The Council adopted the 2020/21 Annual Plan on 25 June 2020. The outcomes from the consultation process are outlined on page 8.
A Long Term Plan (LTP) outlines what the Council intends to do for the community and what that will cost over the next 30 years. Council adopted the 2021-2031 Long Term Plan on 24 June 2021 after considering 700 pieces of feedback. The Plan will be next reviewed for the financial year commencing 2024/25.
The development of the Camberley community plan commenced in late 2019 and was reviewed by the community in light of the recent COVID-19 event. Key actions were updated to respond to community needs identified during that event.
This document sets forth the draft Crime Prevention Plan for Hastings District Council. Initially, a needs analysis looks at the community and then crime is analysed within the District with the major crime problems identified. The plan follows with the major issues, some broad goals and objectives.
With the rebuild of Kimi Ora Community School and the Waingakau mixed housing development happening in Flaxmere West, the Principal of Kimi Ora School approached Hastings District Council and requested a Community Plan be developed for the area. Flaxmere West is a culturally diverse community with 3003 residents. It has the largest Pacific population in the Hastings District at 28%.
This Hastings City Centre Public Spaces Revitalisation Plan (the Plan) will enable the delivery of key projects identified in the Hastings City Centre Strategy 2013-2033. The projects specifically relate to the provision and enhancement of attractive and inviting public open spaces in the city centre. Together with a number of other Council initiatives, these projects will contribute to further positive improvement in the vibrancy of the city.
The Hastings City Centre Vibrancy Plan 2016-2017 is an action-focused annual plan that complements the Hastings City Centre Strategy.
This part of the District Plan specifically addresses heritage resources (heritage items and historic areas) and trees which have heritage value.
The Landmarks Development Plan, adopted in 2000 was seen to be a working document. It was intended that the Landmarks philosophy and concepts would evolve as implementation of the initiatives detailed in the Plan occurred, and as community awareness and demand strengthened and grew. This revised plan may be considered an ‘abridged version’, to make it more readable and accessible to all. It does not seek to replicate all of the information in the original plan, rather it reaffirms the key themes and priorities, and the design elements identified as important to achieving the Landmarks philosophy.
This Guide clearly defines the process and provides whanau with a resource to support them to realise their papakainga aspirations. The Guide is based on the Māori philosophical approach of whanau, whenua, whare and incorporates appropriate whakatauaki throughout.
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