Mill Lane, Normanton West Yorkshire
silhouette black man survey and civil engineer stand on ground working in a land building site over Blurred construction worker on construction site.
Client
Bramley & Arthur Ltd
Sector
Planning & Development
Location
West Yorkshire
How we helped
Planning Consultancy
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@ Emma Winter
Emma Winter
MRTPI
Associate Partner
0113 203 1073 email me about Emma
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Emma has been a member of the Royal Town Planning Institute (MRTPI) since 2008 and joined Carter Jonas in 2010 having previous experience in multidisciplinary private practice.

Emma provides advice to clients on all aspects of town and country planning including the development potential of land and property in urban and rural areas. Preparing and negotiating planning applications and appeals for residential, business and leisure schemes.

She also provides strategy advice to Estates in the form of Estate Appraisals in which she identifies sites and buildings with development potential and an appropriate strategy to realise this in the short, medium and long term.

This includes land and buildings in urban, rural and Green Belt areas.  Emma has also been involved in the preparation and submission of various representation to facilitate the promotion of land through the Local Development Framework process.

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On behalf of the landowners, our planning professionals based in the north of England secured outline planning permission for a residential development on 6.75ha of agricultural land at Mill Lane, Normanton.

In parallel with pre-application discussions, we submitted an environmental impact assessment screening request setting out scheme details and our own summary of the relevant screening criteria. Based on a lack of environmental sensitivity of the site and surroundings, our conclusions pointed toward an Environmental Statement not being required.

The LPA disagreed with this suggestion and issued a screening opinion, stating that the proposals were EIA development and required an Environmental Statement. 

Having reviewed the cost implications, we were instructed to challenge the outcome via a Secretary of State screening direction. We prepared and submitted the necessary paperwork to the national Planning Casework Unit which subsequently resulted in a formal screening direction to conform the proposals were not EIA Development. 

After having managed the project team and secured the necessary supporting information, the application was submitted in outline with all matters except access reserved for subsequent approval. We then negotiated with the council through to determination.
The outcome was EIA was deemed not to be required and outline planning permission was granted.