subject field
• Telephone: 01244 972283
• Write to: The Research Team, Cheshire West and Chester Council, 4 Civic Way, Ellesmere Port, CH65 0BE

November 2, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

PUBLIC MEETING

As a result of overwhelming numbers at the first meeting,

Westminster Park Residents’ Association has called a second Public Meeting to discuss the proposed development of 1300 houses on Wrexham Road.

The meeting will take place at:

Westminster Park Community Centre 

 8pm, Wednesday 2 November 2016  

All residents welcome

October 25, 2016
by Dave Craggs
0 comments

PUBLIC MEETING

Westminster Park Residents’ Association has called a Public Meeting to discuss the proposed development on Wrexham Road.

The meeting will take place at:

Westminster Park Community Centre
8pm, Wednesday 26 October 2016

All residents welcome.

October 20, 2016
by Dave Craggs
1 Comment

Wrexham Road Development – HAVE YOUR SAY!

KEY DATES AND CONTACT DETAILS:

Wednesday 19 October   Start of Public Consultations:

  • Taylor Wimpey/Redrow

Comment online:  http://www.wrexhamroadchester.co.uk

  • Cheshire West and Chester Council

Comment online at:

http://consult.cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk/portal/other/wrexhamrd_devbrief

Or Email comments to:

spatialplanning@cheshirewestandchester.gov.uk

Or post comments to:

Planning Policy Team,

Cheshire West and Chester Council,

4 Civic Way,

Ellesmere Port, CH65 0BE

 

Wednesday 26 October Westminster Park Residents’ Association

8pm Public Meeting, Westminster Park Community Centre

Wednesday 2 November Final day of Developers’ Consultation

Wednesday 16 November Final day of Cheshire West and Chester Council consultation

 

Information supplied by: Westminster Park Residents’ Association

www.wp-ra.org.uk