Things tagged 'mini-holland'

24 issues found for 'mini-holland':

  • Markhouse area

    Created by Simon Munk // 1 thread

    From the council site:

    The Enjoy Waltham Forest programme is about making our streets work for everyone, and our borough a better place to live, work and travel around.

    The Markhouse Area is one of the residential areas we are investing in and it is the final residential scheme identified in our original funding bid to Transport for London. The Markhouse Area scheme aims to build on the changes already introduced in some of the neighbouring areas, including Walthamstow Village, Hoe Street-Wood Street Area and Leyton Town Centre, and will complement the improvements currently taking place along Lea Bridge Road and at Walthamstow Central.

    Summary of proposals

    The Markhouse Area scheme is framed by Hoe Street, Selbourne Road, Markhouse Road and Lea Bridge Road. The area consists of almost 5,000 households and businesses, and includes six schools, a children’s centre and learning centre, which are attended by more than 4,500 pupils.

    A key feature of the scheme involves returning the streets to local people by discouraging non-local traffic from cutting through the area, making the streets safer, quieter and more enjoyable for everyone. The scheme will help create a better environment for walking and cycling, will support the local economy by making the shopping experience more pleasant, and aims to improve the overall look and feel of the area with more greenery and planting, which the community can take pride and ownership of.

    The Markhouse Area scheme aims to:
    Reduce the non-local traffic
    Improve the look, feel and safety of the streets for everyone
    Improve routes to and from local schools, shops and places of interest
    Encourage people to use sustainable, active and healthy modes of transport.
    The proposals combine a mixture of timed and permanent road closures, traffic direction changes, safety improvements and environment enhancements. To ensure the proposed improvements are effective, some of them have been combined into Series of proposals. This is because the proposed improvements in each Series are reliant on each other to be effective and need to be delivered together.

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  • Quieter Neighbourhoods Consultation - Fernleigh Road Area

    Hamish F // 1 thread

    Enfield Council are consulting on these Quieter Neighbourhood treatments for the Fernleigh Road area. They include a 20mph zone supported by road narrowing and road humps, together with other measures to discourage rat-runs: no-left-turns, one way streets and point no entry.

    This residential area is currently affected by through-traffic seeking to avoid sets of traffic lights at Green Lanes/Bourne Hill and Green Lanes/Station Road.

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  • Consultation on Wolves Lane Quieter Neighbourhood

    Created by Clare Rogers // 1 thread

    Enfield Council are consulting on this 'Quieter Neighbourhood', part of Enfield's Mini Holland, treatments for residential areas.

    Although the Wolves Lane area consisted of a much wider area during the original consultation / workshop stage, including the roads adjoining the A105, the focus is now on Tile Kiln Lane and Chequers Way only. A school street is proposed for Oakthorpe School on Tile Kiln Lane with traffic banned at school run hours, and a zebra crossing for Chequers Way north of the current informal crossing at the roundabout with Tottenhall Road.

    See the discussion thread for our thoughts as Enfield Cycling Campaign / Better Streets for Enfield.

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  • Forest Road - Palmerston Road to Hoe Street

    Created by Simon Munk // 1 thread

    Broadly this is a plan for fully segregated tracks on both sides of the road between Palmerston Road e17 and Hoe Street E17. It is the third Forest Road consultation and further detail can be found on the Commonplace website. Previous consultation results may be found on the www.enjoywalthamforest.co.uk microsite.
    This introduction from the Commonplace consultation website:
    "Creating a safer environment
    Results from our perception survey in May 2015 showed that 80 per cent of people who took part felt that some parts of Forest Road felt unsafe. To address this, we want to make a number of road safety improvements, to help you get about more easily."

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  • Highams Park Town Centre Mini-Holland consultation

    Created by Paul Gasson // 1 thread

    From the commonplace introduction:

    "Waltham Forest is changing and we want you to be part of it. Thanks to a funding pot of £27 million from Transport for London, we’re delivering the Mini-Holland Programme to make our streets fit for everyone to use, whether you walk, cycle, use public transport or drive.

    The Highams Park Town Centre scheme area has over 6,500 addresses and includes the area framed by North Circular Road, Hatch Lane, Woodford New Road and other minor roads. We want to make it easier for you to walk and cycle local journeys should you choose to. We also want to improve the look and feel of the area, making it an even more enjoyable place, boosting business and giving residents a sense of pride in their community."

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  • Markhouse Road Proposals

    Created by Paul Gasson // 1 thread

    Waltham Forest is changing and we want you to be part of it. Thanks to a funding pot of £27 million from Transport for London, we’re delivering the Mini-Holland Programme to make our streets fit for everyone to use, whether you walk, cycle, use public transport or drive.

    Over the last three years, there have been 40 collisions on Markhouse Road and air pollution in Waltham Forest is on the increase. At peak times of the day, we have up to 6,000 extra cars on our roads due to the school run making our roads more congested than ever before. We need to do something about this so that everyone can get from A to B easily and safely.

    The Mini-Holland Programme is about making our streets work for everyone and our borough a better place to live, work and travel. By creating designated space for cycling, creating routes that better connect our town centres, and redesigning some of our public areas, we want to cut down unnecessary traffic outside your home, and provide safer and healthier travel options so that people enjoy living and spending time in the borough.

    What’s planned for Markhouse Road?

    The Mini-Holland Programme is made up of a network of walking and cycling routes, one of which is Markhouse Road. These routes aim to better connect areas within the borough such as our town centres and residential areas, making it easier for people to walk and cycle for local journeys. The routes also help connect Waltham Forest to our neighbouring boroughs, attracting visitors to the borough and boosting business for our local economy.

    Markhouse Road forms part of the Leyton to Blackhorse Road walking and cycling route, which connects Forest Road and Leyton High Road. Running from St James Street to Lea Bridge Road, this part of the route is heavily used with over 19,000 vehicles and around 600 cyclists using it every day. We’re now looking to modernise this part of the route to make travelling in the borough by bike and on foot easier and safer.

    We know that Markhouse Road is popular for people cycling from Leyton to Walthamstow, so we want to improve it by creating segregated areas where possible, making it safer and easier for all road users to share the road.

    We’re also planning to put blended ‘Copenhagen’ crossings in on a number of side streets, which extend the pavement across the road, helping to enforce the Highway Code by encouraging vehicles to give way to pedestrians and people on cycles. We recognise that there is a place for cars in our borough, but want to make our roads safer by creating junctions that encourage drivers to slow down and take extra care at key points. We’ll also be investing in junctions, pedestrians crossings and bus stops, and will create attractive public spaces with more trees, making the area a more enjoyable place that people will want to use.

    What has happened so far?

    In October 2015, we looked at traffic and collision numbers on Markhouse Road to understand what changes need to be made to make the route safer. This information - along with the plans proposed in the Mini-Holland bid document which we submitted to TfL to win the funding for the programme - have been used to develop a set of proposals to improve the area.

    We want to involve the local community in shaping the plans and are now seeking feedback on the proposed improvements from residents and businesses, so that we can develop a scheme that meets the needs of the local community as a whole.

    As well as seeking your views, we will be in contact with key stakeholders including the emergency services to make sure the design enables them to do their important work day to day, and we will continue to engage with them as the scheme progresses.

    What happens next?

    All of the feedback received will be grouped, carefully analysed and used to shape the final design.

    Where there are elements of the scheme that are not well supported by residents and businesses, we will look at these again. Where it’s possible to make changes based on your comments and suggestions we will, and where we can’t we will explain why. A summary of the results and feedback will be sent to everyone who took part after the public consultation stage has ended. This will set out the results and how they have been used to help shape the final design. This will also be available on the website for everyone to see.

    Before we get to the design stage, Transport for London (TfL) will also need to approve all of our plans as the funders of the Mini-Holland Programme.

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  • Wheatfield Way area

    Created by Jon Fray // 1 thread

    Kingston Council is consultig on proposals for the Wheatfield Way area. KCC needs to evaluate the proposals and respond to the Council by 18th July 2016.

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  • Fountain Roundabout

    Created by Andy Allan // 2 threads

    The Fountain Roundabout is a major barrier to cycling around New Malden. It's a large, multi-lane roundabout with no cycling facilities (and poor pedestrian crossing provision too). Lying just to the south of New Malden High Street it's key to unlocking short journeys by bike to the town centre.

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  • Leyton Town Centre mini-Holland

    Created by Simon Munk // 1 thread

    These pages are publicly viewable and for cyclists to discuss consultation responses. Always make sure you *also* respond to the public consultation at its site too!

    Waltham Forest council says:
    Waltham Forest is changing and we want you to be part of it. Thanks to a funding pot of £27 million from Transport for London, we’re delivering the Mini-Holland Programme to make our streets fit for everyone to use, whether you walk, cycle, use public transport or drive.
    In 2014, nearly 900 people were injured on our roads and air pollution in Waltham Forest is on the increase. At peak times of the day, we have up to 6,000 extra cars on our roads due to the school run; we need to do something about it so that everyone can get from A to B safely.
    The Mini-Holland Programme is about making our streets work for everyone and our borough a better place to live, work and visit. By creating designated space for cycling, creating routes that better connect our town centres and redesigning some of our public areas we want to help families get about safely, cut down unnecessary traffic outside your home, and work with businesses so that people want to spend time in our borough and get the most out of this once in a lifetime opportunity.

    Giving your views on the proposed designs
    We want everyone who lives and works in the local area to have their say on the scheme design and help shape the proposals.
    To help manage the consultation and feedback we receive, we are asking you to rate and comment on groups of proposals rather than individual measures, and to tell us what else you would like to see.
    The proposals for the Leyton Town Centre scheme include improving some of the public spaces with plants, trees and public art, changing the way vehicles access some roads to reduce unnecessary traffic outside people’s homes, new and improved crossings to help people who walk and cycle, traffic direction changes and road safety improvements.
    As some of these changes are linked they need to be introduced together, so we have grouped them and are asking for your views by group or ‘series’ of proposals. For example, a new public space with plants, trees and seating may only be possible if access to a road is changed, making it open only to people walking and cycling.
    Please read each proposal carefully, and tell us your thoughts on each one using the comment section at the bottom of each proposal page. Depending on how much you write, we expect the survey to take no more than 10 minutes to complete.

    What’s planned in Leyton Town Centre?
    We have four town centre schemes in the Mini-Holland Programme, one of which is Leyton. These schemes will better connect Leyton, Leytonstone, Chingford and Highams Park, making it easier for people to walk and cycle for local journeys with new and improved walking and cycling routes. The town centre schemes will also improve the look and feel of these key areas whilst linking in with the four Village schemes in Walthamstow, making them more enjoyable places, boosting business for our local economy and giving our residents a sense of pride in their borough.
    The Leyton Town Centre scheme area includes over 11,000 addresses and people walk and cycle through it to get to Leyton Underground Station, Leyton Midland Road Rail Station, the Olympic Park, Westfield shopping centre as well as local shops and amenities.
    We’re planning to make a range of improvements to the area, from reducing the amount of non-local traffic using local streets where residents like you live, to better walking and cycling routes to help you get around more easily and safely if you choose to walk or cycle. We’ll also be investing in new public spaces and improving how the area looks, with new plants and greenery, to encourage more people to spend their time in the area. The proposed design also includes a mix of road and traffic changes which are outlined on the map.

    In June 2015, we sent a survey to all addresses in the scheme area to understand your concerns and how we can use this Mini-Holland funding to deliver what you want in your local area. Over 500 people took part, providing over 690 individual comments which we analysed and used to shape the next stage of the plans.
    This feedback helped create an early design, which we presented to 41 residents as well as businesses that came to our co-design workshops in October 2015. During these workshops you told us what you thought of the proposed design, which has helped develop the scheme.
    We have been speaking to key stakeholders, including the emergency services and schools, to make sure the design enables them to do their important work day to day. We will continue to engage with these groups as the scheme progresses through to final design and completion. We have also used information about traffic movements and traffic survey data to design a scheme that will benefit all road users. More information about this design is detailed in these proposals and we are asking for your views on it.

    What happens next?
    All of the feedback received will be grouped, carefully analysed and used to shape the final design.
    Where there are elements of the scheme that are not well supported by residents and businesses, we will look at these again. Where it’s possible to make changes based on your comments and suggestions we will, and where we can’t we will explain why. A summary of the results and feedback will be sent to everyone who took part after the public consultation stage has ended. This will set out the results and how they have been used to help shape the final design. This will also be available on the website for everyone to see.
    Before we get to the design stage, Transport for London (TfL) will also need to approve all of our plans as the funders of the Mini-Holland programme.

    Please sign in to vote.
  • Leytonstone Town Centre mini-Holland

    Created by Simon Munk // 1 thread

    These pages are publicly viewable and for cyclists to discuss consultation responses. Always make sure you *also* respond to the public consultation at its site too!

    Waltham Forest council says:

    Waltham Forest is changing and we want you to be part of it. Thanks to a funding pot of £27 million from Transport for London, we’re delivering the Mini-Holland Programme to make our streets fit for everyone to use, whether you walk, cycle, use public transport or drive.
    In 2014, nearly 900 people were injured on our roads and air pollution in Waltham Forest is on the increase. At peak times of the day, we have up to 6,000 extra cars on our roads due to the school run. We need to do something about this so that everyone can get from A to B easily and safely.
    The Mini-Holland Programme is about making our streets work for everyone and our borough a better place to live, work and visit. By creating designated space for cycling, creating routes that better connect our town centres and redesigning some of our public areas we want to help families get about safely, cut down unnecessary traffic outside your home and work with businesses so that people want to spend time in our borough and get the most out of this once in a lifetime opportunity.

    How do I take part?
    We want everyone who lives and works in the local area to have their say on the scheme design and help shape the proposals. To help manage the consultation and feedback we receive, we are asking you to rate and comment on groups of proposals rather than individual measures, and to tell us what else you would like to see.
    Please read each proposal carefully, and tell us your thoughts on each one using the comment section at the bottom of each proposal page. Depending on how much you write, we expect the survey to take no more than 10 minutes to complete.

    What’s planned in Leytonstone Town Centre?
    We have four town centre schemes in the Mini-Holland Programme, one of which is Leytonstone. These schemes will better connect Chingford, Highams Park, Leyton and Leytonstone through key walking and cycling routes, making areas of the borough easier to get to for people who want to walk and cycle for local journeys. The town centre schemes will also improve the look and feel of these four key areas whilst linking in with the four Village schemes in Walthamstow, making them more enjoyable places to spend time and money, boosting business for our local economy and giving our residents a sense of pride in their borough.
    The Leytonstone Town Centre scheme area has over 8,000 addresses and lots of people currently walk and cycle through it to get to the High Road, Leytonstone Underground Station, Leytonstone High Road Rail Station, Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park and Hollow Ponds. We’re planning to make improvements so that if you choose to walk or cycle it’s easier for you to get about. For example, we know that Grove Green Road is a key cycling route through Leytonstone, so we’re planning to improve this by creating segregated areas, where possible, making it safer and easier for people who cycle and vehicles to share the road.
    We’re also planning to install blended ‘Copenhagen’ style crossings on a series of side streets, which extend the pavement across the road, meaning vehicles need to give way to pedestrians and people on cycles. We recognise that there is a place for cars in our borough, but want to make our roads safer by creating junctions that encourage drivers to slow down and take extra care at key points. We’ll also be investing in new public spaces and improving how the area looks with plants and greenery, to encourage more people to spend their time and money in the area. The proposed design also includes a mix of road and traffic direction changes which are shown on the map below.

    What has happened so far?
    In June 2015, we sent a survey to all 8,000 addresses in the scheme area to understand your concerns and aspirations and what you want to see in your local area. Over 340 people responded, providing over 440 individual comments, which we analysed and used to shape the next stage of the plans.
    This feedback helped create an early design which was presented to over 60 residents who attended our codesign workshops in September and October 2015. During these workshops local residents and businesses told us their views of the proposed design to help us make sure this scheme fits everyone’s needs. We have been speaking to key stakeholders (including the emergency services and schools) to make sure the design enables them to do their important work.
    We will continue to engage with these groups as the scheme progresses through to final design and completion. We have also used information about traffic movements and traffic survey data to design a scheme that benefits all road users. More information about this design is detailed in these proposals and we are asking for your views on it.

    What happens next?
    All of the feedback received will be grouped, carefully analysed and used to shape the final design. Where there are elements of the scheme that are not well supported by residents and businesses, we will look at these again. Where it’s possible to make changes based on your comments and suggestions we will, and where we can’t we will explain why.
    A summary of the results and feedback will be sent to everyone who took part after the public consultation stage has ended. This will set out the results and how they have been used to help shape the final design. This will also be available on the website for everyone to see.
    Before we get to the design stage, Transport for London (TfL) will also need to approve the plans as the funders of the Mini-Holland Programme.

    Please sign in to vote.
  • A1010 South Enfield Mini-Holland

    Created by Simon Munk // 1 thread

    These pages are publicly viewable and for cyclists to discuss consultation responses. Always make sure you *also* respond to the public consultation at its site too!

    Enfield council says:

    This is a unique opportunity for Enfield to transform the look and feel of this vital local road for the benefit of the whole community, whether they cycle or not. It will improve the urban realm, slow and calm traffic in busy town centres and make conditions for cycling and pedestrians much safer. The scheme aims to encourage more people to walk and cycle, reducing the many short car journeys around our community. See details below for more information on the scheme.

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