Tuesday, 13 September 2016

Plannng Pembroke Conservation Area


Pembroke Conservation Area Character Appraisal
We are asking the community, businesses and interested organisations to help decide how the historic area of Pembroke Conservation Area should be preserved for future generations.
The Council is holding a six week consultation from Monday the 12th September until Monday the 24thOctober.  It is holding two drop in sessions at Pembroke Town Hall where people can see the key topics which will be covered within the Appraisal and Management Plan and talk to officers about their views on the future of the Conservation Area.

If you would like to tell us about
·         The history of Pembroke Town
·         Places or buildings which make the Conservation Area special
·         Changes you would like to see to the Conservation Area boundary
·         Do we need to change the permitted development rights (whether development requires planning permission) for some places or buildings
·         What are the strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats to Pembroke
·         Any other information relevant to the Conservation Area.

The drop in session will be at
Pembroke Town Hall, Main Street, Pembroke
on the 28th September between 12pm and 7pm, and
 the 29th September between 9am and 12pm,

where officers will be available to discuss the Conservation Area.   You can also book onto a workshop, (booking essential) on ‘Changing the Conservation Area Boundary’, and ‘Should we Change Permitted Development Rights?’ (Article 4 Direction).
For further information and to book a place on the workshop please contact Julie Kirk 01437 775367.
Booking is essential for these workshops and numbers will be limited

Comments will be fed into the first draft of the Conservation Area Character Appraisal and Management Plan and will be a material consideration for future development and management proposals within the Conservation  Area. Effectively managing change within our Conservation Areas is central to ensuring that we preserve the historic areas of the County in ways which make them sustainable places where people want to live and work and visit. They represent some of the best of our built heritage and are valued by residents and tourists.

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