Law and Regulatory Framework, Conservation areas, drainage system
Conservation areas serve the purpose of retaining the originality of the buildings. Before any building or structure is put up, rules and regulations set aside by the building and control needs to be observed (Ballesteros et al., 2010, p. 200). Provisions are that the original status of the houses need not to be altered in any way. The council recommends that the original status of buildings and structures must be in the original plan (Privara et al., 2011, p. 12). For garden structures situated at the rear of the building, they have to be 10 cubic meters in volume. Any volume above this will require planning permission. When putting up shades, consultations must be made by the authorities, according to Ballesteros et al (2010 p. 200). If a proposed garden structure affects the aesthetic value of the yard, it is never accepted by the building and control regulatory board. It should be built with originally established buildings and materials in mind.
These places recommend the use of natural materials when building (Ludwig, 2012, p. 145). For example, Roe village, doors and windows were built using wood or timber. The same must be used when renovating or replacing them. Any material used to carry out repair must be certified by the building and regulatory body. Conservation areas provide for gardens and shades. These structures must be present for a building plan to be assented to (Terry, 2011, p. 67). If for example a builder wants to paint the house, he or she requires consent when different colors apart from white are used. The council can never approve to any color that contrasts the original buildings of the area. In a real sense, conservation areas should never be changed in terms of their functionality (Ludwig, 2012, p. 145). When a two storey building is put up or extension made on it, factors like its roof status, the ground floors and the drainage system must be considered.
[...] The structure being put up should never take any portion of common playing grounds for children (Wiles, 2008b, p. 40). The public in general, are always concerned with the dump sites. When designing new sites, the neighbours must be consulted first. Some are too sensitive about this. While building, the methods and modes of building ought to be considered. There can be an outcry on the type of construction being used. Too noisy methods may be strongly opposed by the public. They consider this as a diterbance (Speaight p. 38). [...]
[...] If a proposed garden structure affects the aesthetic value of the yard, it is never accepted by the building and control regulatory board. It should be built with originally established buildings and materials in mind. These places recommend the use of natural materials when building (Ludwig p. 145). For example, Roe village, doors and windows were built using wood or timber. The same must be used when renovating or replacing them. Any material used to carry out repair must be certified by the building and regulatory body. [...]
[...] If they need to renovate it, they must consider the original design of the house (Pivara et al p. 12). The nearby primary school will influence the activities in the office at any instance; the office activities will affect or disturb the school. Otherwise, the office can be occupied and used. Conclusion The regulatory legal procedure is simple to follow if the developer is well-informed. Initially, he or she draws the plan and makes a formal application to the regulatory body for scrutiny. The person is charged for the approval. [...]
[...] References Ballesteros, J.M., Fernandez, M.D., Quintana, S., Ballesteros, J.A., Gonzalez, I Noise Emission evolution on construction sites.Measurement for control and assessing its impact on the people and on the environment.Building and environment p. 711-717. Terry, P., Loukaitou, S.A., Eds., 2011.Companion to Urban Design. New York City: Taylor & Francis. Bertrams, A., Englert, C., Dickhauser, O., Baumeister, R.F, 2013.Role of Self-Control Strength Between Anxiety and Cognitive Performance.[online] Available at:http://www.freepatentsonline.com/y2013/0069796.htd ml [Accessed April 2013] Billington, M., 2012.Using the Building Regulations: Administrative Procedures. London: Routledge. Billington, M.J Using the Building Regulations: Administrative Procedures. London: Routledge. [...]
[...] In clay soils that have a lot of trees, care should be taken (Castleton et al p. 56). A conservation must conserve trees. Felling them must be minimal or abolished at all. Therefore houses should not be put up in areas that have many trees. The aesthetic value of the place will be affected or deteriorated. Size of the extensions The size of the house determines the features it can support. For instance, when erecting a one storey extension, walls above the floor must be considered. It can support small weight. [...]
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