The Ambulances will be delayed even longer causing a risk to peoples lives. The weight limit to the riverway bridge is 7.5 tons, so the heavy worries carrying all the building materials will definitely cause stress to the bridge-the thickest will become a Rat Race, causing stress to the residents all the extra area will mean a lot more pollution if its allowed to go ahead. That means another 350 removal worries when the residents move in. Walking over the bridge is already dangerous for pedstrains, the green fields that might be needed I the future whilst gone for ever.
This site is classified as green field and was awarded coast and countryside in Eastern Wards plan in 1988. Our main objection to this site is the flooding . There has been serious flooding in the past and out garden in Pallant Gardens is almost always boggy from the underground springs coming from the springs coming from the field. After rainfull it is very wet and we know that the double garage of No3 has had to be underpinned for this reason. If you walk along the lower level of Pallant Gardens after rain, you will see the stream flow from the rear of our houses across the road to the houses there. If houses are built in Gauntlett field there is bound to be more run off making the situation worse, no matter what conditions are proposed in planning there is also a spring running down the centre of the road in front of our house as reported by the water company when sorting out blockages etc. We understand that there is actually a soak away Gauntletts Field which speaks for itself. WE all know that climate change is going to make our climate wetter, has this factor been taken into account ? also it is well known that the area has blur slipper clay present. Military Road is a narrow country lane with notices stating that it is Private Road under the highways Act. It could not be adopted when released from MOD many yrs ago, so what is different now? It is one of the few natural spaces left in Fareham which according to government figures is 38% built up already ( UK average 6%) with only 5% being natural (UK average 35%). Even if the entrance to the site is design to mimimise disruption it will still have a serve effect on this pretty lane anf the surrounding exisiting houses. We understand the need for houses but with the Welborne development coming just across the motorway , is the construction of 26 houses delicate site a sensible option?
I support the local plan in prinicple, but am worried about how we are going to deal with the additional waste created by households in the long run, especially Welborne, at the present state of affairs we only have one HWRC in the whole of the borough, does this mean we will need another HWRC in the Welborne Development, or does Segensworth have to take the flack, as in the summer especially at weekends, the queues to get into the site are long and with a potential increase of at least 6000 cars on top, the queues could be intolerable and long, just to dispose of waste, this all needs to be taken into account when deciding what needs to go into Welborne, plus all of these houses will need access to Kerbside Refuse Collections, with an increase of at least 6000 Bins by 2036, on top of the current amount we have in circulation in Fareham at present, does this mean that we will need to build another Energy Recovery Facility to cope with the extra refuse that is generated, I read on letsrecycle.com on 5th December 2017 that the average household creates, on average, 411kg/pa or 0.411t.p.a of residual waste a year, that I calculate that the potential amount could be (0.41t.p.a x 6000) = 2,466 t.p.a, this is on top of the current levels of waste, not mentioning that populations increase during time, so the facilities we have at present may not be able to cope with the extra volumes of waste, because all 3 ERF's in Hampshire have a combined waste processing capacity of 420,000 t.p.a, so the amount of waste that Welborne would generate would be an additional 0.005% a year, coupled together with all of the other developments in Hampshire, it could mean that another one could have to be built to cope with the waste as we ever move away from the traditional landfill, on the other hand, the amount of recycling generated would be increased, but we would need to take a more holistic approach meaning a more range of recyclables collected at the kerbside would offset this a bit, such as Plastic Pots, Tubs and Trays + Aluminium Foil and perhaps Tetra Packs could be collected as well as the usual materials or even if this was not possible, having a 'Bring-Bank' for these materials would be better than nothing, plus we need Glass Banks in convenient places and within easy reach of dwellings. As you can see, we need to take a sensible approach to waste management in the long run!