Plans for a plaque honoring the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee are submitted
A PLAQUE could be erected in Windsor to honor the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee is just one of many planning decisions or requests submitted to local authorities in Slough, Windsor or Maidenhead this week.
To view more details on each request, go to the respective council’s planning portal with the reference number attached.
Plans to erect a plaque to commemorate the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee submitted to Guildhall, High Street, Windsor (22/00095/LBC).
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II has a big year ahead of her with a ton of events taking place in Windsor and Eton to celebrate her 70 years on the throne.
Brits will enjoy a four-day bank holiday weekend, from Thursday June 2 to Sunday June 5, to celebrate the Platinum Jubilee.
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The Guildhall will celebrate the Queen’s achievement and the 100th anniversary of Windsor being granted royal status by erecting a plaque on a wall.
Plans suggest the stainless steel plaque will be unveiled on March 22 if planners give permission.
New plans for demolition of barns converted to four houses approved at New Lodge Farm, Drift Road, Winkfield, Windsor (21/02160/FULL).
Royal Borough planning bosses have given the green light to developers to demolish three barns which have been converted into three houses and a farmhouse to make way for four detached houses.
The project includes a two-storey, five-bedroom farmhouse and three four-bedroom barn-style homes.
Three parking spaces are provided per four-bedroom unit. Each of the units on site has a garage that can accommodate at least one vehicle and driveway parking for two more vehicles.
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Attached garages can hold at least one bicycle.
Plans to erect a 5G mast with six antennas and four cabinets have been turned down at Churchill Road Streetworks, Junction of Churchill Road/Paget Road, Slough (X/00212/000).
Other plans have been presented as part of CK Hutchinson Network’s rollout of its 5G coverage across the country.
He proposed to erect a monopole 16 meters high with antennae and four cabinets near Slough Road.
But Slough’s planning bosses turned down the scheme because its scale, height, appearance and visual impact were “damaging” to nearby residents and that its appearance to the area would be “harmful”.
They wrote: ‘It is considered that the location of the development in a residential area would result in significant visual intrusion which would be incompatible with the surroundings, detrimental to the amenities of the area and would be a detrimental addition to the street scene. .
“The development would have a distracting visual impact on the area and fail to enhance the character or appearance of the surroundings resulting in development.”