The Strategic Housing Land Availability Assessment (SHLAA) is an annual review of potential housing sites. Its purpose is to help us understand where and when housing could be built in the future.
Sites are assessed against a range of criteria to establish their suitability, availability and achievability for development. The results of the assessment will be used to inform the Council's housing monitoring work such as the five year housing land supply and feed into other work that we do.
Please read the SHLAA guide for further information on the SHLAA process and on how the information will be used in the public domain.
The assessment includes land that has come forward from a range of sources, including sites that have already been granted planning permission and sites that have been put forward by landowners and developers.
It is important to note that inclusion in the SHLAA process does not in itself allow for development to occur on site and that planning permission must still be granted. Some of the sites in the assessment can only come forward if planning policy is changed. Decisions to change planning policy are taken through a review of the Local Plan and will be subject to widespread public consultation.
SHLAA 2018 Assessment
The SHLAA 2018 database is available to view using the interactive map and PDF reports for each area. For information, sites that were fully built out before 31 March 2018 and sites that have been excluded from the assessment are not shown on the SHLAA map and will not be shown in the reports below.
Urban area and around Hucknall
Call for Sites (2019)
If you wish to put forward a site for consideration for the SHLAA 2019 update, please complete the SHLAA site submission form and return it to us along with a map of the site by 31 March 2019.
We welcome any new sites, in particular sites that are:-
If you wish to return a site submission form or have any questions about the SHLAA please contact us on 0115 901 3733 or email email@example.com
In order to increase the number of houses built the Government requires local authorities to prepare and maintain a register of brownfield land that is suitable for residential development.
The Brownfield Land Register is in two Parts:-
1) Part 1 is a list of all brownfield sites appropriate for residential development, regardless of their status
2) Part 2 includes those sites in Part 1 that the Council considers would be suitable for a grant of 'permission in principle'.
The Government has published guidance to assist with the preparation and publishing of the brownfield land registers and information about permission in principle, as follows:-