Ninewells Hospital, Dundee NHS Tayside – Mobility Scooter and Wheelchair hire
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I tried to see if there is an update to the 2003 version but the only thing I could find is:
Making Fife’s Places Planning Policy Guidance – buildings, green infrastructure, and streets [August 2015]
This document sets out Fife Council’s expectations for the design of development in Fife.
It explains the role of good design in creating successful places where people will want to live work and play through an integrated approach to buildings, spaces and movement.
This document covers:
All types of development except wind farms and minerals. This includes:
- Proposals incorporating existing buildings/ townscape
- Proposals affecting designations in the historic environment [listed buildings, Conservation Areas, Scheduled Ancient Monuments] including their
- settings · Proposals affecting designated nature conservation sites · Proposals for locations in the countryside, edge of settlement and within settlements
This document is intended to be used by:
- Designers and investors preparing planning applications for new development;
- Fife Council officers [Development Management and others] and elected members who take decisions on planning applications; and
- Communities in Fife
This document replaces:
- Green Infrastructure SPG
- Fife Masterplans Handbook
- Creating a Better Fife: Fife Urban Design Guide
- Fife Sustainability Checklist · Public Art SPG
- Fife Council Transportation Development Guidelines Supplementary Designing Streets Guidance
Status of this document: This document is a material consideration in the determination of planning applications.
Once the Local Development Plan – FIFEplan is adopted this document will be finalised taking into account any changes that may result from the Local Development Plan examination. The document will then be submitted to Scottish Ministers before becoming statutory Supplementary Guidance as part of the Development Plan.
Shared surface streets (sometimes called a level surface) are where the road and pavement are built at the same level, removing the kerb so that cars, buses, cyclists and pedestrians share the same surface. In some cases, controlled crossings (pelican crossings) are also removed.
Shared surface streets are dangerous for people with a vision impairment, who rely upon the presence of the kerb to know they are on the pavement and not in the road.
The shared surface concept is intended to be a way to provide:
- an attractive street environment with slower traffic
- less street clutter
- a people friendly space
Guide Dogs has been campaigning against the use of shared surface streets as part of our Streets Ahead campaign, supported by organisations representing disabled people across the disability sector, older people and other groups.
For more information go to The Guide Dogs for the Blind Association website