West Oxfordshire Local Plan Housing Consultation

Carterton Sub-Area (2,450 homes)

6.92 The Carterton sub-area has a population of about 25,000. Most people live in Carterton itself (16,000) a relatively modern town which during the last 100 years has grown from an area of small holdings to become the second largest town in West Oxfordshire, offering a good range of services and facilities including a country park, leisure centre, employment, housing and retail. Part of Carterton's rapid growth has been associated with the nearby airfield, now the country's main RAF transport base (RAF Brize Norton) and an integral part of the local community employing up to 6,000 personnel of which approximately 2,000 live on the base.

Figure 6.9 - Carterton Sub-Area

 

6.93 There are a scattering of villages outside of Carterton, the largest being Bampton (2,500) which despite its relatively small size enjoys a good range of community activities and available services and is a designated rural service centre.

6.94 Most of the existing housing within this sub-area is located in Carterton. Military housing was built in the town after the Second World War, followed by extensive areas of private housing from the 1980s to recent times. Housing was primarily built within the low density structure of the original settlement until this century when the North East Carterton Development Area (Shilton Park) extended the town onto adjoining agricultural land providing around 1,500 new homes. The low density nature of the older housing in Carterton and the relatively large plot sizes has led to pressure for infill development in recent years.

6.95 Although many service personnel live on the base, there are several areas of MOD housing within Carterton including the areas around Stanmore Crescent (REEMA Central) and Northwood Crescent (REEMA North).

6.96 Having regard to the evidence set out in the Council's strategic housing land availability assessment (SHLAA) there are a number of opportunities for further housing development within the Carterton sub-area to help contribute towards the District's overall housing requirement.

6.97 The overall requirement for the Carterton sub-area (2,450 homes) will be met through a combination of homes already built, existing commitments, allocated sites, sites identified as potentially suitable within the SHLAA and speculative windfall development. In accordance with the overall strategy, Carterton will be the main focus of growth but at a lesser scale than Witney given the locational advantages offered by the latter.

Carterton Sub-Area

Provision will be made for at least 2,450 new homes in the Carterton Sub-Area in the period 2011 - 2029.

This will be delivered through the following:

  Source      Number of dwellings  

Homes already completed 2011 - 2014

135

Existing planning permissions including;

REEMA North
Milestone Road
Carterton Petrol Station
New Road, Bampton
North West Carterton
Saxel Close, Aston
Other permissions 

1,049

(200)
(263*)
(42)
(160)
(250)
(38)
(96)

East Carterton Strategic Development Area (SDA) 700
REEMA Central Strategic Development Area (SDA) 200**
Other potential SHLAA capacity 81
Windfall allowance 300
Total

2,465

 

* Includes 'C2' care home element
** The 200 units represent the net uplift over and above the existing dwellings on the site

Figure 6.10 - Delivering the housing requirement in the Carterton sub-area

Existing permissions, SHLAA sites and windfall

6.98 In addition to the 135 homes already completed, almost 1,050 new homes will be delivered on sites that already benefit from planning permission or resolution to grant permission subject to Section 106.

6.99 This includes several large sites which will each deliver more than 150 new homes. The REEMA North site will provide 200 homes for service families linked to RAF Brize Norton and when complete (expected 2016) will mean the adjoining REEMA Central site is released to the open market for development (see below).

6.100 Other than those sites listed above the Council's SHLAA update has identified relatively limited capacity within the Carterton sub-area (81 homes). These include:

  • North west of Carterton (potential expansion of existing Local Plan allocation)
  • Pear Tree Farm, Filkins and Broughton Poggs (potential redevelopment of modern farm buildings)
  • Land off the Elms, Langford (subject to sewage capacity)
  • Nurseries off Alvescot Road (potential small-scale development)

6.101 As before it is appropriate to include a windfall allowance and the same assumption has been applied to this sub-area (i.e. 20 per year or 300 in total from 2014 - 2029).

6.102 The remaining requirement will be met through two proposed Local Plan housing allocations; East Carterton (700 homes) which falls within Brize Norton Parish and REEMA Central (200 homes) which is within Carterton Parish. Further information about these two sites and the reason for their inclusion as well as the alternative options considered is set out below. Regard should also be had to other relevant technical evidence made available as part of this and previous consultations.

East Carterton Strategic Development Area (SDA) - 700 homes (Brize Norton Parish)

6.103 Land at East Carterton which falls within Brize Norton Parish was identified as a potential option during early consultation stages of the Local Plan (then Core Strategy) including the preferred approach consultation (2010). The consultation was supported by a Sustainability Appraisal (SA) report which considered the respective merits of the site alongside a number of other potential options.

6.104 The draft Core Strategy (2011) continued to identify land to the east of Carterton as a potential option alongside land to the west of Carterton and was supported by a further Sustainability Appraisal. The potential redevelopment of MOD housing in the centre of Carterton was also highlighted as an option at that time.

6.105 The draft Local Plan (2012) was informed by a further Sustainability Appraisal (SA) as well as a more detailed site assessment exercise. The conclusion reached was that land to the east of Carterton represented the most sustainable opportunity for the expansion of Carterton (subject to the scale of development being reduced from that originally considered) along with the redevelopment of MOD land in the centre of Carterton (see below).

6.106 The site was therefore allocated in the draft Local Plan (2012) for the provision of around 700 homes subject to a number of requirements including the provision of a new primary school, accommodation for the elderly, a new local centre, green space and biodiversity enhancements including the provision of a long-term buffer to Brize Norton village forming an extension to the Kilkenny Lane Country Park. The proposed allocation is illustrated below (note: the extent of the developable area is indicative).

Figure 6.11 - East Carterton Strategic Development Area (SDA)

 

6.107 It should be noted that the East Carterton site is the subject of a current outline planning application for 700 homes which has not yet been determined. Both the draft allocation and the current planning application have attracted a large number of objections. The main issues of concern raised include:

  • Noise from RAF Brize Norton
  • Light pollution from RAF Brize Norton
  • Air pollution from RAF Brize Norton (aviation fuel etc.)
  • Flood risk including surface water run-off
  • Foul water disposal
  • Traffic impact; and
  • Landscape impact and coalescence (i.e. merging Carterton with Brize Norton)

6.108 These issues are addressed below. Reference should also be made to the updated Sustainability Appraisal (SA) and site assessment matrix (available separately).

Noise

6.109 Concern has been expressed from local people that future occupants of the proposed development would be adversely affected by aircraft noise from RAF Brize Norton (both in-flight and during engine testing on the ground). Whilst it is fully accepted that noise is an important material consideration for the site given the proximity of the airbase, there is no technical evidence to suggest that the noise issue is significant enough to prevent development from coming forward.

6.110 Two independent reports prepared in 2012 and 2013 by consultants on behalf of the MOD both demonstrate that whilst noise is a consideration, based on typical operational arrangements, the proposed site at East Carterton is not adversely affected by noise to such a degree that new housing development in this location would be inappropriate.

6.111 These findings are supported in a more recent noise report published in January 2014 which identifies a series of noise contours around RAF Brize Norton ranging from 72 decibels to 63 decibels. Notably, the proposed site falls outside the lowest of these noise contours.

Light Pollution

6.112 A large number of respondents have objected to the proposal on the basis that future occupants would be adversely affected by light pollution from RAF Brize Norton. Importantly however no technical evidence has been supplied to support this opinion. As part of their application submission, Bloor Homes has commissioned a technical study which demonstrates that the site will not be adversely affected by light pollution from existing sources. The Council's Environmental Health Officer has also raised no objection in this regard.

Air Pollution

6.113 A large number of respondents have objected on the basis that residents of the proposed development at East Carterton would be adversely affected by air pollution in the form of aviation fuel linked to activities at RAF Brize Norton. The views of the Council's Environmental Health Officer have been sought and he has raised no concerns in this regard. Importantly there is no empirical evidence to suggest the site or the surrounding area suffer from poor air quality.

Flood Risk including surface-water run-off

6.114 Although the site falls entirely within Flood Zone 1 (low risk) objections have been raised on the basis that development could exacerbate flood risk in Brize Norton and Bampton through increased surface water run-off. Officers fully acknowledge that this is a very important issue that must be properly addressed in any development proposal.

6.115 Importantly the developer is proposing to address the issue of surface water run-off through sustainable drainage which will help to reduce the rate of run-off below that which currently occurs on the site. The Environment Agency is supportive of the proposed surface water drainage arrangements.

Foul Water Disposal

6.116 Concerns have also been expressed that waste water from the proposed development will put the existing pumping station at Brize Norton under increased pressure when it already struggles to cope at certain times.

6.117 The developer is fully aware of this issue and has been in discussions with Thames Water. As a result of those discussions, the developer is proposing to dispose of foul water directly to Carterton sewage treatment works and will fund the necessary improvements to achieve this. The pumping station at Brize Norton will therefore be unaffected by the development.

Traffic impact

6.118 Concerns have been expressed about traffic from the proposed development including the routing of additional vehicles through Brize Norton village. In support of the current application, the developer has prepared a detailed transport assessment which demonstrates that the majority of vehicular traffic will travel northwards towards the A40 along the B4477 Monahan Way. No vehicular access is proposed from the site onto Carterton Road and the number of vehicles expected to travel through Brize Norton village via Station Road is relatively modest.

6.119 The developer is also prepared to fund necessary mitigation within the village in the form of traffic calming to further reduce the potential impact. The County Council as highway authority have raised no objection to the proposal and indeed have previously supported the site with regards to its excellent access to public transport and Monahan Way.

Landscape impact and coalescence

6.120 A further key issue raised by a number of respondents is the potential landscape impact of large-scale development in this location and the potential 'merging' of Carterton and Brize Norton village through the erosion of the gap that currently exists between the two settlements.

6.121 The Carterton Landscape Assessment (2009) was commissioned in order to update and expand the relevant sections of the West Oxfordshire Landscape Assessment (1998) in order to establish a sound evidence base for the emerging Local Plan.

6.122 The 2009 assessment highlighted the importance of the gap between Carterton and Brize Norton stating that the open agricultural fields are part of the setting of Brize Norton, that there are strong historic links between rural villages and their agricultural hinterland, and the possible replacement of the fields even with a planted buffer would remove that visual and physical linkage.

6.123 To provide further evidence in support of the emerging Local Plan, additional landscape advice was commissioned from Kirkham Landscape Planning in 2012. The report was published as part of the draft Local Plan consultation in November 2012.

6.124 Unlike the previous 2009 assessment, the Kirkham report is an assessment of a specific development proposal. It considers two options for development to the east of Carterton, a larger scheme of 1,000 homes and a smaller scheme of 750 homes.

6.125 The report reaches the following conclusions in relation to the land at east Carterton:

  • It is the area that is already most influenced by urban elements
  • The area has fewer important local landscape features
  • The landscape buffer to Brize Norton can be protected
  • It is the area that is most removed from the wider landscape
  • The area is visually exposed
  • Urban elements are already visually intrusive
  • Development would not give rise to significant additional visual impact over and above that already in existence
  • The site relates well to the town
  • The setting of Brize Norton is already affected by the airbase
  • The integrity of Brize Norton can be protected through a well-designed and robust landscape transition zone; and
  • Development presents an opportunity for the creation of major Green Infrastructure

6.126 The site was ranked 2nd out of the 4 options considered. Whilst the report acknowledges the importance of the gap between Carterton and Brize Norton, it concludes that the setting of Brize Norton is already affected by the airbase, the area is already influenced by urban elements and most importantly that the integrity of Brize Norton can be protected through a well-designed and robust landscape transition zone. It goes on to state that the landscape character is already influenced by both Carterton and the RAF base and the site could be developed without harm to the wider landscape.

6.127 On this basis, subject to the provision of appropriate mitigation including the proposed green buffer which will form an extension to the country park it is not considered that the landscape constraints associated with this site are significant enough to warrant its exclusion from the local plan.

Summary

6.128 In summary, the Council has carefully considered the objections raised in response to the draft allocation of the east Carterton site in 2012 as well as those objections raised in response to the current outline planning application. Although there are a number of issues that require careful consideration, none of these are considered to represent a significant constraint to the development of the site.

6.129 As such, the Council remains of the opinion that the site should be allocated for housing within the new Local Plan to provide around 700 new homes.

Draft Policy - East Carterton Strategic Development Area (SDA)

Proposals for development should be consistent with the following:

a) achievement of a comprehensive, sustainable community which maximises links into the existing built-up area of Carterton and creates a positive addition to the local area

b) about 700 homes with a range of residential accommodation to meet identified needs, including affordable housing and homes specifically for older people, with at least one Extra Care scheme

c) provision for additional business floorspace as part of the overall quantum and mix of development

d) provision of a new primary school on-site (1.5FE (including foundation stage) with 2FE core facilities to enable future expansion of the school)

e) provision of local shopping, community and leisure facilities through the creation of a local centre

f) green space and biodiversity enhancements including arrangements for future maintenance. In particular the development will be required to provide a long-term buffer to Brize Norton Village to form an extension to the Kilkenny Lane Country Park and also to contribute towards the enhancement of the Shill Brook Valley

g) the provision of appropriate landscape improvements to mitigate the potential impact of development;

h) provision of allotments, public playing fields and associated changing room facilities

i) provision of appropriate flood risk mitigation measures

j) appropriate measures to mitigate the impact of noise upon noise-sensitive uses

k) contribution towards Carterton Leisure Centre (Phase 2)

l) supporting transport infrastructure, including proposals to mitigate the impact of traffic associated with the development, and incorporating a comprehensive network for pedestrians, cyclists and public transport with links to adjoining areas

m) demonstrate the use of renewable energy, sustainable design and construction methods, with a high level of energy efficiency in new buildings including the achievement of at least Code Level 4 of the Code for Sustainable Homes

n) the developer will be encouraged to set aside a proportion of the proposed development site for those wishing to undertake 'self-build' projects

REEMA Central Strategic Development Area (SDA) - 200 homes (Carterton Parish)

6.130 The potential redevelopment of MOD land in the centre of Carterton has been highlighted as a priority and opportunity throughout the development of the emerging Local Plan. There are two main sites, REEMA North and REEMA Central as shown on the plan below.

Figure 6.12 - REEMA North and REEMA Central

 

6.131 In 2012 the MOD announced that its accommodation requirements for service families linked to RAF Brize Norton had changed and that only the REEMA North site is required for service family accommodation. The site has now been cleared and 200 new homes are expected to be completed in 2016.

6.132 The larger REEMA Central site has been partly cleared but still accommodates just over 300 residential properties. The freehold for the majority of the site has now been passed from the MOD to Annington Homes who are currently considering different options.

6.133 It is understood that the cost of redeveloping the existing properties on REEMA Central is likely to be prohibitive in terms of viability given their relatively high existing value. A more likely scenario is that the majority of existing properties will be refurbished and new homes will be provided alongside on those parts of the site that are currently undeveloped. There may also be some redevelopment of existing properties.

6.134 It is expected that up to 200 new homes could be delivered on the REEMA Central site over and above those already there. Across the two REEMA sites, the total number of new homes provided will therefore be 400.

Draft Policy - REEMA Central Strategic Development Area (SDA)

Proposals for development should be consistent with the following:

a) achievement of a comprehensive, sustainable community which maximises links into the existing built-up area of Carterton and creates a positive addition to the local area

b) a net increase of about 200 homes with a range of residential accommodation to meet identified needs including affordable housing and homes specifically for older people

c) contribution towards education and indoor and outdoor leisure provision in the local area

d) appropriate provision for greenspace

e) necessary supporting transport infrastructure, including proposals to mitigate the impact of traffic associated with the development

f) demonstrate the use of renewable energy, sustainable design and construction methods, with a high level of energy efficiency in new buildings including the achievement of at least Code Level 4 of the Code for Sustainable Homes.

g) the developer will be encouraged to set aside a proportion of the proposed development site for those wishing to undertake 'self-build' projects

Alternative Options

6.135 There are a number of alternative options for the future expansion of Carterton which have not been allocated at this stage. These include land adjacent to Swinbrook Road to the northwest of Carterton, land at Kilkenny Farm to the north of Carterton and land at West Carterton. These alternative options are discussed below.

Land adjacent to Swinbrook Road, north west Carterton (Carterton Parish, Shilton Parish and Brize Norton Parish)

6.136 Land to the north west of Carterton which straddles the boundaries of Carterton, Shilton and Brize Norton Parishes, has previously been considered as a potential option for the expansion of Carterton but was ruled out of the previous draft Local Plan (2012) for a number of reasons. Since then the developer (David Wilson Homes) has secured outline planning permission for a smaller scheme of 250 homes on part of the site which was allocated in the adopted Local Plan (2006) and has submitted a separate application for a further 66 homes on adjoining land.

6.137 Total capacity across the two sites is therefore 316 homes and David Wilson Homes have stated that they do not intend to pursue further development in this location.

Land at Kilkenny Farm (Brize Norton Parish)

6.138 Land at Kilkenny Farm which falls within Brize Norton Parish is a large triangular parcel of around 100 hectares between Kilkenny Lane and Burford Road to the north of Carterton. It was identified as a potential option in 2010 as part of the 'preferred approach' consultation.

Figure 6.13 - Land at Kilkenny Farm, north of Carterton

 

6.139 The site was assessed through a supporting sustainability appraisal (SA) which concluded that although offering some potential benefits (e.g. large-scale, comprehensive mixed-use development, potential to link into pedestrian and cycle infrastructure in Shilton Park, parts of the site less visually exposed than other options) there are a number of potential negatives (e.g. western parts of the site being prominent in landscape terms, poor access and remote from key services and facilities, Country Park to the south acts a barrier to integration etc.)

6.140 The site was re-assessed through the SA of the draft Core Strategy (2011) but at that stage no specific allocations were made at Carterton. The findings of the 2011 SA report largely reiterated those of the earlier 2010 SA report.

6.141 The site was further assessed by the Council in preparing the draft Local Plan (2012). This included a further SA report and a more detailed site assessment exercise. The following issues were raised:

Positives

  • Good pedestrian and cycle links to the south including Shilton Park
  • Low flood risk (Zone 1)
  • Potential to reduce surface water run-off
  • No significant ecological constraints
  • Not constrained by noise
  • No records of contamination or land stability issues
  • Developer commitment to sustainable development
  • Deliverable in terms of land ownership and assembly

Negatives

  • Significant improvements needed to Burford Road to enable access
  • This in turn would change the character of the area and could make it more attractive to drivers
  • Site is not well-related to existing services and facilities
  • Access by public transport is poor
  • Potentially adverse landscape impact (depending on scale of development)
  • Major incursion into open countryside
  • Potential impact on the landscape setting of Brize Norton village although likely to be able to be mitigated
  • Development would be a satellite, poorly integrated with the built area
  • The location of the site would offer little support for the town centre

6.142 Having regard to the issues summarised above and the housing target at that time (5,500 homes) the site was not allocated in the draft Local Plan (2012). The site promoter objected to the omission of the site and has been continuing to promote it in the interim.

6.143 Responding to the Council's landscape evidence (2012) the site promoter has suggested that the scale of development could be reduced from the 1,000 homes previously assessed to a more modest level of development (e.g. 300-500 homes). It has been suggested that this would address the landscape concerns affecting the site and that it could come forward as part of a combined site option together with a reduced scheme at East Carterton (thereby allowing the latter to include a larger element of employment land than currently proposed).

6.144 Further consideration has been given to the potential development of land at Kilkenny Farm in light of the increased Local Plan housing requirement (9,450). This includes an update of the Council's site assessment matrix and an independent Sustainability Appraisal (SA) report which also includes an assessment of a 'multi-site' option at Carterton.

6.145 Having regard to these further assessments, the Council remains of the opinion that land at Kilkenny Farm does not represent a sustainable option for the future expansion of Carterton. Whilst a reduced number of houses and a landscape-led approach to the design and layout of the development could potentially address the landscape concerns identified in 2012, it would not address the other limitations of the site outlined above.

6.146 At this stage the Council does not therefore intend to allocate the site for development within the Local Plan. If however, the housing requirement were to increase (e.g. as a result of the target being independently examined) or West Oxfordshire District were asked to accommodate a proportion of any 'unmet' need arising from Oxford City, the Kilkenny Farm option would need to be re-considered along with other potential site options.

West Carterton (Carterton Parish and Alvescot Parish)

6.147 Land at West Carterton which straddles the boundaries of Carterton and Alvescot Parishes is a large greenfield, agricultural site of around 128 hectares located to the west of Upavon Way and north of the B4477 Alvescot Road. It was first identified as a potential option for the expansion of Carterton at the Preferred Approach stage (2010).

Figure 6.14 - Land at West Carterton

 

6.148 The site was assessed through a Sustainability Appraisal (SA) report which concluded that although offering some potential benefits (e.g. potential to deliver a wide choice of housing, large-scale, comprehensive mixed-use development, relatively close to the town centre, potential enhancement to biodiversity value of the Shill Brook valley, potential to create a strong new landscape structure) there are a number of potential negatives (e.g. prominent open landscape, physical separation from Carterton by the Shill Brook valley, biodiversity value of the Shill Brook valley, potential flooding problems from surface water run-off, bounded by rural road network, poor pedestrian/cycle access).

6.149 The site was re-assessed through the Sustainability Appraisal (SA) report of the draft Core Strategy (2011) which largely reiterated the previous findings but highlighted the potential for development in this location to mitigate flooding in downstream villages.

6.150 The site was further assessed by the Council in preparing the draft Local Plan (2012). This included a further SA report and a more detailed site assessment exercise. The following issues were raised:

Positives

  • Close to existing services and facilities including the town centre
  • Good public transport accessibility with potential to divert services into the site
  • Adequate capacity to absorb the proposed level of development in transport terms
  • Environment agency has no objection in principle to development in this location and supports a number of the proposed flood risk mitigation measures
  • The development offers a number of wider potential benefits including the proposed ecological park and flood risk mitigation measures and the proposed mix of uses including a local centre and employment land would create additional job opportunities
  • The site appears to be deliverable in terms of land ownership and appears to be a financially viable proposition
  • Size of site allows for reconfiguration and future expansion subject to capacity of Upavon Way

Negatives

  • Access to the site requires significant transport infrastructure across the Shill Brook, an ecologically sensitive area located within the floodplain
  • Development has a degree of complexity and risk not shared by other site options
  • Not proximate to the Town's main employment sites to the east
  • Potential diversion of bus service could have knock-on effects for services in other parts of Carterton
  • No current cycle infrastructure and disjointed pedestrian infrastructure available in order to access key destinations
  • Further potential growth in the longer term constrained by the capacity of Upavon WayEastern part of the site located in flood zone 3 (high risk)
  • Development in this location would represent a major expansion into open countryside of high landscape sensitivity and intervisibility
  • Development would also represent a major change to the settlement fabric and its relationship with the Shill Brook valley which clearly marks the edge of the town separating it from the open countryside

6.151 Having regard to the issues summarised above and the housing target at that time (5,500 homes) the site was not allocated in the draft Local Plan (2012). The site promoter objected to the omission of the site and has been continuing to promote it in the interim including the submission of an outline planning application for 1,000 homes.

6.152 Further consideration has been given to the potential development of land at West Carterton in light of the increased Local Plan housing requirement (9,450). This includes an update of the Council's site assessment matrix and an independent Sustainability Appraisal (SA) report.

6.153 Having regard to these further assessments, the Council remains of the opinion that land at west Carterton does not represent a sustainable option for the future expansion of Carterton.

6.154 The Shill Brook clearly delineates the edge of Carterton and the proposed development would represent a significant incursion into open countryside having a significant landscape impact.

6.155 Although relatively proximate to the town centre, the site is not well-related to the existing built up area, being physically separated by the Shill Brook Valley and existing pedestrian and cycle access is relatively poor. Although vehicular access can be achieved, this is only by means of significant built infrastructure across the Shill Brook. Furthermore, the potential benefits offered by the scheme including flood risk mitigation and ecological enhancements to the Shill Brook Valley are capable of being delivered by other means including the Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) when introduced.

6.156 At this stage the Council does not therefore intend to allocate the site for development within the Local Plan. If however, the housing requirement were to increase (e.g. as a result of the target being independently examined) or West Oxfordshire District were asked to accommodate a proportion of any 'unmet' need arising from Oxford City, the West Carterton option would need to be re-considered along with other potential site options.

Consultation Question 9) Carterton Sub-Area

Do you support the overall level of housing provision identified for the Carterton Sub-Area (2,450 new homes)? Please expand as necessary.

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Consultation Question 10) Carterton Sub-Area

Do you support the proposed draft allocation of land at East Carterton for the provision of 700 homes? Please expand as necessary.

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Consultation Question 11) Carterton Sub-Area

Do you support the proposed draft allocation of land at REEMA Central for the provision of 200 homes (net)? Please expand as necessary.

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Consultation Question 12) Carterton Sub-Area

Do you agree with the exclusion of the alternative site options to the north of Carterton at Kilkenny Farm and to the west of Carterton? Please expand as necessary.

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Consultation Question 13) Carterton Sub-Area

Are there any other sites not identified that you think should be identified within the Carterton sub-area to help meet the overall housing requirement?

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No
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