Environment and Planning Committee

Notice of Meeting

Monday, 09 April 2018

 

 

 

An Environment and Planning Committee Meeting will be held at 6.00pm on Monday 9 April 2018, in the Dragon Room, Level 1, Georges River Civic Centre, corner Dora and MacMahon Streets, Hurstville, for the consideration of the business available on Council's website at at http://www.georgesriver.nsw.gov.au/Council/Council-Meetings.

 

 

 

 

Gail Connolly

General Manager

 

 

 

 

BUSINESS

1.      Apologies

2.      Disclosures of Interest

3.      Minutes of previous meetings

4.      Committee Reports

 


Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting

Summary of Items

Monday, 09 April 2018

 

Previous Minutes

MINUTES: Environment and Planning - 12 March 2018

Committee Reports

ENV008-18       Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018

(Report by Manager Development and Building)..................................................... 2

ENV009-18       Review of Councils Clean-Up Service

(Report by Manager Environmental Health & Regulatory Services).................. 13

ENV010-18       Adoption of Amendment No.2 to Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas

(Report by Strategic Planner/Urban Designer)....................................................... 20   

 


Georges River Council – Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting -  Monday, 9 April 2018           Page 3

Committee Reports

Item:                   ENV008-18        Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018  

Author:              Manager Development and Building

Directorate:      Environment and Planning

Matter Type:     Committee Reports

 

 

 

Recommendation

That the report, Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined January – March 2018,  be received and noted.

 

Executive Summary

1.         This report provides a snap-shot of Council’s development applications lodged and determined over the past 3 months. 

 

2.         The information includes details on development applications received for processing and determined, a breakdown of application types, mean and median time-frames, the estimated value of applications determined and the number of applications that have been under determination for more than 40 days. This information is reviewed monthly to enable review of trends in assessment timeframes.

 

3.         This report also provides a list of current major development applications and applications determined by Regional and Local Planning Panels.

 

Report

4.         Development application determination numbers and timeframes for the past three months are set out below.

 

Month

Applications Received

Applications Determined

Value of Construction Cost

Mean processing time (days)

Jan

 

34

$67,099,222

DA – 172

s96 - 77

Feb

 

39

$33,098,008

DA – 142

S96 - 65

Mar

 

60

$35,757,580

DA – 171

S96 - 111

Q3

157

135

$135,954,810

113

 

As at end of Qtr

Apps – between 40 – 100 days

Apps – with Council over 100 days

 

78

261

 

5.         To note - Outstanding Applications relates to applications that:

·    have been lodged with Council

·    are under neighbour notification

·    are under assessment

·    are awaiting determination via the relevant planning pathway.

 

6.         The above figures are based on the gross turn-around times and include development applications, s96 modification applications, and s82A review of determinations (included in the DA figures).

 

7.         The figures for the first half of 2017/2018 financial year show that a total of 587 applications were lodged during that period. If this trend continues approximately 1200 applications could be expected this year, compared to the 981 lodged in the last financial year (16/17) and 932 the year before (15/16).

 

8.         Council has had an increase in the number of mid-range applications received, the majority of applications are still for residential, dual occupancies and secondary dwellings.

 

9.         Council is to note that in this last quarter, Georges River Council was identified as the third fastest Council reporting items to a Regional Planning Panel with an average gross assessment time from lodgement to reporting of 188 days. Northern Beaches Council was the fastest council with 146 days and Sutherland Shire Council was second with 176 days.

 

10.       Council staff have implemented the following process to reduce the number of outstanding applications going forward: 

 

·    The Development Application “Clearing House” has been established in order to conduct an early review of development applications to ensure that they are “assessment ready” for the officers and appropriate referrals sent. This is to improve the ‘front end’ of the DA process.

·    All Development Applications are lodged and assessed in one system. Georges River Council is the forefront with this achievement within the newly amalgamated Councils.

·    New conditions of development consent have been formulated so that consents are consistent.

·    New report templates have been prepared to streamline reports.

·    A new “Head of Development Liaison Services” position has been appointed. The aim of this position is to provide a more thorough check of applications prior to lodgement to ensure that applications are of a high quality and require minimal amendments throughout the assessment process. This, in turn, will streamline the assessment process.

 

11.       Attachment 1 provides a detailed breakdown of each development type, the value of work for each type, the numbers received and determined, and the mean determining times for each category.

 

12.       Attachments 2 and 3 provide an overview of the applications to be determined by the Local Planning Panel (former Independent Hearing and Assessment Panel (IHAP)) and the Sydney South Planning Panel (SSPP) has been attached to this report for the information of Councillors.

 

Financial Implications

13.    Within budget allocation.

 

File Reference

17/2543

 

 

 

 

ATTACHMENTS

Attachment 1

GRC DA Reporting Q3 17-18

Attachment 2

Applications determined by Local Planning Panel (former IHAP) in Q3

Attachment 3

Applications determined by the Sydney South Planning Panel for Q3 17-18

Attachment 4

Major Development Applications as of 29-3-18

 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV008-18             Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018

[Appendix 1]          GRC DA Reporting Q3 17-18

 

 

Page 5

 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV008-18             Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018

[Appendix 2]          Applications determined by Local Planning Panel (former IHAP) in Q3

 

 

Page 6

 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV008-18             Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018

[Appendix 3]          Applications determined by the Sydney South Planning Panel for Q3 17-18

 

 

Page 7

 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV008-18             Summary of Development Applications Lodged and Determined  - January - March 2018

[Appendix 4]          Major Development Applications as of 29-3-18

 

 

Page 9

 


 


 


 


 


Georges River Council – Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting -  Monday, 9 April 2018           Page 14

Item:                   ENV009-18        Review of Councils Clean-Up Service 

Author:              Manager Environmental Health & Regulatory Services

Directorate:      Environment and Planning

Matter Type:     Committee Reports

 

 

 

Recommendation

1.   That current residential Clean-Up Services be maintained until the existing Clean-Up Collection contract expires in 2023 as it is cost prohibitive to harmonise the current arrangements.

2.   That Council not proceed with a commercial Clean-Up Service as the service is cost prohibitive.

 

 

Executive Summary

1.    Council at its meeting on 18 December 2017 resolved that a report on the review of options for harmonising the Clean-Up Service, including a cost benefit analysis, be presented to Council in March 2018.

 

2.    A review of the current domestic services and options for harmonising the Clean-Up Service was completed and a briefing was provided to Councillors on 5 March 2018.

 

3.    The review included a future options and a cost benefit analysis that were informed by community consultation.

 

4.    While four options including a number of different combinations of pre-booked and scheduled services over a range of residential dwelling types (single dwellings and unit complexes) were developed, all were found to be cost prohibitive and it is recommended that the current arrangements be maintained until Clean-Up Collection contract expires in 2023.

 

5.    A review was also conducted to determine the feasibility of offering a similar Clean-Up service for commercial premises within the Local Government Area (LGA), however this was found to be cost prohibitive and it is recommended not to proceed with this service.

 

Background

6.    The former Kogarah and Hurstville Councils have two different clean-up collection methods for residential Clean-Ups. 

 

7.    The Kogarah Council has a scheduled Clean-Up Collection, with the former Kogarah Council LGA area split into zones with dates assigned to each zone. The contractor has one week (Monday to Friday) to collect all materials placed out for collection within the zone. The contractor can reasonably collect 200 Clean-Ups per day using this method. The zoned collection occurs each week with the exception of dates around Easter and Christmas.

 

 

8.    Traditionally a letter box drop has occurred to each zone the weekend before informing residents of the dates of their scheduled Clean-Up and information regarding material that is acceptable to be placed out for collection.

 

9.    Each week during the zoned collection, Council’s Waste Field Officer checks materials for collection to ensure only acceptable items are placed out for Clean-Up. Where unacceptable materials are presented the Officer places a letter into the letterbox or door knocks the house to inform the resident of the unacceptable items. At the end of each week a final patrol is conducted by the Waste Contractor of the zone and this is double checked by the Waste Field Officer to ensure all acceptable materials are collected.

 

10.  The former Hurstville Council has a pre-booked Clean-Up collection. The former Hurstville Council LGA area is divided into five general zones (Monday to Friday) and residents are provided the next date based on availability. The contractor can reasonably collect 60 Clean-Ups per day using this method due to the increased travelling time between collections. The pre booked collection occurs each week with the exception of dates around Easter and Christmas.

 

11.  The process commences by the resident calling the Waste Hotline to book a collection. A letter and sticker are sent out to the resident with information on what materials are acceptable and a request to place the sticker on the material to show that it is a booked Clean-Up. As approximately only 40% of residents place the sticker onto the material this can result in a pre-booked Clean-Up being reported as dumped rubbish.

 

12.  The Friday of the week before the clean-up the Collection Contractor sends to Council a list of all the clean-ups booked for the following week. The Waste Field officer then monitors the collections to ensure the placement of acceptable items.

 

13.  Each resident is given a specific date to place their material on the footpath often it is placed out earlier resulting in the material sitting at the kerbside for longer than it should.

 

14.  Traditionally this service has seen a reduction in the number of bookings over time, however since November 2017 this service has seen record number of bookings with capacity reached each week resulting in a two month waiting period to book in a collection

 

Residential Clean-Up Service Review

 

15.  To seek community feedback, Council undertook community engagement to determine if residents had a preference for one type of Clean-Up over another. The engagement took place via a face to face survey at the Oatley Lions Festival and a survey monkey poll which was advertised through Council’s Facebook and website.

 

16.  Over all there was a 50/50 split between whether residents preferred the scheduled or pre booked service with 81% of respondents living in single dwelling houses. Having the freedom to choose was the most popular reason for a preference of the pre booked service, whereas having the scheduled dates to plan around was the most popular reason regarding preference for the scheduled collection.

 

17.  Council currently has a collection contract with Suez for the collection of all waste streams including Clean-Up Services which expires in 2023. To avoid a major variation to the collection contract which may result in a price change, four options utilising the current pricing scheme and allowing a harmonisation of services were developed.

 

18.  Dumping of rubbish is still an important issue being dealt with by the Council and one which influences our future Clean-Up options. While the amount of material removed by the dumper has increased to 60%, there is still a prevalence of dumped rubbish around unit block areas where the dumper has the perceived advantage of being anonymous. When reviewing the Clean-Up options, the reduction in the amount of dumped rubbish occurring outside unit blocks was therefore a key consideration.

 

19.  As of January 2018, there were 54,778 (22,518 KCC and 32,260 HCC) rateable residential properties that are being charged a domestic waste service in the LGA who are therefore entitled to a Clean-Up service. Commercial properties currently pay only for bin and recycling collection. The table below shows the current costs for the Clean-Up Service broken down via existing arrangements:

 

 

Current costs for Clean-Up services per annum:

Number of properties

Clean-Up service

Price per service 17/18

Total Cost

22,518 (former KCC)

2 scheduled per annum

$4.14

$186,449

32,260 (former HCC)

2 pre booked (averaging 50% participation)

$6.04

$194,850

 

 

 

$381,299

 

20.  The following options were developed to harmonise the Clean-Up Service:

·    Option 1: Whole LGA moves to two scheduled clean-up collections per annum.

 

·    Option 2: Whole LGA moves to two pre booked clean-up collections per annum.

 

·    Option 3: Whole LGA moves to two Scheduled and one pre booked clean-up collection per annum.

 

·    Option 4: The LGA is split into Multi-units, town houses, villas and single dwellings with:

a) two scheduled clean-ups for units etc. and two scheduled and one pre booked clean-up for houses; and

b) four scheduled clean-ups for units etc. and two scheduled one pre booked clean-ups for houses

Option 1 - All properties receive two scheduled collections per annum

21.  The LGA would be broken into zones and collections would be spread over the year. Collections would not occur during Easter and Christmas. Maps would be placed onto Council’s website indicating Clean-Up dates as well as being available through My Council (Councils interactive website). All unit blocks would need to have signage placed in the bin room advising of the dates for their Clean-Ups for the year, which would be updated annually.

 

22.  This option would permit a maximum collection amount of 3m3 per Clean-Up which is the same as currently allowed. Advertising dates on Councils website will reduce the amount of requests received by Council. As this option will be zoned therefore only a specific area of the LGA will have a Clean-Up collection at a specific time.

 

23.  After discussions with the Contractor, this option can be conducted using current resources and therefore can be carried out at the rate stated in the Waste Collection and Recycling Contract and will not require a variation to the current collection contract. However, should all residential premises within the former Hurstville LGA move to 2 scheduled collections per annum the cost of the service will increase by 50%. The current costs in the table above are based on only 50% of premises taking up the pre-booked collection, however should the service become scheduled all properties will be charged for the service.

 

Option 2 - All properties receive two pre booked collections per annum

24. An online system of booking would need to be developed, at an additional cost to Council, similar to that used by Sutherland Shire Council which shows residents the next four available dates.

 

25. The material for collection can only be placed out on the day before collection. Under this option changes are proposed to be made to standardise collections for units/townhouses in that the collection would be limited to the whole block placing out the material at each of the two pre booked Clean-Ups rather than individual units booking in collection days as is the current case.

 

26. As a result collection bookings would need to be coordinated and made by strata managers for the unit complex which will overcome the current problem of clean-up materials being constantly placed out in-front of a unit block. This option would permit a maximum amount of 3m3 per unit clean-up which is the same as currently allowed.

 

27. An additional financial allocation will be required to develop an online booking form and this service cannot be provided by the Contractor using current resources and will require negotiation of a new price per service and a variation to the current collection contract.

 

Option 3 - All properties receive two scheduled collections and one pre booked per annum (total three collections)

28.  The method of delivery would be similar to that stated in Option 1 and Option 2. An additional financial allocation will be required to develop an online booking form and this service cannot be provided by the Contractor using current resources and will require negotiation of a new price per service and a variation to the current collection contract.

 

Option 4 – Service varies based on dwelling type

29.  Splitting dwellings into single dwelling houses and multi-unit dwellings (units, villas, townhouses).

a)   Single dwellings (two scheduled and one pre booked); Multi-units (two scheduled)

b)   Single dwellings (two scheduled and one pre booked) Multi-units (four scheduled)

30.  Both of the above services cannot be provided by the Contractor using current resources and will require negotiation of a new price per service and hence a variation to the current collection contract.

31.  Information and maps showing scheduled zones would need to be placed on to Councils website and My Council (Councils interactive website) and the pre-booked Clean-Up would be similar to Option 2.

32.  Option 4 b) allows for the greatest flexibility for units block that would receive a clean-up every quarter. This would allow Council more leverage on strata managers to keep materials on their private property until the next clean-up.

33.  From discussions with Council collection Contractor, Suez, options 2 to 4 are outside the current contract and cannot be carried out using the current resources. Therefore, costing of these options cannot be performed using current collection prices within in the existing contract and a variation to the price per service will need to be negotiated between Council and the Contractor.

34.  Based on current industry costs the end price is estimated to be between $20 and $35 per service. The following table shows an indicative cost for each of the options based on current pricing for Option 1 and a range between $20 - $35 for Options 2 – 4:

 

 

Option

Total number of Clean-Ups per household  per annum

Price per Clean-Up 18/19

Number of properties per annum

Total price

Additional costs per household

1

2 scheduled

$4.3298

2 X 54,778 =109,556

$474,356

$8.66

2

2 pre-booked

$20 - $35

2 X 54,778 =109,556

$2.1M - $3.8M

$38.34 –

$69.37

3

3 (2 scheduled and 1 pre-booked)

$20 - $35

2 X 54,778 =109,556 +

1 X 54,778 =

164,334

$3.3M – $5.7M

$60.24 –

$104.10

4 a

3 (Single Dwellings – 2 scheduled and 1 pre-booked)

$20 - $35

2 X 32,867 = 65,734 +

1 X 32,867 =

98,601

$2.8M – $5.0M

$51.12 –

$91.28

2 (Multi-Unit Dwellings – 2 scheduled)

$20 - $35

2X 21,911 =

43,822

4 b

3 (Single Dwellings – 2 scheduled and 1 pre-booked)

$20 - $35

2 X 32,867 = 65,734 +

1 X 32,867 =

98,601

$3.7M – $6.5M

$67.55 –

$118.66

4 (Multi-Unit Dwellings – 4 scheduled)

$20 - $35

4 X 21,911 =

87,644

 

35.  It is therefore recommended that the service remain unchanged with a review to occur as part of the tender process leading up to the expiry of the existing contract in 2023 to explore the other service options as outlined in Options 2 to 4 above.

Commercial Clean-Up Feasibility Analysis

36.  Inquiries have been received from the Councillors and the community regarding the establishment of a commercial Clean-Up Service similar to that offered for residential premises.

37.  As both former Councils did not provide a commercial Clean-Up Service, approaches were made to adjoining and nearby Councils to determine if such a service was common in Local Government. The response was that this service was not provided at the following Councils contacted: Canterbury-Bankstown Council, Sutherland Shire Council, Bayside Council, Inner West Council and City of Sydney.

38.  In order to establish a likely cost for the provision of a service similar to the existing residential service, advice was obtained from Council’s waste industry consultant engaged to assist with the preparation of Council’s recent waste disposal contracts.

39.  The advice received indicated that an indicative price for the collection and disposal of the clean-up materials would be in the order of $325 per premises for a once a year service. The overall collection cost based on an estimate of 5,000 commercial properties would therefore be in the order of $1.625M.

40.  Council does not have sufficient staff and resources to manage this additional service. The  external management of this service would cost an estimated additional $200,000, bringing the overall cost to approximately $1.825M per annum.

41.  The overall cost of the proposed service is such that Council could not subsidise the service as current income from commercial waste collection and disposal is in the order of approximately $900,000 per annum.

42.  It is also not feasible to offer the service on an optional user pay basis as the individual cost per collection may not be attractive enough to attract sufficient businesses to make the service viable.

43.  It is recommended that Council not proceed with the provision of a commercial Clean-Up Service.

Conclusion

 

44.  While harmonising the residential Clean-Up Service across the LGA would provide greater opportunity to promote one service more widely and reduce confusion within the community as to why services are different in various parts of the LGA, the cost differential to harmonise is considered a limiting factor and is not recommended.

45.  The current residential collection service contract will expire in February 2023 and in the lead up to this date Council will have the opportunity to review and consider any change to the Clean-Up Service as part of the Request for Tender process with any price increase to be incorporated into the domestic waste charge.

 

46.  The feasibility review conducted into the provision of a residential type Clean-Up Service to commercial premises within the LGA, has established that the provision of this service would be cost prohibitive and is not recommended.

 

Financial Implications

47.    Within budget allocation.

 


 

Community Engagement

48.    Community engagement was conducted including:

·    Online survey monkey; and

·    Face to face survey at Council events.

 

File Reference

17/1831 and D18/47141

 

 

  


Georges River Council – Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting -  Monday, 9 April 2018           Page 21

Item:                   ENV010-18        Adoption of Amendment No.2 to Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas 

Author:              Strategic Planner/Urban Designer

Directorate:      Environment and Planning

Matter Type:     Committee Reports

 

 

 

Recommendation

That the draft Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas (applicable to the former Hurstville local government area) to include 4 and 6 Dora Street, Hurstville and 25 Cook Street, Mortdale be adopted, in accordance with Clause 40 of the Local Government Act 1993.

 

Executive Summary

1.      A draft amendment to the former Hurstville Local Government Area Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas has been prepared to incorporate three additional parcels of land (Nos. 4 and 6 Dora Street, Hurstville and No.25 Cook Street, Mortdale) as they have been acquired by Council.

2.      In accordance with Clause 38 of the Local Government Act 1993, the amendment to the Generic Plan of the Management – Generic Community Use Areas was placed on public exhibition from 31 January to 9 March 2018, with submissions open until 23 March 2018.  No submissions were received.

3.      Council endorsement is sought to adopt Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas in accordance with Clause 40 of the Local Government Act 1993.

 

Background

4.      The former Hurstville Local Government Area Generic Plan of Management is in place to manage Council-owned land that has not been identified in a site specific plan of management.  The Generic Plan of Management ensures a consistent, transparent and co-ordinated approach to public land management of ‘community land’.

5.      The Local Government Act 1993 requires all Council-owned land to be classified as either ‘community land’ or ‘operational land’.  Land classified as ‘community land’ is land that must be kept for the use of the community, must not be sold and shall be managed and used in accordance with an adopted Plan of Management.  ‘Operational land’ is not subject to a Plan of Management.

6.      The Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas was adopted by the former Hurstville Council at its meeting on the 27 June 2007.  The Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas covers all community land categorised within the former Hurstville Local Government Area as a General Community Use Area.  There are currently 22 parcels of land included in the General Community Use Area.

7.      At it’s meeting on the 4 September 2017, Council endorsed an amendment (‘Amendment 1’) to the Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas, to enable a lease or licence to be granted for periods greater than 5 years and not more than 21 years subject to the provisions of the Local Government Act 1993.

8.      In March 2017, Council acquired Nos.4-6 Dora Street, Hurstville (Lots 13 and 14 DP 6510) for use as part of the proposed Civic Precinct.

9.      Council acquired No. 25 Cook Street, Mortdale (Lots 17 and 18 DP 4817) to increase the car park site by some 900sqm in accordance with Council’s Community Strategic Plan which identified a need to increase the car parking capacity of existing Council car park assets.

 

Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas

10.    Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management (Attachment 1) has been prepared to modify Appendix 1 (Schedule of Land – General Community Use) to include the following parcels of land:

i.     Nos. 4-6 Dora Street, Hurstville (Lots 13 and 14 DP 6510), and

ii.    No.25 Cook Street, Mortdale (Lots 17 and 18 DP 4817).

11.    Appendix 1 (Schedule of Land – General Community Use) of the Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas identifies all land categorised as a General Community Use Area and managed in accordance with this Plan of Management.

12.    Council may grant a lease, licence or other estate over the General Community Use Areas to formalise the use of the ‘community land’ by commercial organisations, individuals providing facilities or services for public use, or by groups such as sporting clubs or schools.  Council may only grant a lease, license or other estate if the lease is consistent with the core objectives for the category of land identified in the Plan of Management and is for a permitted purpose listed in the Local Government Act 1993.

13.    The subject parcels recently acquired by Council are intended for ‘Community Uses’.  As a site specific Plan of Management has not been prepared it is necessary for each land parcel to be added to Appendix 1 of the Generic Plan of Management. 

14.    Nos. 4-6 Dora Street, Hurstville will be included as part of the future Civic Precinct Planning Proposal and reclassified as ‘Operational Land’.

15.    No. 25 Cook Street, Mortdale is intended to be utilised as a carpark and a Planning Proposal will be prepared to reclassify it as ‘Operational Land’.

16.    At its meeting on 18 December 2017, Council resolved to endorse Amendment No. 2 Generic Plan of Management – General Community Use Areas (applicable to the former Hurstville Local Government Area) to include 4 and 6 Dora Street, Hurstville and 25 Cook Street, Mortdale for public exhibition in accordance with Clause 38 of the Local Government Act 1993.

17.    The Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas was required to be publicly exhibited for a period of 28 days with the public provided the opportunity to make a submission to Council within 42 days.  The public exhibition was from 31 January to 9 March 2018, with submissions open until 23 March 2018.  No submissions were received.

18.    Endorsement is sought to adopt Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas in accordance with the requirements of Clause 40 of the Local Government Act 1993.

 


 

Next Step

19.    The next step in this process is the preparation of a Planning Proposal to reclassify No. 25 Cook Street, Mortdale to ‘Operational Land’ to allow Council flexibility to explore development options for the site.

 

Financial Implications

20.    Within budget allocation.

 

Community Engagement

21.     Amendment No.2 to the Generic Plan of Management – General Use Areas was on public exhibition from 31 January to 9 March 2018, with submissions open until 23 March 2018.  No submissions were received.

 

 

File Reference

09/791

 

 

 

ATTACHMENTS

Attachment 1

Amendment No. 2 Generic Plan of Management General Community Use Areas for Council Adoption

 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV010-18             Adoption of Amendment No.2 to Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas

[Appendix 1]          Amendment No. 2 Generic Plan of Management General Community Use Areas for Council Adoption

 

 

Page 24

 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV010-18             Adoption of Amendment No.2 to Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas

[Appendix 1]          Amendment No. 2 Generic Plan of Management General Community Use Areas for Council Adoption

 

 

Page 57

 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


 


Georges River Council - Environment and Planning Standing Committee Meeting - Monday, 9 April 2018

ENV010-18             Adoption of Amendment No.2 to Generic Plan of Management - General Community Use Areas

[Appendix 1]          Amendment No. 2 Generic Plan of Management General Community Use Areas for Council Adoption

 

 

Page 75