We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byTyra Froom
Modified over 2 years ago
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 1 of 13 Greenfield And Brownfield Sites IB SL
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 2 of 13 Brownfield Land that has already been built upon Greenfield Or Brownfield Development? Greenfield Land that hasn’t been built upon before
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 3 of 13 4.4 million new dwellings are needed between 1991 and 2016. Why do you think so many new houses are needed?
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 4 of 13 Why Is There A Need For More Housing In The UK? 70 % of new homes are wanted by single people The population of the UK will keep rising until 2036 UK Are there any alternatives to building more houses?
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 5 of 13 Prescott acts to stop greenbelt building ‘Housing developers are to be told that they can no longer build upon greenfield sites if alternative brownfield sites are available…Mr Prescott has also asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer to impose VAT on all new house building. At the moment, no VAT is levied on new building, although the full 17.5% rate is applied to the refurbishment of old properties…..Local authorities rather than developers, will be able to determine which land is built upon, and a national land use database will identify suitable brownfield areas. Councils will also be told to convert derelict industrial land to housing use.’ March 2000 How is Mr Prescott (the former Secretary of State for the Environment, Transport and the Regions) encouraging Brownfield development?
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 6 of 13 Summarise the advantages and disadvantages of developing new homes on greenfield sites compared to using brownfield sites. Consider the following issues: the cost of building new homes? the need for new roads? impact on the drainage basin cycle and flooding? impact on congestion? the impact on derelict land in the inner city? (there is over 300 square km² of derelict land in England) impact on the countryside? increase urban sprawl?
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 7 of 13 Designated major housing developments in Cambridgeshire 1 2 3 4 6 5 7 8 Cambourne Greenbelt Cambridge 2 Proposed housing developments
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 8 of 13 Cambourne is a private development of three villages, Great Cambourne, Little Cambourne and Upper Cambourne, nine miles west of Cambridge. It is being developed by three private companies – Bovis, Bryant Homes and Alfred McAlpine and was started in 1994. The housing in Great Cambourne is now complete and the developers are now concentrating on building in Lower Cambourne. Eventually the development will comprise over 3000 houses. Cambourne – Greenfield development
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 9 of 13 Cambourne Cambourne is built on a greenfield site (land that hasn’t previously been built upon).
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 10 of 13 Cambourne is more than just housing. The development includes a primary school, a business park, Ecumenical Church Centre, planned wooded areas, cycle lanes and ecological areas. Cambourne
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 11 of 13 Great Cambourne has been built but the villages of Little and Upper Cambourne are incomplete. Why do you think that the shops have yet to move into the area? (hint - think about threshold population) Cambourne
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 12 of 13 Great Cambourne Describe the type of housing found in Great Cambourne. Cambourne
© Boardworks Ltd 2003 13 of 13 Activity 1 It is proposed that 1000 new homes are to be built in, or around your local town/city... 1.Describe why developers would prefer to build most, or all, of the new houses on Greenfield Sites. 2.Suggest some problems and conflicts that might result from the increased use of rural areas for leisure and recreation. 3.Describe why conservation groups and people living in nearby villages want the new houses to be built on Brownfield Sites.
© Boardworks Ltd of 38. Sustainable Cities.
© Boardworks Ltd of 38 These icons indicate that teacher’s notes or useful web addresses are available in the Notes Page. This icon indicates that.
Year 10 …. Any work that has been done so far NOT in full sentences will be being redone next week in your time. You are in Year 10. So I suggest that.
Edge of town development NAT4/5. Title: Edge of town development 12/06/2016 Aims: To find out what type of development is going on at the edge of.
The Rural-Urban Fringe. What is the rural-urban fringe? It is the area where the city meets the countryside.
The Issues of Greenfield v. Brownfield Sites for Housing Developments Where would be the best site for housing in our local area Would it be on a Greenfield.
Produced in collaboration with the GA How do councils make decisions on where to build new homes? Lesson 6 The advantages and disadvantages of brownfield.
So Surely the Development West of Waterlooville Goes Against Government Policy? Yes it does, but there are reasons for this for the increased housing requirements.
© Boardworks Ltd of 37 © Boardworks Ltd 2005 Inner city problems and solutions.
Changing land use in Urban areas LO: I understand what Greenfield and Brownfield sites are I can explain the consequences of building more housing I can.
Land use. Lesson Objectives: - Recap land use in a city - Examine issues of urbanisation.
The Rural-Urban Fringe Lesson Aim: To find out what has happened on the Rural-Urban Fringe especially regarding housing.
The Rural-Urban Fringe & Green Belts Aim: To find out what has happened on the Rural-Urban Fringe and why Green Belts have been set up by the government.
Site: actual land upon which the settlement is built, e.g. dry point, gap town; Situation: position of settlement in relation to the surrounding area;
Inward And Outward Movements IB SL. Which Way? There are 2 different types of movements... Centripetal Movements: Movement of people towards a centre.
1. Which is the most likely reason for a nucleated settlement A Narrow valley B Crossroads C A beach.
Land use in urban areas Land use in urban areas in the UK has shown a dramatic change over the past 30 years. This has been due to: 1)An increased demand.
Key word test; Write down the definitions for each word Quality of life Standard of living Service Infrastructure Terraced Social rented Private rented.
The Rural- Urban Fringe. The Fringe The Rural-Urban fringe is the name given to the land at the edge of an urban area, where there is often a huge mixture.
URBAN LAND USE MODEL CBD (city centre) C19th housing and industry (Inner City) Early C20th housing (Inner Suburbs) Late C20th housing (Outer Suburbs)
Changing Countryside. Key Terms Accessible countryside - countryside within easy reach of urban areas Chocolate box village – a rural settlement that.
Land Use Patterns. This is the Burgess Model. Why do you think it has been designed like this?
Revision – Bluewater case study. Changes on the rural-urban fringe Bluewater is a large out of town shopping center that is located on the rural-urban.
© Boardworks Ltd of 32 © Boardworks Ltd 2005 Urban Land Use.
WJEC (B) GCSE Geography Theme 1 Topic 4 Click to continue Hodder Education Revision Lessons Changing housing and service provision in more developed countries.
Images of Urban Land Use Zones
River Thames Basin (MEDC) River Lemon Basin Water Supply/Siphoning Industrial Development Transportation & Trade Residential Development Conservation.
How does migration affect the character of rural areas? Changes for the worse Village stores have closed Post offices and banks have closed or operate.
URBAN IMPROVEMENTS. In western cities, attempts by planning authorities have tried to alleviate social and economic problems by: Inner city renewal.
This topic comes up frequently
1 'Eco - Town' Andy Robinson East Area Have your Say.
Urban areas (H1) Developed world case study In a named developed city, explain land use in the CBD 6 Explain the differences between the Inner City and.
Extension: What other geographical vocabulary might be use in this topic on ‘settlement’? Starter: Match the 5 key terms to their definitions Changing.
Little Chalfont Community Association Little Chalfont Parish Council 0.
Lake District National Park
Brownfield vs Greenfield. Brownfield Brownfield land is classed as land that has previously been developed on e.g. industrial or residential land use.
WJEC AS Geography Unit GG2 GENERALISATION B: Aspects of rural change Counter-urbanisation is characterised by a shift of people and employment from metropolitan.
London Dockland Development Corporation An example of urban renewal.
Land west of Grace Crescent, Hardwick Presentation to Hardwick Parish Council 23/08/2016.
Year 11 Revision. How should I revise? Know what you need to revise; Split the units in different sections (eg. Landforms / processes / management) Understand.
Urbanization Increase in the ratio or density of people living in urban areas rather than in rural areas Developed countries- process slowed second half.
Models of Urban Structure. Concentric Zone Model Ernest Burgess, 1920’s City of Chicago.
Urban Geography LAND USES IN DEVELOPED WORLD CITIES.
Appraising sub-regional and local growth strategies in the Nottingham-Leicester- Derby Area, UK. Policy applications of a new model of transport and land.
Section C – The Decision Before we start a bit of mapwork.
Models Of Burgess And Hoyt IB SL. Burgess Explanation Having made in depth studies of the morphology of Chicago in the 1920's, Burgess concluded that.
Urban Solutions. Who’s job is it to solve the urban problems? City or urban planners.
Planning Overview, Newbury Gary Lugg Head of Planning and Countryside.
Friday 1 st April How is the rural -urban fringe changing and why?
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.