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Decent homes for all planning"s evolving role in housing provision by Nick Gallent

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Published by Routledge in London, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Housing policy -- Great Britain,
  • City planning -- Great Britain

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [273]-288) and index.

StatementNick Gallent and Mark Tewdwr-Jones.
SeriesHousing, planning, and design series
ContributionsTewdwr-Jones, Mark.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD7333.A3 G35 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 300 p. :
Number of Pages300
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19681969M
ISBN 10041527446X, 0415274478, 0203642562
ISBN 109780415274463, 9780415274470, 9780203642566
LC Control Number2006022381
OCLC/WorldCa70659979

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John Kiely, director of the housing and public sector for Savills, wrote a pithy, punchy piece on what version 2 of the new Decent Homes Standard could look like. He emphasised that there should be one overarching, common standard for all homes on safety. The Decent Homes Standard is a technical standard for public housing introduced by the United Kingdom government. It underpinned the Decent Homes Programme brought in by the Blair ministry (Labour party) which aimed to provide a minimum standard of housing conditions for all those who are housed in the public sector - i.e. council housing and housing associations.   The definition of what is a decent home and guidance on how the decent homes standard should be implemented. If you use assistive technology (such as a screen reader) and need a version of this. Decent Homes for All addresses fundamental questions about the current housing crisis; examining its history and evolution. The first text on the housing-planning interface, it explores the relationship between planning and housing supply, focusing on housing supply, the quality and form of residential development, affordability and Brand: Taylor And Francis.

-term. Decisions on which homes to invest in must be made in the context of the long term demand for the stock. Decent Homes work should not be undertaken in isolation from wider mixed-communities schemes and regeneration programmes; minimum standard that all social housing should meet by (or otherFile Size: KB. Get this from a library! Decent homes for all: planning's evolving role in housing provision. [Nick Gallent; Mark Tewdwr-Jones] -- In this work, the authors review the relationship between planning and housing provision over the last years in Britain.   Decent homes for all Has the social housing dream died? just as everyone should have access to decent healthcare, so they should to decent housing, would be a good start. Ten years ago.   new signage is a real dogs dinner Posted by Mr. Bloggy on 27/01/ Posted in: Building Signage, Corridors, Decent Homes Scheme, Granby Estate Tenants Association, Incompetence, Keepmoat, London Borough of Tower Hamlets, Tower Hamlets Homes, Uncategorized.

The idea for a Decent Homes Standard was first introduced in , when the UK government considered there were million non-decent homes.. In July , the Government announced a target to: ‘ensure that all social housing meets set standards of decency by , by reducing the number of households living in social housing that does not meet these standards by a third . ‘I chatted for a decent interval, then picked up my book, smiled, and wished them a pleasant vacation.’ ‘We must hope that when we all come to look back, after a decent interval, we shall not regret our lack of interest.’ ‘So, after a decent interval occupied by morning chores, off we went into the sunshine.’. The book is both a practical step-by-step guide to developing affordable housing and a sophisticated introduction to housing policy. Chapters address design, site selection, project approval, financing, and the history of housing policy in the United States. Planners will find useful information about inclusionary and exclusionary zoning Cited by: 9.   The original target was that all social sector homes would be decent by , but by November the Department was estimating that approximately 92 per cent of social housing would meet the standard by , leaving , properties ‘non-decent’. per cent decency would not be achieved until