Hamilton Road Quarter Sudbury, Suffolk
Table top with Loft style Interior Building Decoration
Client
Babergh and Mid Suffolk DC
Sector
Planning & Development
Location
Sudbury, Suffolk
How we helped
Masterplanning
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@ Johnny Clayton
Johnny Clayton
Head of Masterplanning
020 7518 3226 email me about Johnny
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Johnny Clayton joined Carter Jonas in July 2018 to head up the Masterplanning and Urban Design practice across the UK. Johnny is a Masterplanner and Urban Designer, with a broad skills base and over 16 years of project experience encompassing conceptual design, masterplanning, urban design, detailed design and project implementation. His particular specialism and passion is for strategic land projects including new settlements, but also urban mixed-use regeneration schemes. Johnny is also a Chartered Landscape Architect since 2008.

Johnny is inspired to create new sustainable communities and places through a well-considered, innovative and forward thinking process of design, with a strong respect for history and place. He is highly focused on pursuing pioneering design solutions and techniques to improve the sustainable credentials of new developments.

Further to his work at Carter Jonas, Johnny is CEO of YEP Global, an events organisation with Chapters throughout the UK and overseas. YEP has over 5,000 members and holds over 50 events per year, focused upon the property and construction industries.

I can provide advice on:
Hamilton Road Quarter
Hamilton Road Quarter

Sudbury is an attractive market town with many fine buildings dominating the marketplace, including Gainsborough’s House and the Grade 1 listed former St. Peter’s Church.

The Hamilton Road Quarter is a slightly run-down area behind the town centre, with a small bus station at its centre as well as an important route to the railway station and local food stores. Our masterplanning team were appointed by Babergh and Mid Suffolk District Council, who have considerable land ownerships in the Quarter, to draw up options for its regeneration, with emphasis on improving the evening economy for younger people.
 
The preferred option enhances an existing shopping centre and includes a small urban square at its southern end. This will provide an anchor for a five-screen cinema, food and drink outlets, small-scale shops and housing overlooking the mediaeval church tower. The quality of the public realm running through the quarter is as important as the buildings which enclose it. The suggested space includes well-landscaped car parks and a fine old walled garden.