Online Response Form


List of answers to the specified question
John Millward Yes, providing the definition of warehousing includes trade and retain counters (eg in a plumbers merchant or electrical supply company) and that "factories" includes such as automotive workshops. 12 Jan 2017 16:01
Paul Rosewarn It has not been the case in the past, why should it be now? will you be offering beneficial rates that go with this strategy to encourage business, otherwise this is a redundant policy! 14 Jan 2017 09:54
Mrs Barnes • Mixed residential/retail/small business developments are very viable and effective.
• Mixed residential/retail/small business developments are the norm in many other countries in Europe and have proven successful.
• Mixed residential/retail/small business developments are likely to draw the required talent/labour resources to the strategic employment areas in the Borough and do so in a more affordable manner.
14 Jan 2017 14:40
Trevor Gower If the commercial demand is there, then the properties will remain commercial. If not, then they should revert to residential witout ruining the Green Belt with housing. 15 Jan 2017 16:49
Deleted User I would prefer to keep the green belt rather than industrial areas. We are traditionally not an industrial borough but known as the leafy green belt. 15 Jan 2017 18:11
Deleted User I think some conversion of factories and warehousing to housing would be a good thing. 15 Jan 2017 20:07
Brian Draper Provided areas are being used effectively and to full capacity 15 Jan 2017 21:34
Alexis Colombo think should be open minded but good to have some local employment options 15 Jan 2017 21:41
Shane Law Whilst employment crucial, my guess is that some of these areas are low quality and will never return to strong employment assets - so these need to be considered for redevelopment and can help limit Green Belt boundary amendment 16 Jan 2017 10:48
Mr Crutchfield Housing should take priority 16 Jan 2017 12:48
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