A new dental surgery and six flats have been allowed on appeal in Windsor.
The Appeal Inspector accepted our submissions that a new dental surgery was worthy of support and that the residential element was designed to be in keeping with the locality without affecting the street scene or neighbouring properties. (Architects : Danks Badnell)
An application to convert and extend an existing building to create a separate dwelling has been approved. The building, which is within a residential curtilage, is in the Buckinghamshire Green Belt. The scheme was designed with the assistance of Edgington Spink and Hyne.
Planning permission has been negotiated for two detached houses in Sunbury-on-Thames. The development replaced a small commercial building on the north bank of the River Thames. On the basis of its objectively assessed housing need the Council accepted that it was unable to demonstrate a five-year supply of deliverable housing sites. The scheme met the requirements of the new NPPF being sustainable, well designed and fitting in with the local character.
Carter Planning are pleased to have assisted Bruce’s Doggy Day Care in the expansion of their facility at Cobham. Established for over 10 years, Bruce’s are the recognised leaders of dog day care in the UK. Founder, Bruce Casalis, sits on the board of directors for the Pet Industry Federation and has acted as an advisor for the likes of DEFRA, Dogs Trust and RSPCA.
cared for during the day and spend their days socialising with friends in acres
of farmland. Bruce’s have numerous engagement activities and a team of staff
with years of experience.
permission has been negotiated for two blocks comprising fourteen flats in
Fleet. The scheme was considered to be attractive with a well designed
landscaping plan. The proposal respected the amenities of neighbours, improved
the flood plain and made a valuable contribution to the Hart Council’s Thames
Basin Heaths SANG in Fleet.
Planning permission and Listed Building Consent has been negotiated with Wycombe District Council for a development to convert an office building to residential use.
The early 18th Century Country House is located in the Green Belt and had been extended in the 1980s when it was converted to offices. After being vacant for over 5 years the building will be restored to its original use and will provide 33 apartments with a mix of 1, 2 and 3 bedrooms. The building will be refurbished and new penthouses added to the modern wing. Residents will share the mature parkland setting and new formal gardens.
Planning permission has been granted for an enlarged shop unit, with three flats above, in a principal street in Wandsworth. The proposal was in a flood zone and Conservation Area. The Council agreed with our submissions that the scheme was appropriate to the appearance of the building, both front and rear, and enhanced the character and appearance of the Conservation Area whilst providing much needed units of residential accommodation.
Full planning permission has been negotiated for the erection of two houses in Burnham. The scheme was considered to accord with all relevant planning policies relating to the character and appearance of the area and the amenity of neighbouring properties. (Architects: Edgington Spink and Hyne)
Carter Planning is pleased to have assisted in the complete renovation of a Grade II Listed Building in the Green Belt near Reading, with various extensions, including a swimming pool, together with the comprehensive restoration of its landscaped grounds.
The renovation works were carried out by local master builders Farr and Roberts and the landscaping by Matthew Keightley, a regular garden designer at RHS Chelsea.
Planning permission has been granted for the redevelopment of a former garage site near Woking for the erection of six houses and nine flats. The scheme will make a valuable contribution to housing numbers in Surrey Heath District. (Architect: Tony Oke)
A planning appeal has been successful for various extensions and improvements to a golf clubhouse in the Surrey Green Belt. The Inspector found that the proposals were relatively modest with limited visual impact and would not be inappropriate development in the Green Belt.
In an appeal decision a Planning Inspector has confirmed that the conversion of storage floorspace in a warehouse building to residential in East London in the form of ten flats does not need planning permission under the “prior notification procedure” for “permitted development” under Class P of the Town and Country Planning General Permitted Development Order 2015. Given the previous use as a warehouse in a residential area, the Inspector concluded on the principal issue that the development would not give rise to unacceptable transport or highways impacts with regard to parking.