You have to remember that planning laws are enforced to “save what is best of our heritage and improve the infrastructure upon which we depend for a civilised existence.” Infringement of this can often be a blot on the landscape.
Failing to abide by planning laws could prove very costly as one of several things can happen:
So that none of these scenarios come to fruition, take note of the limits and conditions that MUST be met in accordance with planning laws:
* The term “original house” means the house as it was first built or as it stood on 1 July 1948 (if it was built before that date). Although you may not have built an extension to the house, a previous owner may have done so.
* Designated land includes conservation areas, national parks and the Broads, Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty, and World Heritage Sites.
If your soon-to-be built conservatory or orangery satisfies all these bullet points or is categorised as being a “permitted development” you can proceed with the installation.
For some householders, the end of summer will mark the end of them being able to utilise their conservatory or orangery until springtime returns. Why…
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