Waipapa

Papanui-Innes Community Board

Agenda

 

 

Notice of Meeting:

An ordinary meeting of the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board will be held on:

 

Date:                                    Friday 18 March 2022

Time:                                    9.30am

Venue:                                 Held by Audio/Visual Link

                                               Under the current provisions of the Covid-19 Protection Framework (the Traffic Alert system) meeting attendance is only possible via an Audio/Visual link or by viewing a live stream  (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuRzshsY8rjDJYUymoYeQtA) of the meeting.

Please request access details from Mark.Saunders@ccc.govt.nz for the Audio/Visual link.

 

 

Membership

Chairperson

Deputy Chairperson

Members

Emma Norrish

Simon Britten

Pauline Cotter

Mike Davidson

Ali Jones

Emma Twaddell

 

 

15 March 2022

 

 

 

 

 

Matthew Pratt

Manager Community Governance, Papanui-Innes

941 5428

matthew.pratt@ccc.govt.nz

www.ccc.govt.nz

Note:  The reports contained within this agenda are for consideration and should not be construed as Council policy unless and until adopted.  If you require further information relating to any reports, please contact the person named on the report.
To view copies of Agendas and Minutes, visit:
https://www.ccc.govt.nz/the-council/meetings-agendas-and-minutes/

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 


 

 

 

Mihi

 

 

Tēnā koutou

Kua hui mai nei

Ki tēnei whare ō tātou

Ki te kōrero, ki te whakarongo

i nga kaupapa ō to hapori

Nau mai, haere mai.

Nā reira tēnā koutou katoa

 

Greetings

to all who have gathered

within our (communal) house

to speak and to listen to the

topics/conversations of your community

Welcome, welcome

Therefore, again I greet all present

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

Part A           Matters Requiring a Council Decision

Part B          Reports for Information

Part C          Decisions Under Delegation

 

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

 

Karakia Tīmatanga........................................................................................ 5 

C         1.        Apologies Ngā Whakapāha............................................................. 5

B         2.        Declarations of Interest Ngā Whakapuaki Aronga............................. 5

C         3.        Confirmation of Previous Minutes Te Whakaāe o te hui o mua........... 5

B         4.        Public Forum Te Huinga Whānui..................................................... 5

B         5.        Deputations by Appointment Ngā Huinga Whakaritenga.................. 5

B         6.        Presentation of Petitions Ngā Pākikitanga...................................... 5

C         7.        Correspondence.................................................................. 21

Staff Reports

C         8.        Change of classification of reserve and grant of easements 10R Blakes Road, Spring Grove, Belfast....................................... 25

CA      9.        Slow Speed Neighbourhoods Shirley..................................... 37

C         10.     Confirmation of Richmond CRAF programme......................... 51

C         11.     Richmond Road Renewals - Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road.................................................................. 73

C         12.     Grampian-Jocelyn Proposed No Stopping Restrictions......... 127

C         13.     Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report - March 2022................................................................................. 133

 

B         14.     Elected Members’ Information Exchange Te Whakawhiti Whakaaro o Te Kāhui Amorangi.................................................................... 159

 

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

Karakia Tīmatanga

1.   Apologies Ngā Whakapāha  

At the close of the agenda no apologies had been received.

2.   Declarations of Interest Ngā Whakapuaki Aronga

Members are reminded of the need to be vigilant and to stand aside from decision making when a conflict arises between their role as an elected representative and any private or other external interest they might have.

3.   Confirmation of Previous Minutes Te Whakaāe o te hui o mua

That the minutes of the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board meeting held on

Friday, 18 February 2022  be confirmed (refer page 6).

4.   Public Forum Te Huinga Whānui

A period of up to 30 minutes will be available for people to speak for up to five minutes on any issue that is not the subject of a separate hearings process.

 

4.1

Maintenance of Roadside Plantings on Julius Terrace and Stapletons Road

Jennifer Dalziel will speak on behalf of Shirley Road Central regarding the need for weeding of the roadside plantings on Julius Terrace and Stapletons Road in Richmond.

 

5.   Deputations by Appointment Ngā Huinga Whakaritenga

Deputations may be heard on a matter or matters covered by a report on this agenda and approved by the Chairperson.

 

5.1

Cranford Street and Northern Corridor Speed – Dave Gardner

Dave Gardner will speak to his correspondence regarding Cranford Street and Northern Corridor Speed presented in Item 7, Correspondence Report.

 

6.   Presentation of Petitions Ngā Pākikitanga

There were no petitions received at the time the agenda was prepared.


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

Unconfirmed

 

 

Waipapa

Papanui-Innes Community Board

Open Minutes

 

 

Date:                                    Friday 18 February 2022

Time:                                    9.31am

Venue:                                 Held by Audio/Visual Link

 

 

Present

Chairperson

Deputy Chairperson

Members

Emma Norrish

Simon Britten

Pauline Cotter

Mike Davidson

Ali Jones

Emma Twaddell

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Matthew Pratt

Manager Community Governance, Papanui-Innes

941 5428

matthew.pratt@ccc.govt.nz

www.ccc.govt.nz

To view copies of Agendas and Minutes, visit:
www.ccc.govt.nz/the-council/meetings-agendas-and-minutes/

 


Part A           Matters Requiring a Council Decision

Part B          Reports for Information

Part C          Decisions Under Delegation

 

Secretarial Note: This meeting was held via audio/visual link on the Zoom platform due to New Zealand being at the red setting of the Covid-19 Protection Framework (the Traffic Alert system) on the date the meeting was scheduled. These minutes provide a written summary of the meeting proceedings.

 

The Chairperson opened the meeting and notified members that the meeting was being publicly livestreamed.

 

Karakia Tīmatanga: Emma Norrish

 

The agenda was dealt with in the following order.

1.   Apologies Ngā Whakapāha

Part C

There were no apologies.

 

2.   Declarations of Interest Ngā Whakapuaki Aronga

Part B

There were no declarations of interest recorded.

3.   Confirmation of Previous Minutes Te Whakaāe o te hui o mua

Part C

The Chairperson asked members to confirm that the minutes of the previous Board meeting held on 3 December 2021 were a true and accurate record of the meeting. No issues or matters concerning the accuracy of the minutes were raised. Simon Britten moved that the minutes be confirmed. The motion was seconded by Mike Davidson and when put to the vote was carried unanimously.

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00001

That the minutes of the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board meeting held on Friday, 3 December 2021 be confirmed.

Simon Britten/Mike Davidson                                                                                                Carried

 

Pauline Cotter joined the meeting at 9.34am.

 

 

4.   Public Forum Te Huinga Whānui

Part B

4.1

Surface Flooding Langdons Road and Sisson Drive Intersection

 

Vicki Bain, Manager, and Renee Heigold, Assistant Manager, presented within the Public Forum on behalf of Kiwi Property Northlands Mall regarding surface flooding at the Langdons Road/Sisson Drive Intersection and increased traffic flow in the Northlands Mall area.

4.1.1    Surface Flooding

Ms Bain discussed the flooding that their tenant, Espresso Car Wash, was affected by with water coming into their courtyard area; the first notification from them coming 3 August 2021 to Mall Management. The Mall established the issue was the Council’s stormwater system being blocked, which was notified to the Council via the website portal.

The Mall received further notifications of issue from the tenant 14 September, 5 October and 15 December 2021, Ms Bain indicated, without update from the Council. The tenant advised after 15 December the issue had led to a period of closure and needing to operate with staff working within the surface flooding in gumboots.

Ms Bain advised she escalated the issue with the Council’s service centre, who escalated it to the technical team. Further issue arose again on 19 January 2022, and it was not until 14 February 2022 that Ms Bain says she received an email to say the issue had been fixed, being six months after the first notification to the Council.

Ms Bain requested the relevant Council department receive their feedback about the issue with six months lack of feedback on the progress of the issue before it was fixed while it was affecting their tenant’s business. She noted it is important to get feedback so they know what is going on.

The Board concurred with Ms Bain’s request that the feedback on lack of communication to the stage of fixing the surface flooding for their tenant be passed on to relevant staff.

4.1.2    Increased Traffic on Langdons Road

Ms Bain discussed the increase, and backing up, of traffic on Langdons Road following the development of NorthLink. Ms Bain noted the evidence of the traffic flow issues prominent during recent construction works at Papanui High School. It was evident that a stop-go traffic management plan was needed.

Ms Bain sought assurance that creators of traffic management consents in the Council do some research to ensure this issue does not recur going forward.

Ms Bain also queried whether the NorthLink developers were required as part of their consent to monitor traffic flow along Langdons Road against a relevant level of service measure and if not, why not? If it was a requirement, Ms Bain inquired of the resulting statistics, whether they confirm an issue, and the Council’s strategy for alleviating the traffic flow issues along Langdons Road.

The Board requested that it be passed on to staff that there needs to more communication between those preparing traffic management plans and the businesses affected.

After questions from members, the Chairperson thanked Ms Bain for her presentation.

 

5.   Deputations by Appointment Ngā Huinga Whakaritenga

Part B

5.1      Dudley Street Starling Issues - Nick and Becca Hughes

Nick and Becca Hughes presented a deputation to the Board about the issues with the large number of birds (starlings) roosting in the trees in Dudley Street (referenced in section 3.5.4 of Item 12, Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report – February 2022).

Mr Hughes shared the attached PowerPoint presentation with the Board.

Mr Hughes introduced himself as having a young family resident in Dudley Street for around four years, who enjoy the area and enjoy the trees on the street, and who are looking for a constructive solution around the issue of excessive droppings from the starlings that roost in the trees.

Mr Hughes expressed significant health concerns around the state the street and properties get into for around six months of the year as a result of the excessive droppings from the starlings. He noted the issues extend to smell from the droppings, noise from the number of starlings, cleanliness/hygiene, and mess resulting on properties, footpaths and vehicles.

Mr Hughes noted that he does not advocate tree removal and acknowledges the work of the Council’s arborists on trimming the trees.

Mr Hughes discussed being handed around various parts of the Council with limited response, noting an email stating that a contractor has looked at the issue and advised that there is nothing the Council is able to do. He also noted limited evidence of tickets submitted on the issue for Council action being progressed or addressed.

Mr Hughes indicated wishing to work with the Council toward both immediate and longer term solutions to the issue. He tabled a list of questions to the Board (refer last slide of attached PowerPoint Presentation), asserting that the issue of bird droppings on council property is the Council’s problem.

A Board member questioned Mr Hughes in regard to, if the Council did bring in a maintenance programme for Dudley Street, how often in his opinion would the street require cleaning. Mr Hughes suggested fortnightly would be required in the short term.

A Board member asked Mr and Mrs Hughes if they had contacted Environment Canterbury in regard to the issue as possibly falling within their remit. Mr Hughes confirmed that they had not to this point.

The Chairperson thanked Mr and Mrs Hughes for their presentation, indicating that the Board would be following the issue up with staff and will keep them informed, and noting that the issue had been raised by the Board at the last Council meeting, which met with assurance the issue would be looked into.

Attachments

a      PowerPoint Presentation from Nick Hughes for Deputation on Dudley Street (Excessive Bird Droppings from Starlings Roosting in Trees)   

6.   Presentation of Petitions Ngā Pākikitanga

Part B

There was no presentation of petitions.

 

 7.  Correspondence

 

 

The Chairperson noted the correspondence from Juliana Venning within the Correspondence Report (relating to St Albans Park and other matters) attached to these minutes, which was separately circulated to the Board ahead of the meeting (relating to the Graham Condon Recreation and Sport Centre).

 

Staff noted that the issue raised relating to the Graham Condon Recreation and Sport Centre has been referred to relevant Sport and Recreation staff, who are dealing with the matter.

 

Pauline Cotter moved that the information in the Correspondence Report, and the further attached email correspondence, from Juliana Venning be received. The motion was seconded by Ali Jones and when put to the meeting was carried unanimously.

 

 

Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the information in the Correspondence Report dated 18 February 2022.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00002

Part B

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the information in the Correspondence Report dated 18 February 2022.

Pauline Cotter/Ali Jones                                                                                                           Carried

 

7.1      Further Correspondence from Juliana Venning

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00003

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the further email correspondence from Juliana Venning regarding Graham Condon Recreation and Sport Centre (Attachment A).

Pauline Cotter/Ali Jones                                                                                                         Carried

Attachments

a      Email correspondence from Juliana Venning regarding Graham Condon Recreation and Sport Centre   

 

 

8.   Kidsfirst Kindergarten at MacFarlane Park - Ground Lease

 

 

The Board took the report on the Ground Lease for the Kidsfirst Kindergarten at MacFarlane Park as read. There were no questions.

Emma Norrish moved that the officer recommendations be adopted. The motion was seconded by Pauline Cotter and when put to the meeting was carried unanimously.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00004 (Original Officer Recommendations accepted without change)

Part C

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Grant a ground lease to Canterbury Westland Kindergarten Association Incorporated (Kidsfirst MacFarlane Park) over the land located at 17 Acheson Avenue for a period of 33 years at an annual rental of $404.44 plus GST with three-yearly rent reviews in accordance with section 61(2A) of the Reserves Act 1977.

2.         Authorises the Property Consultancy Manager to conclude and administer the terms and conditions of the lease.

Emma Norrish/Pauline Cotter                                                                                                 Carried

 

 

9.   Owen Mitchell Park sports field lighting upgrade

 

The Board received from staff at the meeting information regarding the concerns of the resident closest to the Owen Mitchell park lighting application:

·    14m poles are too tall

·    9pm shut off is too late for the practices to finish

·    club are not good neighbours and have previously damaged fences and gate

·    club electrical supply box is too close and suspect not compliant

·    old poles have been left on the ground in the park.

 

Staff advised they had photographed the electrical box and referred the query to the duty planner, who reviewed and confirmed that it was compliant. In regard to the old poles on the park, the club advised staff that if the application is approved they will take the old poles away as well as any old equipment. Staff advised the club also undertook to remind the coaches not to allow players to kick balls at the fences as that is the likely cause of the damage noted.

Staff noted that the club has improved the application with adding deflectors to direct light spill away from properties.

In response to a Board member’s question, it was confirmed that no other objecting feedback had been received.

Board Comment

The Chairperson noted that this is a project that the Board has supported with a grant. A Board member questioned the information about the cost being borne by the Club, where the Club had received funding from the Board. Staff advised that fact had not been conveyed to them in discussion with the Club.

The Board addressed the point by noting the grant toward the project from the Board. (A Board member asked the amount granted, which was confirmed later in the meeting during the presentation of the Community Board Area Report by staff as being $8,000.)

On the basis of noting the grant toward the project from the Board as adjusting the information in the report, Ali Jones moved that the officer recommendations be adopted. The motion was seconded by Simon Britten and when put to the meeting was carried unanimously.

 

Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approve the application by Papanui Redwood Association Football Club Incorporated to remove existing lights (three 8m poles) and in the same place install new lighting (three 14.7m poles) on Owen Mitchell Park, as indicated in 5.1 of the report. Subject to:

a.        The applicant obtaining any necessary resource consents, and building consents, at its cost, before commencing installation of the lighting system upon the park.

b.        The applicant being required to deposit scaled as-built plans, as per the Council’s Infrastructure Design Standards, within two months of the work being completed.

c.         The applicant being responsible for all costs associated with the installation, insurance, operation, maintenance, and any future removal, of the lighting system.

d.        The applicant being responsible for ensuring that the lighting system is maintained and operated in a safe condition at all times.

2.         The approval and use of the lighting being subject to the following conditions:

a.        The sports field lights are to be used on weekdays, Monday to Thursday only, between 7.30am and 9.00pm. Usage to begin no more than one month prior to the date daylight saving finishes. Usage to end within one month after the date daylight saving begins.

b.        If the sports fields are not in use, the lights will be turned off.

3.         This approval lapsing if the development is not completed within two years of the approval date.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00005

Part C

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approve the application by Papanui Redwood Association Football Club Incorporated to remove existing lights (three 8m poles) and in the same place install new lighting (three 14.7m poles) on Owen Mitchell Park, as indicated in 5.1 of the report. Subject to:

a.        The applicant obtaining any necessary resource consents, and building consents, at its cost, before commencing installation of the lighting system upon the park.

b.        The applicant being required to deposit scaled as-built plans, as per the Council’s Infrastructure Design Standards, within two months of the work being completed.

c.         The applicant being responsible for all costs associated with the installation, insurance, operation, maintenance, and any future removal, of the lighting system.

d.        The applicant being responsible for ensuring that the lighting system is maintained and operated in a safe condition at all times.

2.         Agree the approval and use of the lighting being subject to the following conditions:

a.        The sports field lights are to be used on weekdays, Monday to Thursday only, between 7.30am and 9.00pm. Usage to begin no more than one month prior to the date daylight saving finishes. Usage to end within one month after the date daylight saving begins.

b.        If the sports fields are not in use, the lights will be turned off.

3.         Agree this approval lapsing if the development is not completed within two years of the approval date.

4.         Note the grant toward the project from the Board.

Ali Jones/Simon Britten                                                                                                            Carried

 

 

10. Richmond Road Renewals - Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road

 

Board Consideration

The Project Manager was in attendance and spoke to the report, presenting the attached slides.

A Board member had queries about the priority that had been assigned to the Stapletons Road section, noting discussion about making it part of the Board’s Annual Plan bid.

A Board member asked why it is not possible to retain all the trees in Nicholls Street, with staff advising about the excavation works for the infrastructure and the footpath alignment likely to cause damage to tree roots affecting the assessment. The Board member expressed their concern for the trees, suggesting pausing the matter to enable an urgent site visit given concern for the trees.

The Board member was also concerned that if the trees do get removed they are not being replaced at anywhere near the rate they should.

The Board member extended their concern to Stapletons Road (in both cases seeking a site visit to identify trees affected in case they might be considered when seen to warrant a change to the design), but was satisfied with the proposal with respect to Dudley Street.

Another Board member, noting the prospect of a change to the design may result, was not supportive of laying the report on the table in any respect without knowing the cost and time implications of prospective changes.

Pauline Cotter moved officer recommendations 1-5, relating to Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), and that the report lay on the table in respect of officer recommendations 6-15, relating to the renewals for Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Shirley Road to Warden Street), pending a site visit with urgency with staff (arborists and designers) to be undertaken for those streets.

The motion was seconded by Simon Britten, debated by the members, and when put to the vote was declared carried, with Ali Jones recording her vote against the resolution to lay officer recommendations 6-15 on the table, indicating her support for advancing all the officer recommendations at this time.

Secretarial Note: References to attachments in the recommendations/resolutions below refer to the attachments to the report for this item in the meeting agenda.

 

Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

Dudley Street – Slater Street to Stapletons Road:

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.        Approves the scheme design for the section of Dudley Street between Slater Street and Stapletons Road as shown on Attachment A including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

2.        Approves that under clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Dudley Street as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

3.        Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Stop control be placed against Dudley Street at its intersection with Slater Street, as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

4.        Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

5.        Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

Nicholls Street – North Avon Road to Dudley Street

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

6.        Approves the scheme design for the section of Nicholls Street between North Avon Road and Dudley Street Road as shown on Attachment B including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

7.        Approves that under clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Nicholls Street as indicated in the drawing TP357601 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment B.

8.        Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Give Way control be placed against Nicholls Street at its intersection with North Avon Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357601 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment B.

9.        Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

10.      Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

Stapletons Road – Shirley Road to Warden Street

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

11.      Approves the scheme design for the section of Stapletons Road between Shirley Road and the Warden Street as shown on Attachment C including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

12.      Approves that under Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Stapletons Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357501 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment C.

13.      Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Give Way control be placed against Stapleton Road at its intersection with Shirley Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357501 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment C.

14.      Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

15.      Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00006

Part C

Dudley Street – Slater Street to Stapletons Road:

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.        Approves the scheme design for the section of Dudley Street between Slater Street and Stapletons Road as shown on Attachment A including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

2.        Approves that under clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Dudley Street as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

3.        Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Stop control be placed against Dudley Street at its intersection with Slater Street, as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

4.        Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

5.        Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

Nicholls Street (North Avon Rd to Dudley St) and Stapletons Road (Shirley Rd to Warden St)

6.        Lays the report on the table in respect of Nicholls Street – North Avon Road to Dudley Street, and Stapletons Road – Shirley Road to Warden Street (staff recommendations 6-15), pending a site visit with urgency with staff (arborists and designers) to be undertaken for those streets.

Pauline Cotter/Mike Davidson                                                                                                Carried

Ali Jones requested that her vote against resolution 6 only be recorded.

 

Attachments

a      Richmond Road Renewals - Project Manager's Slides   

 

 

11. Langdons Road Proposed Pedestrian Refuges

 

Board Consideration

The Traffic Engineer was in attendance and spoke to the report on the proposed pedestrian refuges.

A Board member asked whether the proposal despite the remark at section 6.5 of the report that it does not have any significant effect upon carbon emissions and Climate Change, could be said to some effect upon emissions and Climate Change as contributing toward safe modes of transport. Staff accepted that may be the case, though advised the standard of assessment is in terms of having a ‘significant’ effect, which could not be claimed in this case.

A Board member suggested work needing to be done on the resource consenting for large developments with traffic impacts, such as NorthLink, noting the value in proactively assessing the impacts at the early consenting stage.

Some Board members discussed the ongoing need to continue addressing the traffic and safety issues on Langdons Road.

Emma Norrish moved that the officer recommendations be adopted. The motion was seconded by Simon Britten, debated, and when put to the meeting was carried unanimously.

Secretarial Note: References to attachments in the resolutions below refer to the attachments to the report for this Item in the meeting agenda.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00007 (Original Officer Recommendations accepted without change)

Part C

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approves that two central pedestrian refuge islands be constructed on Langdons Road along with all associated road markings in accordance with Attachment A and B.

2.         Approves, pursuant to Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the south east side of Langdons Road commencing at a point 94 metres south east from its intersection with Ellery Street and extending in a south easterly direction for a distance of 67 metres, as shown on Attachment A.

3.         Approves, pursuant to Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the north east side of Langdons Road commencing at a point 248 metres south east of its intersection with Morrison Avenue and extending in a south easterly direction for a distance of 75 metres, as shown on Attachment B.

4.         Approves, pursuant to Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the south east side of Langdons Road commencing at its intersection with Sails Street and extending in a south easterly direction for a distance of 80 metres, as shown on Attachment B.

5.         Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in resolutions 2-4 above.

6.         Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the road marking restrictions described in the staff report are in place (or removed in the case of revocations).

Emma Norrish/Simon Britten                                                                                                  Carried

 

 

 

12. Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report - February 2022

 

Board Consideration

The Board took the Community Board Area Report as read, and heard from Board staff.

A Board member (referring to section 3.1 of the report) queried the indicated timeline regarding the Downstream Effect Management Plan (DEMP), and it was confirmed that the indication that it will “come back to the Board early next year” refers to coming back to what is now early this year.

Board members discussed updating social media in respect ‘Summer with your neighbours’ and the Community Service Awards information.

Secretarial Note: The Board’s consideration of matters reported in its Area Report that led to further requests and a noting provision being resolved is detailed further below, categorised by subject.

The Deputy Chairperson thanked staff for the updates to the presentation of the Hybris Report attached to the report.

Emma Norrish moved that the Community Board Area Report be received, and that the further requests and noting provision considered by the Board in its discussion of the report be resolved. The motion was seconded by Pauline Cotter and when put to the meeting was carried unanimously.

 

Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report for February 2022.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00008

Part B

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report for February 2022.

Emma Norrish/Pauline Cotter                                                                                                 Carried

 

12.1   Graham Condon Facilities - Future Heating Options

Board Consideration cont.

 

A Board member asked for further information around the Council investigating an alternative heat source for the Graham Condon facilities (referring to section 3.4.1 of the Area Report), with the existing pellet burner nearing its end of life, specifically wishing to know which alternative is being favoured, with a preference for a ‘green as possible’ option. The Chairperson asked that staff note the request for further information on this matter; the Board member being interested in understanding the thinking going into the options.

 

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00009

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

2.         Request further information on the Graham Condon pellet burner.

Emma Norrish/Pauline Cotter                                                                                               Carried

 

12.2   Dudley Street Starling Issues

Board Consideration cont.

Regarding section 3.5.4 of the Area Report relating to Dudley Street, a Board member asked that staff work on a bespoke maintenance programme for the issue with the starlings, asking staff to determine what would be required. The Board member also suggested working with researchers on environmentally friendly ways of moving the birds on. Another member alluded to known ways of deterring birds roosting, suggesting assessment of cost-effective options to avoid need for ongoing maintenance. The members agreed to the need for short term maintenance as longer term options are assessed.

Board members also wished that Environment Canterbury be contacted to determine their role in respect of the issue with the starlings, with some discussion of what that might be.

The Board agreed that there should be a staff response to the questions in Mr Hughes’ deputation to the meeting, particularly to provide a staff response to the question around there being a public health issue.

A Board member was concerned at the process that lead to the residents feeling the need to progress the issue with the starlings through the media, seeking a review of what took place in council systems that led to that, the results of which should be provided to the Board, especially focusing on the Council process. Another Board member wished to keep this as a live item to be discussed again at the next Board meeting.

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00010

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

3.         Request that staff urgently undertake a bespoke maintenance programme for Dudley Street.

4.         Request that staff investigate options for a long term solution to the problems the Dudley Street birds are causing.

5.         Request that staff contact Environment Canterbury in regard their possible responsibilities in respect of the public health issue with the Dudley Street birds.

6.         Request a staff response to the points raised in the deputation on the birds.

7.         Note the frustration of the Dudley Street residents and ask that a review of what that has taken place in regard the Council process be returned to the Board.

Emma Norrish/Pauline Cotter                                                                                               Carried

 

12.3   Surface Flooding on Edgeware Road

Board Consideration cont.

Further to a memorandum sent to the Board last December regarding surface flooding along Edgeware Road (referenced in section 4.2 of the Area Report), a Board member mentioned having discussion with David Timbs of Peter Timbs Butchery, which is affected by the flooding. The Board member considered this also raised concern with Council process.

The Board member confirmed the flooding Mr Timbs experienced was 40cm as evidenced by a water mark in the shop. The Board member felt there was a dismissal of this being a Council issue, and that it has been pushed onto the business. The Board member wishes to look at the level and angle and build of the drainage and channel outside the shop, it seeming there is not enough depth and gradient that could be corrected (referencing attached photographs she had circulated to other members). The Board member sought advice on how the matter could be fixed.

The Board agreed to call for more information on that particular piece of Edgeware Road, seeking a briefing. The Board member wanted precise information to come to the briefing on the levels, and agreed to provide her specific questions after the meeting in writing to be forwarded to the staff to give the briefing to inform them what is wanted for it.

The Board member indicated that the business had made insurance claims in the matter, with indication the insurer would be seeking to recoup from the Council. They also advised that there are 70 staff who work in the broader butchery operation and lose work every time the shop needs to shut due to the flooding.

Community Board Resolved PICB/2022/00011

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

8.         Request further information within a briefing from staff on the section of Edgeware Road outside Peter Timbs butchery (noting further information to be provided by Ali Jones).

Emma Norrish/Pauline Cotter                                                                                               Carried

Attachments

a      Member's photographs regarding drainage outside Peter Timbs Butchers   

 

13. Elected Members’ Information Exchange Te Whakawhiti Whakaaro o Te Kāhui Amorangi

Part B

Board members exchanged information on the following matters of interest:

 

13.1   Dudley Creek Plantings Maintenance Schedule

The Chairperson requested information on the maintenance schedule for the plantings along Dudley Creek on Stapletons Road, indicating issues with it not being maintained, and the residents needing to contribute to the maintenance.

The Chairperson requested advice on the reason that section has not been kept up to standard. Another member noted she had also requested it through the Office of the Chief Executive, and also noted that it was indicated it would receive attention in the road renewal process, but it is does need a regular schedule.

 

 

13.2   Roadworks - Jacobs and Gosset Streets

A Board member asked for update on her request for information about two sets of roadworks off Westminster Street, Jacobs Street and Gosset Street, noting frustration with lack of information around the halting of the works, though with indication some works are now progressing.

 


 

 

 

13.3   St Albans Park

A Board member wished to address the bin problem at St Albans Park, with one bin overflowing every time.

The Board member also wanted information on whether security cameras would be advisable as Ms Venning keeps requesting (referring to the correspondence in Item 7), especially with the skate park being expanded.

Additionally, the Board member noted calls for the fence around the toddlers’ playground to be reinstated, noting that the residents do want it back, and indicating the safety risk to the toddlers.

The Board member suggested St Albans Park is the most popular and well used park in the city, noting it is very busy, one bin is not enough, and reinstating the fence around the toddlers’ playground is urgent.

The Chairperson agreed the way forward with St Albans Park should be a site visit with Parks staff to get some understanding of the issues and explanation from staff on their reasoning, requesting that this be arranged.

 

 

Meeting concluded at 11.19am.

 

CONFIRMED THIS 18th DAY OF MARCH 2022

 

Emma Norrish

Chairperson


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

7.     Correspondence

Reference / Te Tohutoro:

22/303087

Report of / Te Pou Matua:

Mark Saunders – Community Board Advisor
Mark.Saunders@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager / Pouwhakarae:

Mary Richardson – General Manager Citizens and Community Mary.Richardson@ccc.govt.nz

 

 

1.   Purpose of Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

Correspondence has been received from:

Name

Subject

Dave Gardner

Cranford Street and Northern Corridor Speed

 

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the correspondence from Dave Gardner in relation to Cranford Street and Northern Corridor Speed.

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

Correspondence: Dave Gardner - Cranford Street and Northern Corridor  Speed - 7 March 2022

22

 

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 



Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

8.     Change of classification of reserve and grant of easements 10R Blakes Road, Spring Grove, Belfast

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/164693

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Stuart McLeod, Property Consultant, stuart.mcleod@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager Pouwhakarae:

Jane Davis, GM Planning and Regulatory Services, jane.davis@ccc.govt.nz

 

 

1.   Purpose of the Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

1.1      The purpose of this report is to seek Community Board approval to change the classification of part of an esplanade reserve to utility reserve and to approve easements over reserves that will be required by the Spring Grove subdivision consents. 

1.2      This report has been written to ensure that Council land holdings are consistent with the East Belfast Outline Development Plan (ODP) and to put in place a process to grant easements over reserves that will be imposed by future subdivision consents in the proposed Spring Grove subdivision.

1.3      The decisions in this report are of low significance in relation to the Christchurch City Council’s Significance and Engagement Policy.  The level of significance was determined by assessing level of impact on the Council to carry out its role and functions, cultural and environmental considerations and impact on the community.

 

 

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Notes all public notification requirements have been met under Section 24A(1) of the Reserves Act 1977 and that no objections have been received.

2.         Approve the change of classification of ‘local purpose (esplanade) reserve’ to local purpose (utility) reserve for that part of the reserve shown as Sec 1 RPS4262 (subject to survey). 

3.         Approve all easements over reserves that are required as part of the staged Spring Grove residential subdivision providing that the granting of easements are:

a.        In accordance with Section 48(3)(a) of the Reserves Act 1977 do not materially alter or damage the reserve; and

b.        In accordance with Section 48 (3) (b) of the Reserves Act 1977 the rights of the public in respect of the reserves are not permanently affected by the establishment and lawful exercise of the easement.

4.         Recommend that the Chief Executive, using the Council’s delegated authority from the Minister of Conservation, consent to the granting easement that are required as part of the subdivision consents for the Spring Grove staged subdivision.

5.         Authorises the Manager Property Consultancy to manage and conclude all matters pertaining to the granting of easements over reserves that are required as part of a subdivision consent for the Spring Grove staged development.

 

3.   Reason for Report Recommendations Ngā Take mō te Whakatau

3.1      To provide consistency with the East Belfast ODP and enable planned subdivision to occur and to enable regulatory requirements that will be imposed by subdivision consents to be fulfilled, i.e. grant of easements over reserves.

 

4.   Alternative Options Considered Ētahi atu Kōwhiringa

4.1      Do not change the nature of the reserve and do not grant easements

4.1.1   Advantages

·         None

4.1.2   Disadvantages

·         Land holding is not suitable for the nature of easements required

·         Reputational risk i.e. the Council does not allow its own regulatory requirements to be fulfilled

·         Will prevent subdivision/issue of title for housing development

·         Will not permit new reserves to be vested in Council

·         Council infrastructure is not protected

·         Prevents economic development

5.   Detail Te Whakamahuki

5.1      The Council’s Comprehensive Stormwater Network Discharge Consent with ECan (CRC214226) requires this development to provide full flood attenuation within the Styx/Pūharakekenui River catchment. This means three separate stormwater basins (a ‘first flush’ treatment basin, a wetland and a detention storage basin) are required to provide capacity for a 50 year, 48 hour storm event with slow release into the receiving environment over 96 hours.

5.2      The Council hold approximately 3 hectares of land shown outlined red below as local purpose (esplanade) reserve.  Part of it approximately 5500m² is required for a local purpose utility reserve to accommodate a stormwater facility to serve the adjoining the subdivision.

 

5.3      Originally this land was to be acquired for Utility Reserve as is shown on the attached agreement named “land for utility reserve”. Presumably it was later agreed to acquire it as esplanade reserve because of its proximity to the realigned Kaputone Stream, however this completely ignored the East Belfast Outline Development plan and the long signalled intent that part is to be a stormwater basin and held in a utility reserve.

5.4      The subdivision is being developed in accordance with the East Belfast Outline Development Plan which makes provision for residential development, stormwater facilities, recreation and conservation use.  The development anticipates stormwater basins as shown in the ODP diagram, in total future reserves exceeding 4.5 hectares are to be vested in the Council.

5.5      The area outlined green below shows the extent of the utility reserve that is the subject of this report, the grey area within is the part subject to the proposed change in reserve classification from Local Purpose (Esplanade) Reserve to Local Purpose (utility) Reserve, it will serve the adjoining Spring Grove development. The attached Stormwater plan shows the area in more detail, the final area is subject to the final as built facility and survey.

5.6      The community does not object to the change in purpose of part of the esplanade reserve to utility reserve.

5.7      Community views and preferences to the change in reserve purpose were sort in accordance with Section 24A(2)(b) of the Reserves Act 1977 which requires public notification of the proposal.

5.8      In this case advertising occurred on 24 December 2021 and 10 January 2022 and expired on 10 February 2022. The expiry date is strictly in accordance with the expiry date required the by Act.

5.9      No objections were received.

5.10    The Council has delegated to Community Boards a general authority to approve easements over reserves. This works well for one off easement requests but is ill suited where easements are required and approved through the Councils Planning and Consents Teams. These easements are a regulatory requirement imposed as part of each subdivision consent, Community Boards have no choice but to approve them.

5.11    This report also seeks approval from the Community Board for easements over reserves if required as part of the Spring Grove subdivision consent process providing that:

5.11.1 The easements are required as part of an approved  subdivision consent; and

5.11.2 In accordance with Section 48(3)(a) the reserves are not materially altered or damaged; and

5.11.3 In accordance with Section 48(3)(b) the rights of the public in respect of the reserves are not likely to be permanently affected by the establishment and lawful exercise of the easement.

5.12    To enable the easement process to be completed approval from the Community Board is sought authorising the Manager Property Consultancy to manage and conclude all matters pertaining to the granting of easements over reserves that are required as part of a subdivision consent for the Spring Grove staged residential development. 

5.13    The decision affects the following wards/Community Board areas:

·   Innes Ward, Papanui-Innes Community Board.

6.   Policy Framework Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā- Kaupapa here

Strategic Alignment Te Rautaki Tīaroaro

6.1      This report supports the Council's Long Term Plan (2021 - 2031):

6.1.1   Activity: Stormwater Drainage

·     Level of Service: 14.0.15.1 Stormwater network is managed to minimise risk of flooding, damage and disruption: Percentage of total Stormwater waterway linings at condition Grade 5. - ≤ 7%

Policy Consistency Te Whai Kaupapa here

6.2      The decision is consistent with Council’s Plans and Policies.

Impact on Mana Whenua Ngā Whai Take Mana Whenua

6.3      The decision does not involve a significant decision in relation to ancestral land or a body of water or other elements of intrinsic value, therefore this decision does not specifically impact Mana Whenua, their culture and traditions.

6.4      Notwithstanding paragraph 6.3 above Mahaanui Kurataiao (MKT) have been consulted as part of the resource consent process. MKT have advised that Te Ngai Tuahuriri does not oppose the granting of the consent subject to various conditions being imposed i.e. no adverse affects Kaputahi Stream, enhance biodiversity, sediment control, reference to be made to the Ngai Tahu Subdivision Guidelines, archaeological discovery protocols and any Koiwi Tangata or taonga tuturu is appropriately treated and managed.

Climate Change Impact Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Āhuarangi

6.5      The decisions in this report do not impact on climate change. Climate change has been considered as part of the subdivision design.

Accessibility Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Hunga Hauā

6.6      The decisions in this report to not impact on accessibility. Accessibility considerations (including safe pedestrian and cycle access) will be worked though with the subdivision stages.

7.   Resource Implications Ngā Hīraunga Rauemi

Capex/Opex Ngā Utu Whakahaere

7.1      Cost to Implement - nil

·    Maintenance/Ongoing costs – this is a new facility and will require little or no maintenance

·    Funding Source – Captial Programme Stormwater Drainage 2021/22

Other He mea anō

·    There are no other matters to consider.

8.   Legal Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā-Ture

Statutory power to undertake proposals in the report Te Manatū Whakahaere Kaupapa

8.1      Section 24A of the Reserves Act 1977 authorises local authorities to change the purpose for which reserves are held and Section 48 of the Reserves Act authorises the granting of easements over reserves. Council has delegated the authority for both of the actions in paragraphs 8.1 to Community Boards, Delegations Register Part D – Sub Part 1 – Community Boards.

8.2      Section 24A(2)(b) of the Reserves Act 1977 requires public notification of the proposal. In this case advertising occurred on 24 December 2021 and 10 January 2022 and expired on 10 February 2022. The expiry date is strictly in accordance with the expiry date required by the Act.

Other Legal Implications Ētahi atu Hīraunga-ā-Ture

8.3      There is no legal context, issue or implication relevant to this decision, this is a procedural matter required to enable the East Belfast Outline Development Plan to be implemented.  

9.   Risk Management Implications Ngā Hīraunga Tūraru

9.1      There is no risk to Council in accepting the recommendations in this report. 

 

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

304/6509 East Belfast Outline Development Plan

32

b

304/6509 Stormwater Basin Plan

33

c

304/6509 Land for utility reserve

35

 

 

Additional background information may be noted in the below table:

Document Name

Location / File Link

 

 

 

 

 

Confirmation of Statutory Compliance Te Whakatūturutanga ā-Ture

Compliance with Statutory Decision-making Requirements (ss 76 - 81 Local Government Act 2002).

(a)  This report contains:

(i)   sufficient information about all reasonably practicable options identified and assessed in terms of their advantages and disadvantages; and

(ii)  adequate consideration of the views and preferences of affected and interested persons bearing in mind any proposed or previous community engagement.

(b)  The information reflects the level of significance of the matters covered by the report, as determined in accordance with the Council's significance and engagement policy.

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Author

Stuart McLeod - Property Consultant

Approved By

Angus Smith - Manager Property Consultancy

Russel Wedge - Team Leader Parks Policy & Advisory

Jane Davis - General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 



Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

9.     Slow Speed Neighbourhoods Shirley

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/115106

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Gemma Dioni, Senior Transportation Engineer, gemma.dioni@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager  Pouwhakarae:

Jane Davis, General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services, jane.davis@ccc.govt.nz

 

1.   Purpose of the Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

1.1      The purpose of this report is for the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board to consider the consultation feedback and views on the proposed speed limit changes for the Slow Speed Neighbourhood in Shirley, and to make a recommendation to Council.

1.2      The decisions in this report are of low significance in relation to the Christchurch City Council’s Significance and Engagement Policy. The level of significance was determined by the low level of impact and low number of people affected by the recommended decision.

1.3      The community engagement and consultation outlined in this report reflect the assessment.

1.4      The recommended option is to reduce the speed limits from 50 km/h to 40 km/h in accordance with Attachment A

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board recommends that the Council:

1.         Approve, pursuant to Part 4 Clause 27 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017 and Land Transport Rule: Setting of Speed Limits 2017, that the speed limits on the following roads be revoked and set generally as identified in Attachment A to the staff report and listed below in clauses 1a-1ddd (including resultant changes made to the Christchurch City Council Register of Speed Limits and associated Speed Limit Maps):

a.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Acheson Avenue (entire length).

b.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Acheson Avenue (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

c.         Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Ailsa Street (entire length).

d.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Ailsa Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

e.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Allison Place (entire length).

f.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Allison Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

g.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Amos Place (entire length).

h.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Amos Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

i.          Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Arawa Street (entire length).

j.          Approve that the permanent speed limit on Arawa Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

k.         Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Bellbrook Crescent (entire length).

l.          Approve that the permanent speed limit on Bellbrook Crescent (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

m.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Boys Place (entire length).

n.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Boys Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

o.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Cherryburton Place (entire length).

p.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Cherryburton Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

q.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Dawe Street (entire length).

r.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Dawe Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

s.         Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Emmett Street (entire length).

t.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Emmett Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

u.        Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Hammersley Avenue (entire length).

v.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Hammersley Avenue (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

w.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Hercules Street (entire length).

x.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Hercules Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

y.         Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Hewlings Street (entire length).

z.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Hewlings Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

aa.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Hope Street (entire length).

bb.      Approve that the permanent speed limit on Hope Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

cc.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Jebson Street (entire length).

dd.      Approve that the permanent speed limit on Jebson Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

ee.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Lusk Place (entire length).

ff.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Lusk Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

gg.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Lynn Place (entire length).

hh.      Approve that the permanent speed limit on Lynn Place (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

ii.         Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on McIntyre Street (entire length).

jj.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on McIntyre Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

kk.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Olivine Street (entire length).

ll.         Approve that the permanent speed limit on Olivine Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

mm.    Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Orcades Street (entire length).

nn.      Approve that the permanent speed limit on Orcades Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

oo.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Orion Street (entire length).

pp.      Approve that the permanent speed limit on Orion Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

qq.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Orontes Street (entire length).

rr.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Orontes Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

ss.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Praem Place (entire length).

tt.        Approve that the permanent speed limit on Praem (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

uu.      Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Quinns Road (entire length).

vv.       Approve that the permanent speed limit on Quinns Road (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

ww.    Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Riselaw Street (entire length).

xx.       Approve that the permanent speed limit on Riselaw Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

yy.       Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Sabina Street (entire length).

zz.       Approve that the permanent speed limit on Sabina Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

aaa.    Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Skipton Street (entire length).

bbb.    Approve that the permanent speed limit on Skipton Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

ccc.     Revoke the existing permanent speed limit of 50 kilometres per hour on Voss Street (entire length).

ddd.    Approve that the permanent speed limit on Voss Street (entire length) be set at 40 kilometres per hour.

2.         Approve that these resolutions take effect when the signage that evidence the restrictions described in the staff report are in place (or removed in the case of revocations).

3.         Authorise staff to make any typographical changes or to correct minor errors or omissions in the above descriptions of the roads to which the speed limits apply (being changes that do not affect the materiality of the resolutions).

3.   Reason for Report Recommendations Ngā Take mō te Whakatau

3.1      The preferred option is to change the speed limits as outlined in the staff recommendations in this report for the following reasons:

3.1.1   Traffic speed data indicates that the most road users in this area already recognise that the currently posted speed limit is not safe and appropriate for this area, and are travelling below this limit.

3.1.2   Reduces the likelihood and severity of crashes and improves safety on local roads.

3.1.3   Aligns with the overall vision of the Ministry of Transport / Te Manatū Waka New Zealand Road Safety Strategy - Road to Zero 2020-2030.

3.2      Achieving safe and appropriate speeds that reflect the road function, design, safety, and use for safer use by all. Local neighbourhood roads are low volume and low speed roads and are where we would see more of our vulnerable road users such as school children, cyclists and pedestrians on the road and footpaths.

3.3      Council determined through the Long Term Plan (LTP) to implement at least five slow speed neighbourhoods per year over the next three years.  The Shirley Slow Speed Neighbourhood is identified as one of the five neighbourhoods.

4.   Alternative Options Considered Ētahi atu Kōwhiringa

Maintain the status quo

4.1      Maintain the status quo – Retain the existing speed limits.

4.2      The advantages of this option include:

4.2.1   There are no identified benefits to road safety or consistency of speed limits from retaining the existing speed limits.

4.2.2   No further costs are incurred for providing or modifying speed limit signs.

4.3      The disadvantages of the option include:

4.3.1   Does not align with the objectives of the Waka Kotahi Speed Management Guide 2016.

4.3.2   Does not align with the overall vision of Road Safety Strategy- Road to Zero 2020-2030.

4.3.3   Does not align the posted speed limits with the operating speeds, the safe and appropriate speeds, and does not help improve the credibility and consistency across the network.

4.3.4   Does not deliver one of the five slow speed neighbourhoods this financial year as identified in the Long Term Plan.

5.   Detail Te Whakamahuki

5.1      Improving safety on local roads in Christchurch is a priority for CCC and is also a national priority under the principles and guidance of the Road to Zero - New Zealand’s road safety strategy for 2020-2030. Road to Zero sets an initial target to reduce deaths and serious injuries on New Zealand’s roads, streets, cycleways, and footpaths by 40 percent over the next 10 years. There are several focus areas being looked at nationally to achieve this, but where significant difference can be made is through having safe and appropriate speeds on our roads.

5.2      It is proposed to reduce the speed limit from 50km/h to 40km/h on all roads bound by Shirley Road, Marshlands Road, Briggs Road, Akaroa Street and Hills Road.

5.3      The local road network bounded by Shirley Road, Marshland Road, Briggs Road, Akaroa Street and Hills Road has some history of community complaints and requests for service related to speed and anti-social road user issues.

5.4      Council traffic count data from August and September 2020 reveals that the majority of road users adhere to the current posted speed limit of 50km/h while 15% (177-200 vpd) exceed 53.5-53.7km/h.  Waka Kotahi NZ Transport Agency information (based on Tom Tom GPS data) suggests that all roads in the area have mean operating speeds between 20-40 km/h. The Agency’s information also indicates an assessed 40 km/h safe and appropriate speed for all roads in the area.

5.5      There have been 26 reported crashes (2 serious injury, 8 minor injury and 16 non-injury) in this area over the 5-year period 2016-2020 (including available 2021 data).

5.6      Neighbourhoods are areas where we can make the most difference with slower speeds to improve safety for these vulnerable road users, because everyone should get where they’re going safely whether they’re walking, cycling, driving, motorcycling, or using public transport.

5.7      These slower speeds will also assist in improving pedestrian connectivity through the neighbourhood by making it safer for people to cross to get where they are going.

5.8      The slow neighbourhood speed limit has been determined based on several speed management principles. The fundamental principle is that speed affects the severity of all crashes. Even when speed doesn’t cause the crash, it’s what will most likely determine whether anyone is killed, injured, or walks away unharmed from that crash.

5.9      Council and Waka Kotahi traffic speed data indicates that people travelling in this area already recognise that the currently posted speed limit is not safe and appropriate for this area, and are travelling below this limit. Implementing a lower speed limit will help to reinforce this safer driving behaviour, and help those unfamiliar with the area understand the safe and appropriate speed. Research suggests that, in some environments, changing speed limit signage alone (without complimentary engineering treatments) may result in a 2-3 km/h reduction in operating speeds. Installation of new speed limit signage in this area may also therefore result in a slight reduction in operating speeds.  Installation of new speed limit signage in this area may also therefore result in a slight reduction in operating speeds.

5.10    Approval is required by the Council.  If approved, the recommendations will be implemented within the next financial year (generally around 6-8 weeks after the Contractor receives the request).

Community Views and Preferences

5.11    Residents were encouraged to head online from 5 November to 5 December 2021 to have their say.  The consultation was advertised through a letter box flyer, Newsline story, social media posts on community Facebook pages, on-site signage and the online Have Your Say portal. A consultation summary is provided in Attachment B.

5.12    Council received 53 submissions.  The majority of submitters (46 submitters, 88%) were residents from Shirley or neighbouring suburbs such as Burwood, Mairehau, Richmond.  Six submitters (11%) provided addresses outside the project area and one submitter did not provide an address. From those that submitted, 41% clearly supporting the initiative and 38% clearly opposed.  Feedback from the remaining 21% of submitters showed no clear indication for or against.

5.13    Although the majority of submitters did support the slow speeds for Shirley, there were concerns on how the speed limit would be enforced and there was a strong desire for traffic calming measures to be delivered as part of this project. This is due to the already high number of complaints regarding vehicles travelling at excessive speeds throughout this area. Key themes:

·   the need for traffic calming measures;

·   legal enforcement;

·   include pedestrian crossings; and

·   repair the road surfacing in the area.

5.14    Submitters that supported the speed reduction welcomed the change to increase safety especially for children, pedestrians and people on bikes.

5.15    Although the majority of submitters supported the initiative, there was a common concern that a reduction in speed may not be effective due to the high number of drivers already exceeding the current speed limit. 

5.16    Although out of scope for this project submitters commented on the want to install traffic calming measures such as speed humps, planter boxes and new line marking to support the speed reduction. There was also discussion on the need for enforcement from the Police and the installation of speed cameras.

5.17    A small proportion of submitters commented on the current condition of the road network within Shirley and requests for repairs of pot holes and footpaths to be completed specifically Emmett Street.

5.18    Once a new speed is introduced in an area, Police will be notified and encouraged to educate and enforce with road users.

6.   Policy Framework Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā- Kaupapa here

Strategic Alignment Te Rautaki Tīaroaro

6.1      The New Zealand Road Safety Strategy - Road to Zero: sets a target to reduce death and serious injuries on New Zealand roads by 40% over the next 10 years. There are five key focus areas: infrastructure improvements and speed management, vehicle safety, work related road safety, road user choices, and system management.

6.2      Waka Kotahi’s Speed Management Guide 2016: setting safe and appropriate speeds, consistency and credibility of speed limits.

6.3      Land Transport Rule: Setting of Speed Limits 2017: requires that road controlling authorities must set speed limits that are safe and appropriate, and encourages a consistent approach to speed management throughout New Zealand.

6.4      This report supports the Council's Long Term Plan (2021 - 2031):

6.4.1   Activity: Transport

·     Level of Service: 10.0.6.1 Reduce the number of death and serious injury crashes on the local road network  - ≤ 105 crashes

·     Level of Service: 10.5.1 Limit deaths and serious injury crashes per capita for cyclists and pedestrians - ≤ 12 crashes per 100,000 residents

·     Level of Service: 16.0.10 Maintain the perception that Christchurch is a walking friendly city - ≥85% resident satisfaction

·     Level of Service: 10.0.2 Increase the share of non-car modes in daily trips - ≥17% of trips undertaken by non-car modes

·     Level of Service: 10.5.2 Improve the perception that Christchurch is a cycling friendly city) - ≥65% resident satisfaction

·     Level of Service: 10.5.3 More people are choosing to travel by cycling - ≥12,000 average daily cyclist detections

·     Level of Service: 10.0.41 Reduce emissions and greenhouse gases related to transport - ≤1.10 million tonnes of CO2 equivalents

6.4.2   Capital Programme

·     Capital Programme ID 65987 - $250,000 capital expenditure per year for three years to implement at least five slow speed neighbourhoods a year.

Policy Consistency Te Whai Kaupapa here

6.5      The decisions in this report are consistent with Council’s Plans and Policies.

Impact on Mana Whenua Ngā Whai Take Mana Whenua

6.6      The effects of this proposal upon Mana Whenua are expected to be insignificant.

Climate Change Impact Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Āhuarangi

6.7      This proposal includes measures to slow vehicle speeds and improve road safety.  This could encourage people to use alternative modes to the private vehicle which will result in positive changes to reduce carbon emissions and the effects of Climate Change.

Accessibility Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Hunga Hauā

6.8      This proposal will result in vehicles travelling at reduced speeds, which will provide a safer and more accessible environment for all road users, including pedestrians and cyclists.

7.   Resource Implications Ngā Hīraunga Rauemi

Capex/Opex Ngā Utu Whakahaere

7.1      Cost to Implement – approximately $42,000

7.2      Maintenance/Ongoing costs – approximately $2,000/year.

7.3      Funding Source - Slow Speed Neighbourhoods project 65987

Other

7.4      None identified.

8.   Legal Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā-Ture

Statutory power to undertake proposals in the report Te Manatū Whakahaere Kaupapa

8.1      Speed Limits must be set in accordance with the Land Transport Rule: Setting of Speed Limits 2017.

8.2      Clause 27 (Part 4) of the Christchurch City Council Traffic & Parking Bylaw 2017 provides Council with the authority to set speed limits by resolution.

Other Legal Implications Ētahi atu Hīraunga-ā-Ture

8.3      There is a legal context, issue or implication relevant to this decision. 

8.4      This specific report has not been reviewed and approved by the Legal Services Unit however the report has been written using a general approach previously approved of by the Legal Services Unit, and the recommendations are consistent with the policy and legislative framework outlined in sections 8.1 – 8.3.

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

Slow Speed Neighbourhood - Shirley - For Approval Plan TG140758

46

b

Consultation Summary - Slow Speed Neighbourhoods - Shirley

47

 

 

Additional background information may be noted in the below table:

Document Name

Location / File Link

 

 

 

 

 

Confirmation of Statutory Compliance Te Whakatūturutanga ā-Ture

Compliance with Statutory Decision-making Requirements (ss 76 - 81 Local Government Act 2002).

(a)  This report contains:

(i)   sufficient information about all reasonably practicable options identified and assessed in terms of their advantages and disadvantages; and

(ii)  adequate consideration of the views and preferences of affected and interested persons bearing in mind any proposed or previous community engagement.

(b)  The information reflects the level of significance of the matters covered by the report, as determined in accordance with the Council's significance and engagement policy.

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Authors

Gemma Dioni - Senior Transportation Engineer

Hannah Ballantyne - Engagement Advisor

Approved By

Stephen Wright - Team Leader Traffic Operations

Steffan Thomas - Manager Operations (Transport)

Lynette Ellis - Head of Transport & Waste Management

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 





Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

10.  Confirmation of Richmond CRAF programme

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/209560

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Kelly Griffiths, Senior Project Manager, Kelly.griffiths@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager Pouwhakarae:

Jane Davis, General Manager - Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services, Jane.davis@ccc.govt.nz

 

 

1.   Purpose of the Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

1.1      The purpose of this report is for the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board to reach a decision on the CRAF programme of work for the Richmond area. This report has been written by staff to inform the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board of the recommended programme for their approval.

1.2      The decision in this report is of low significance in relation to the Christchurch City Council’s Significance and Engagement Policy. The level of significance was determined by the low number of affected parties, and the extent and impact of the work proposed.

 

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approves the following Christchurch Regeneration Acceleration Facility (CRAF) projects for the Richmond CRAF programme, for investigation and delivery by staff:

a.    An intersection upgrade at Averill Street and Petrie Street.

b.    An intersection upgrade at Averill Street and Stapletons Road.

c.    An intersection upgrade at Chancellor Street and Guild Street.

d.    An intersection upgrade at Guild Street and Hills Road.

e.    An intersection upgrade at Guild Street and Slater Street.

f.     New kerb and channel on Slater Street from Guild Street to 75/80 Slater Street
(currently no delineation between road and footpath).

g.    A new speed hump on Slater Street at the Warden Street intersection.

h.    A new speed hump on Chancellor Street at the Warden Street intersection.

i.     A new speed hump on Dudley Street at the Slater Street intersection.

j.     A neighbourhood greenway cycleway through North Parade, Averill Street, Stapletons Road and Nicholls Street.

k.    An area-wide speed restriction between North Avon Road, Hills Road, Shirley Road and North Parade.

l.     The rebuild of Slater Street from Warden Street to Shirley Road.

Note: Detailed plans for the above projects have not yet been completed. A decision report with plans will be brought back to the Board for approval, before detailed design and construction.

 

3.   Reason for Report Recommendations Ngā Take mō te Whakatau

3.1      The Officer Recommendations have been made because the projects included in the recommendation will contribute to achieving the intended benefits of CRAF, which are; improve the liveability, connectivity, safety and road condition in Richmond.

3.2      The Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board have been presented with information on the options available and requested staff to prepare recommendations on a Richmond CRAF programme for consideration.

 

4.   Alternative Options Considered Ētahi atu Kōwhiringa

4.1      There were 121 recommendations for work in Richmond, which included the rebuild or repair of 16 streets, and 105 safety and access improvements for cyclists, pedestrians, drivers and public transport users.

4.2      The Board has been provided with information around each of the 121 recommendations for work as potential alternative options to make up the Richmond CRAF programme, including opportunity to review the advantages and disadvantages of each category of work, and impact on the Richmond community.

4.3      Staff have advised the Board of a resident’s request for the renewal of Stapletons Road from North Avon Road to Randall Street to be included in the Richmond CRAF programme. This section of Stapletons Road is included in the 16 streets with recommendations for rebuild or repair, and was presented as an alternative option to Slater Street, for a street renewal.

5.   Detail Te Whakamahuki

Background

5.1      In the 2017 election campaign, the Christchurch Regeneration Acceleration Facility (CRAF) was announced, as part of the ‘Plan for Canterbury’ to accelerate Christchurch’s recovery after the earthquakes.

5.2      After the election, CRAF was allocated $300 million, $40 million of this was allocated to transport projects.

5.3      To secure the $40 million, Council worked with Treasury to develop an Investment Proposal, and then a more detailed Investment Case, which was approved by Council before being submitted.

5.4      Of the $40 million, $30 million has been allocated to roading and transport improvements in five areas in Christchurch that experienced significant damage and disruption, or increased travel use following the earthquakes – Richmond, New Brighton, Linwood and Woolston, Riccarton, and Spreydon, Somerfield, Waltham, Beckenham. The intended benefits of the $30 million is to improve the liveability, connectivity, safety and road condition in the five areas.

5.5      Of the $30 million, $4 million has been allocated to roading and transport improvements to safety and access, and condition in Richmond, in the area between Hills Road, Shirley Road, North Parade and North Avon Road.

5.6      Assessments of all the streets within the Richmond CRAF area were undertaken, to identify all the safety and access faults (how safe and easy it is to access a location, street or property) and condition faults (what is the condition of the street).

Community Views and Preferences

5.7      To build on the list of faults identified in the assessments, community consultation was undertaken to gain local knowledge of the issues and faults in the Richmond area.

5.8      The consultation was called ‘Better Safer Roads’ and was open from 18 February to 15 March 2021.

5.9      We delivered to 40 businesses and 811 properties across 17 streets in the Richmond area. We also emailed key stakeholders, and had a ‘Have Your Say’ page which included an interactive map where people could leave their comments.

5.10    We had arranged a drop-in session for the Richmond area, however due to the Covid-19 restrictions in place at the time this was not able to go ahead.

5.11    We received 84 submissions for the Richmond area; these came from the ‘Have Your Say’ page, the interactive map and emails.

5.12    Road condition, safer routes for pedestrians and traffic speeds were the most common submitters themes.

5.13    The faults identified in the street assessments and the community consultation resulted in 121 recommendations for work in Richmond, which included the rebuild or repair of 16 streets, and 105 safety and access improvements for cyclists, pedestrians, drivers and public transport users.

5.14    Each of the 121 recommendations were prioritised by staff on a scale of one to five – five being the highest priority, one being the lowest priority. The prioritisation of the safety and access issues takes into account proximity to key destinations, such as schools and commercial centres, and the impact of the work. The prioritisation of the condition work is based on the level of deterioration of the street.

5.15    The Board were given the prioritisation, delivery timeframes, and high-level cost estimates for each of the 121 recommendations. They were informed the Richmond CRAF budget is not sufficient to complete all the work identified, and that the Board would need to work together to determine how the budget is allocated.

5.16    At briefings to discuss the budget allocation, the Board instructed staff to produce a $4 million programme that included:

·    the Priority 4 and Priority 5 safety and access projects they indicated support for (Attachment A),

·    the rebuild of one of the three sections of Slater Street identified,

·    the community-led initiative for a neighbourhood greenway cycleway through North Parade, Averill Street, Stapletons Road and Nicholls Street; and

·    an area-wide speed restriction for the Richmond CRAF area.

5.17    Staff have sent the Board the requested programme with delivery timeframes, along with high–level plans of the proposed work (Attachments B, C, D and E).

5.18    Staff advised the Board of a resident’s request for the renewal of Stapletons Road from North Avon Road to Randall Street to be included in the Richmond CRAF programme. This was presented as an alternative option for a street renewal.

5.19    Having reviewed with the Board the information provided, the following programme of work is the staff recommendation for the Richmond CRAF programme, for the Board to consider:

1.    An intersection upgrade at Averill Street and Petrie Street

2.    An intersection upgrade at Averill Street and Stapletons Road

3.    An intersection upgrade at Chancellor Street and Guild Street

4.    An intersection upgrade at Guild Street and Hills Road

5.    An intersection upgrade at Guild Street and Slater Street

6.    New kerb and channel on Slater Street from Guild Street to 75/80 Slater Street
(currently no delineation between road and footpath)

7.    A new speed hump on Slater Street at the Warden Street intersection

8.    A new speed hump on Chancellor Street at the Warden Street intersection

9.    A new speed hump on Dudley Street at the Slater Street intersection

10.  A neighbourhood greenway cycleway through North Parade, Averill Street, Stapletons Road and Nicholls Street

11.  An area-wide speed restriction between North Avon Road, Hills Road, Shirley Road and North Parade

12.  The rebuild of Slater Street from Warden Street to Shirley Road

5.20    The decision affects the Papanui and Innes wards. The Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board have the delegated authority to make this decision on the Richmond CRAF programme.

5.21    Detailed plans for the above projects have not yet been completed. A decision report with plans will be brought back to the Board for approval, before detailed design and construction.

5.22    Staff have met with representatives from the Richmond Residents and Business Association (RRBA) to discuss the recommended programme, and they have indicated their support.

6.   Policy Framework Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā- Kaupapa here

6.1      The projects listed above will deliver on a range of benefits that align with Council’s policies and strategies associated with providing a level of service for safety, accessibility and condition:

·    The Safer Christchurch Strategy (2016)

·    The New Zealand Road Safety Strategy - Road to Zero: sets a target to reduce death and serious injuries on New Zealand roads by 40% over the next 10 years. There are five key focus areas: infrastructure improvements and speed management, vehicle safety, work related road safety, road user choices, and system management.

·    The Equity and Access for People with Disabilities Policy (2001)

·    The Land Transport Rule: Setting of Speed Limits 2017: requires that road controlling authorities must set speed limits that are safe and appropriate, and encourages a consistent approach to speed management throughout New Zealand.

·    The Transport Management Plan and the Transport Activity Plan, which provide the foundations for Council’s Long Term Plan.

6.2      This report supports the Council's Long Term Plan (2021 - 2031) Activity: Transport

·    Level of Service: 16.0.1 Maintain roadway condition to an appropriate national standard, - ≥5% of the sealed local road network is resurfaced per year

·    Level of Service: 10.5.1 Limit deaths and serious injury crashes per capita for cyclists and pedestrians - ≤ 12 crashes per 100,000 residents

·    Level of Service: 16.0.10 Maintain the perception that Christchurch is a walking friendly city - ≥85% resident satisfaction

·    Level of Service: 10.0.2 Increase the share of non-car modes in daily trips - ≥17% of trips undertaken by non-car modes

·    Level of Service: 10.5.2 Improve the perception that Christchurch is a cycling friendly city) - ≥65% resident satisfaction

·    Level of Service: 10.5.3 More people are choosing to travel by cycling - ≥12,000 average daily cyclist detections

·    Level of Service: 10.0.41 Reduce emissions and greenhouse gases related to transport - ≤1.10 million tonnes of CO2 equivalents

Policy Consistency Te Whai Kaupapa

6.3      The decision is consistent with Council’s Plans and Policies.

Impact on Mana Whenua Ngā Whai Take Mana Whenua

6.4      The decision does not involve a significant decision in relation to ancestral land or a body of water or other elements of intrinsic value, therefore this decision does not specifically impact Mana Whenua, their culture and traditions.

Climate Change Impact Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Āhuarangi

6.5      The majority of the work in the recommended programme will includes measures to slow vehicle speeds and improve road safety. This could encourage people to use alternative modes of transport, which will result in reduced carbon emissions and have a positive effect of Climate Change.

Accessibility Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Hunga Hauā

6.6      The majority of the work in the recommended programme will result in vehicles travelling at reduced speeds, which will provide a safer and more accessible environment for all road users, including pedestrians and cyclists. The intersection improvements will result in narrower intersections which are easier and quicker for all users to cross. 

7.   Resource Implications Ngā Hīraunga Rauemi

Capex/Opex Ngā Utu Whakahaere

7.1      Cost to Implement - $4 million for the Richmond programme, this includes all staff costs.

7.2      Maintenance/Ongoing costs – these will be calculated for each project, and detailed in the decision reports.

7.3      Funding Source – The $40 million Christchurch Regeneration Acceleration Facility, provided by Treasury.

Other He mea anō

7.4      None identified.

8.   Legal Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā-Ture

Statutory power to undertake proposals in the report Te Manatū Whakahaere Kaupapa

8.1      The Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board have the delegated authority to make this decision on the Richmond CRAF programme.

Other Legal Implications Ētahi atu Hīraunga-ā-Ture

8.2      There is no legal context, issue or implication relevant to this decision.

9.   Risk Management Implications Ngā Hīraunga Tūraru

9.1      If the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board do not approve a CRAF programme for Richmond, there is a reputational risk with Treasury that Council is unable to deliver on the CRAF programme it committed to delivering in the Investment Case.

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

Richmond CRAF - List of Priority 4 & 5

57

b

Richmond CRAF - Recommended programme with delivery timeframes

58

c

Richmond CRAF - Plans

59

d

Richmond CRAF - Neighbourhood greenway cycleway plan

71

e

Richmond CRAF - Speed restriction plan

72

 

 

Additional background information may be noted in the below table:

Document Name

Location / File Link

 

 

 

 

 

Confirmation of Statutory Compliance Te Whakatūturutanga ā-Ture

Compliance with Statutory Decision-making Requirements (ss 76 - 81 Local Government Act 2002).

(a)  This report contains:

(i)   sufficient information about all reasonably practicable options identified and assessed in terms of their advantages and disadvantages; and

(ii)  adequate consideration of the views and preferences of affected and interested persons bearing in mind any proposed or previous community engagement.

(b)  The information reflects the level of significance of the matters covered by the report, as determined in accordance with the Council's significance and engagement policy.

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Authors

Kelly Griffiths - Senior Project Manager

Samantha Sharland - Engagement Advisor

Sharon O'Neill - Manager Planning & Delivery Team

Approved By

Lynette Ellis - Head of Transport & Waste Management

Jane Davis - General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 













Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

11.  Richmond Road Renewals - Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/227943

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Pana Togiaso, Project Manager – Transport, pana.togiaso@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager Pouwhakarae:

Jane Davis, General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services.

 

 

1.   Purpose of the Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

1.1      The purpose of this report is to advise the Waipapa/Papanui-Innes Community Board on the outcome of the engagement undertaken, and to request that the Board approve the detailed design and construction of the street renewal of Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Warden St to Shirley Road).

1.2      The decision in this report is of low significance in relation to the Christchurch City Council’s Significance and Engagement Policy.  The level of significance was determined by the relatively small number of residents impacted by the renewal.

 

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

Secretarial Note: Staff recommendations 1-5 below were accepted by the Board without change at its meeting of 18 February 2022, where the Board also resolved to: Lay the report on the table in respect of Nicholls Street – North Avon Road to Dudley Street, and Stapletons Road – Shirley Road to Warden Street (staff recommendations 6-15), pending a site visit with urgency with staff (arborists and designers) to be undertaken for those streets.

The site visit was undertaken on 22 February 2022 with all Board members present, resulting in a request to staff for further information to be appended to this report as it is now, as a Memorandum (Attachment D) to inform the Board’s decision on the remaining staff recommendations 6-15 below.

Previously accepted Staff Recommendations:

Dudley Street – Slater Street to Stapletons Road

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approves the scheme design for the section of Dudley Street between Slater Street and Stapletons Road as shown on Attachment A including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

2.         Approves that under clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Dudley Street as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

3.         Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Stop control be placed against Dudley Street at its intersection with Slater Street, as indicated in the drawing TP357201 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment A.

4.         Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

5.         Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

 

Staff Recommendation lying on the table for decision at this meeting:

Nicholls Street – North Avon Road to Dudley Street

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

6.         Approves the scheme design for the section of Nicholls Street between North Avon Road and Dudley Street Road as shown on Attachment B including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

7.         Approves that under clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Nicholls Street as indicated in the drawing TP357601 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment B.

8.         Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Give Way control be placed against Nicholls Street at its intersection with North Avon Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357601 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment B.

9.         Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

10.      Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

 

Stapletons Road – Shirley Road to Warden Street

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

11.      Approves the scheme design for the section of Stapletons Road between Shirley Road and the Warden Street as shown on Attachment C including all road markings, signage, kerb alignment and road surface treatments.

12.      Approves that under Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of Stapletons Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357501 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment C.

13.      Approves that under Clause 6 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that a Give Way control be placed against Stapleton Road at its intersection with Shirley Road, as indicated in the drawing TP357501 Issue 1, 07/12/2021, and attached to this report as Attachment C.

14.      Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in this report.

15.      Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the restrictions described in the staff report are in place.

 

3.   Reason for Report Recommendations Ngā Take mō te Whakatau

3.1      The condition of the transport assets in the streets within the Richmond area bounded by North Avon Road, Hills Road, Shirley Road, and North Parade was assessed by Council staff in 2018.  This assessment was undertaken as a result of community feedback about the poor state of these streets following the Land Drainage Recovery Programme works associated with the Flockton Basin flooding issues and the damage caused by the Canterbury Earthquake Sequence 2010/2011.

3.2      The condition assessment prioritised the streets within Richmond in terms of those most in need of reconstruction through to those that could prolong their asset life with regular maintenance.  This assessment resulted in the development of the Richmond Area Street Renewal Programme (Richmond Programme).

3.3      The Richmond Programme has been shared and discussed with the Richmond Community, and engagement with representatives of the Richmond Residents and Business Association continues as the Richmond Programme is delivered.

Option Descriptions.

3.4      The Do Minimum option would retain the existing carriageway width and asset condition and repair the asset as required.

3.5      Do Minimum Option:

Do minimum options for sections of Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road;

3.5.1   Option Description:

·     Maintain the status quo with existing carriageway, deep dish kerb and channel, existing footpath and berm areas.

3.5.2   Option Advantages:

·     Nil

3.5.3   Option Disadvantages:

·     Ongoing high maintenance costs;

·     Ongoing resident dis-satisfaction with poor asset condition; and

·     Maintains existing low safety conditions with wider intersections.

3.6      Preferred Option:

The preferred options for Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road).

3.6.1   Option Description:

The key features proposed to renew this section of Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road include:

PREFERRED OPTION DESCRIPTION:

Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road)

Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street)

Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road)

Reconstruction of the existing pavement;

Yes

Yes

Yes

Replacement of the existing kerb and dish channel with kerb and flat channel;

Yes

Yes

Yes

Narrowing of carriageway to width consistent with other completed street renewal projects in the Richmond Area;

8m along Dudley Street

8m along Nicholls Street

7m along Stapletons Road

Reconstruction of the footpath and driveways with the aim to construct all footpaths at 1.5 metres width;

Yes

Yes

Yes

1.5 metres on eastside and 1.8metres on westside / Dudley Creek.

Installation of tactile pavers at the intersection pedestrian crossing points;

Yes

Yes

 Yes

 

Traffic calming.

Yes

Yes

Yes

Narrowing of intersection; Length meters (m), Location

7m at Dudley Street/ Slater Street

6.5m at Dudley Street/ Stapletons Road

6m at Dudley Street/ Nicholls Street

 

Planting new street trees

0

19

8

Removal of street trees and low level landscaping

*

0

12

7

Removal of street tree greater than 6 meters in height.

**

0

5

 

0

Removal of on street parking at mid-block and intersections

9

seven on the north side

two on the south side

6

three on the west side

three on the east side

27

eight on the east side

nineteen on the west side

*     Removal of street trees that are in poor or fair condition (i.e. healthy and structurally sound) - excavation works for the berm and footpath are likely to damage the trees irreparably, and there is also evidence of areas with existing dieback and/or decay affecting the canopy; delegation and therefore removal of poor or fair condition street trees will require approval from the Community Board.  Unhealthy, structurally compromised tree removal will require approval from the Head of Transport.

**   Resource consent is required for the removal a street tree that is more than 6.0 metres in height, and Council’s global consent for works affecting significant and other trees (RMA/2018/2857) can apply to the proposed tree removals.

 

4.   Alternative Options Considered Ētahi atu Kōwhiringa

4.1      The following options were considered but ruled out for the reasons outlined below;

4.1.1   Renew the asset on existing kerb alignment and retain the existing carriageway width with no narrowing at intersections at Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road).

These options were discounted from further investigation due to the following;

·    No improvements for pedestrian crossing distances along the street and at intersections.  Lack of opportunities for new landscaping and street trees.

4.1.2   Footpath alignment along the property boundary or along the kerb to provide more opportunities for landscaping and trees. It was discounted from further investigation due to the following;

·     Potential conflict between pedestrians, existing trees, overhanging vegetation and vehicles from property driveways.  The footpath would be located close to existing property boundaries.

·     Potential conflict between pedestrians, on street parking and traffic on the carriageway.  The footpath would be located next to on street parking and moving traffic on the street.

5.   Detail Te Whakamahuki

5.1      The following reasonably practicable options were considered and are assessed in this report:

5.2      The Preferred Option for Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road) and Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Nicholls Street) is to narrow the carriageway to eight meters and replace the existing kerb and dish channel with kerb and flat channel.  The eight-metre wide carriageway in Dudley Street and Nicholls Street is preferred because it encourages lower vehicle speeds in this local road environment, but still allows for on-street parking on both sides of the street.  

5.3      The Preferred Option for Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road) is to narrow the carriageway to seven metres width and replace the existing damaged kerb and dish channel with kerb and flat channel. The seven-metre wide carriageway in Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road) is preferred because it encourages lower vehicle speeds in this local road environment, but still allows for on-street parking on one side of the street.

5.4      The intersection is proposed to be narrowed to seven metres width on Stapletons Road at its intersection with Shirley Road.  The seven-metre wide carriageway narrowing at the intersection is preferred because it increases intersection awareness and safety. The narrower intersections also provide a shorter crossing distance for pedestrians.  Tactile pavers will be installed at all intersection pedestrian crossing points.

5.5      Footpaths will be renewed to 1.5 metres wide.

5.6      Landscaping and grass berms will be renewed to enhance the amenity of the street, and highlight the intersections for increased user awareness.

5.7      Twenty-seven new street trees will be planted, as outlined below 

5.7.1   Nineteen new street trees in Nicholls St (North Avon Road to Dudley Street).

5.7.2   Eight new street trees in Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road).

5.7.3   No new street trees in Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road)

·     Twenty-six significant trees in total will be retained.

·     Twenty-four mature trees are very large ranging in height from eighteen – twenty seven meters.

·     Two of the trees are young to semi-mature, up to five meters in height.

5.8      Nineteen existing street trees are proposed for removal on Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road as they are in poor or fair condition. The excavation works for the berm and footpath are likely to damage the trees irreparably, and there is also evidence of areas with existing dieback and/or decay affecting the canopy of all nineteen trees.  Due to the condition, location and/or size of the affected trees on Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road, replacing trees to be removed will not be viable.

5.9      The Richmond Programme has been shared and discussed with the Richmond community through community meetings, and through engagement with representatives of the Richmond Residents and Business Association.  Engagement with these representatives continues on a regular basis as the Richmond Programme is delivered.

5.10    Engagement documents were delivered to the affected streets, Nicholls Street, Dudley Street and Stapletons Road properties and the Richmond Residents Association was kept informed.

5.11    An email was sent with plans and information to key stakeholders about road work on Dudley Street, Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road.

5.12    Consultation was open from 28 October to 10 November 2021. Feedback was received from 11 people on Council’s “Have Your Say” web page and four emails received from residents in the area.

5.13    The emails received generally said people were happy that the work is starting. There were a few queries on positions of trees and driveways. Staff are working with the residents to make sure visibility and access is retained.

5.14    The decision affects the following wards/Community Board areas:

5.14.1 Waipapa/Papanui- Innes Community Board

6.   Policy Framework Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā- Kaupapa here

Strategic Alignment Te Rautaki Tīaroaro

6.1      This report supports the Council's Long Term Plan (2021 - 2031):

6.1.1   Activity: Transport

·     Level of Service: 16.0.2 Improve roadway condition, to an appropriate national standard, measured by smooth travel exposure (STE) - ≥75% of the sealed local road network meets the appropriate national standard

Policy Consistency Te Whai Kaupapa here

6.2      The decision is consistent with Council’s Plans and Policies.

Impact on Mana Whenua Ngā Whai Take Mana Whenua

6.3      The decision does not involve a significant decision in relation to ancestral land or a body of water or other elements of intrinsic value, therefore this decision does not specifically impact Mana Whenua, their culture and traditions.

Climate Change Impact Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Āhuarangi

6.4      The road renewal sections of Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road) supports the Climate Change initiatives by planting twenty-seven new trees and increasing landscaping areas across all three streets.

Accessibility Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Hunga Hauā

6.5      A time extension for staff recommendation on the projects will have limited impact on accessibility.

7.   Resource Implications Ngā Hīraunga Rauemi

Capex/Opex Ngā Utu Whakahaere

7.1      Estimated cost to implement;

Description

Cost Estimate (excl GST)

Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road)

$1,080,000

Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street)

$1,067,000

Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road)

$864,000

 

7.2      Maintenance/Ongoing costs – No change anticipated.

7.3      Funding Source

7.3.1   Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road) CPMS ID: 56189.

7.3.2   Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) CPMS ID: 29100.

7.3.3   Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road) CPMS ID: 56190.

8.   Legal Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā-Ture

Statutory power to undertake proposals in the report Te Manatū Whakahaere Kaupapa

8.1      Works proposed within Dudley Street (Slater Street to Stapletons Road), Nicholls Street (North Avon Road to Dudley Street) and Stapletons Road (Warden Street to Shirley Road) authorised by Community Board resolution under Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017.

Other Legal Implications Ētahi atu Hīraunga-ā-Ture

8.2      There is no legal context, issue or implication relevant to this decision.

9.   Risk Management Implications Ngā Hīraunga Tūraru

9.1      There is a risk of increase costs when there are time delays in the project design and project scheming. 

9.1.1   Time delays will add to project costs.  The increase costs are due to extra personnel and resourcing that were not factored into the budget.  To minimise increase costs project scheming and design timeframes have been reduced.

9.2      Increase in risk due to unknown quantities in project cost estimates.

9.2.1   To minimise risk and increased costs, estimates have been regularly updated to remain current.

9.2.2   To minimise risk, the project team will keep up-to-date and have an in depth understanding of the current construction methodologies and costs of resourcing. The aim is to provide an accurate project estimate and reduce the variation cost.

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

Scheme Plan - Dudley Street - Slater Street to Stapletons Road - TP357601

81

b

Scheme Plan - Nicholls Street - North Avon to Dudley - TP357601

82

c

Scheme Plan - Stapletons Road - Warden Street to Shirley Road - TP357501

83

d

Memo providing further information on removal and replanting of trees in Nicholls Street and Stapletons Road

84

 

 

Additional background information may be noted in the below table:

Document Name

Location / File Link

 

 

 

 

 

Confirmation of Statutory Compliance Te Whakatūturutanga ā-Ture

Compliance with Statutory Decision-making Requirements (ss 76 - 81 Local Government Act 2002).

(a)  This report contains:

(i)   sufficient information about all reasonably practicable options identified and assessed in terms of their advantages and disadvantages; and

(ii)  adequate consideration of the views and preferences of affected and interested persons bearing in mind any proposed or previous community engagement.

(b)  The information reflects the level of significance of the matters covered by the report, as determined in accordance with the Council's significance and engagement policy.

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Author

Pana Togiaso - Project Manager

Approved By

Oscar Larson - Team Leader Project Management

Sharon O'Neill - Manager Planning & Delivery Team

Lynette Ellis - Head of Transport & Waste Management

Michael Down - Finance Business Partner

Jane Davis - General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 












































Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

12.  Grampian-Jocelyn Proposed No Stopping Restrictions

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/249873

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Wayne Anisy, Traffic Engineer, wayne.anisy@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager  Pouwhakarae:

Jane Davis, General Manager Infrastructure, Planning & Regulatory Services, jane.davis@ccc.govt.nz

 

1.   Purpose of the Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

1.1      The purpose of this report is for the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board to consider approval of No Stopping areas on the Grampian-Jocelyn slip lane as shown on Attachment A. This report has been written following access concerns raised by the immediate residents.

1.2      The decisions in this report are of low significance in relation to the Christchurch City Council’s Significance and Engagement Policy. The level of significance was determined by the low level of impact and low number of people affected by the recommended decision.

1.3      The community engagement and consultation outlined in this report reflect the assessment

1.4      The recommended option is to Install No Stopping restrictions in accordance with Attachment A.  The areas of No Stopping in this option are the minimum required to provide safe entry and exit from the residential entranceways.

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Approves, pursuant to Clause 7 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017, that the stopping of vehicles be prohibited at any time on the parts of the Grampian-Jocelyn Street slip-lane, as indicated in the drawing TG140727 Issue 1, dated 28/02/2022 and attached to this report as Attachment A.

2.         Revokes any previous resolutions pertaining to traffic controls made pursuant to any bylaw to the extent that they are in conflict with the traffic controls described in resolutions 1 above.

3.         Approves that these resolutions take effect when there is evidence that the road marking restrictions described in the staff report are in place (or removed in the case of revocations).

 

3.   Reason for Report Recommendations Ngā Take mō te Whakatau

3.1      Following the recent sub-divide of the #5 Jocelyn Street property, there were two new properties built, the driveways to these new properties were located within the Grampian/Jocelyn slip-lane. With the lane being approx. 5m wide, turning movements in and out of the new driveways have been problematic when vehicles are parking opposite the driveways.

3.2      The recommendations in this report will help to achieve the desired community outcome of a well-connected and accessible city through improved road safety.

3.3      Install No Stopping restrictions in accordance with Attachment A.  The areas of No Stopping in this option are the minimum required to provide safe entry and exit from the residential entranceways.

3.4      Options within this report have been assessed against relevant industry-standard design guidance including tracking movements in and out of the residential entrances.

4.   Alternative Options Considered Ētahi atu Kōwhiringa

4.1      Maintain the status quo and the ability for business staff to continue to park along the entire length of the slip-lane.

4.2      The advantages of this option include:

4.2.1   Retaining 9 on-street parking spaces.

4.3      The disadvantages of the option include:

4.3.1   Does not address the driveway entry/exit issues currently being experienced by the residents.

5.   Detail Te Whakamahuki

5.1      The Council has received requests from property owners to review the safety issues being experienced on the legal road slip-lane behind the Grampian/Jocelyn business block. Currently the issue is that when vehicles are parking on the west side of the slip-lane opposite the residential entrances, movements in and out of the properties are restricted due to the narrow nature of the lane. The proposal is to install No Stopping restrictions opposite the entranceways to allow for safe movement in and out of the properties.

5.2      The proposal does not allocate a specific parking space to any one individual, however site investigations have shown that there is sufficient parking space available in close vicinity on Grampian and Jocelyn Streets to accommodate for any displacement.

5.3      Approval is required by the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board.

5.4      If approved, the recommendations will be implemented within the current financial year (generally around four weeks after the contractor receives the request, but this is subject to other factors such as resourcing and prioritisation beyond Council’s control).

Community Views and Preferences

5.5      Consultation was carried out late 2021 with affected business owners and residents by letter drops and on-site meetings. Following some further discussions with submitters, the initial proposal plan was subsequently adjusted to satisfy both businesses and residents, there are no objections to the recommended Attachment A option.

5.6      The Team Leader Parking Compliance supports the preferred option.  

5.7      The alternative option does not address the driveway entry/exit issues currently being experienced by the residents.

6.   Policy Framework Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā- Kaupapa here

Strategic Alignment Te Rautaki Tīaroaro

6.1      Council’s strategic priorities have been considered in formulating the recommendations in this report, however this area of work is not specifically covered by an identified priority.

6.2      This report supports the Council's Long Term Plan (2021 - 2031):

6.2.1   Activity: Transport

·     Level of Service: 10.0.6.1 Reduce the number of death and serious injury crashes on the local road network  - ≤ 105 crashes

Policy Consistency Te Whai Kaupapa here

6.3      The recommendations in this report are consistent with the Christchurch Suburban Parking Policy.

Impact on Mana Whenua Ngā Whai Take Mana Whenua

6.4      The effects of this proposal upon Mana Whenua are expected to be insignificant.

Climate Change Impact Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Āhuarangi

6.5      This proposal does not have any significant effect upon carbon emissions and Climate Change.

Accessibility Considerations Ngā Whai Whakaaro mā te Hunga Hauā

6.6      This proposal improves accessibility for all road users by providing a safer means for accessing the identified entranceways.

7.   Resource Implications Ngā Hīraunga Rauemi

Capex/Opex Ngā Utu Whakahaere

7.1      Cost to Implement - Approx. $200.

7.2      Maintenance/Ongoing costs - Will be covered under the area maintenance contract and effect will be minimal to the overall asset.

7.3      Funding Source - “Traffic Operations Lines and Signs” budget.

8.   Legal Implications Ngā Hīraunga ā-Ture

Statutory power to undertake proposals in the report Te Manatū Whakahaere Kaupapa

8.1      Part 1, Clauses 7 and 8 of the Christchurch City Council Traffic and Parking Bylaw 2017 provides Council with the authority to install parking restrictions by resolution.

8.2      The Community Boards have delegated authority from the Council to exercise the delegations as set out in the Register of Delegations.  The list of delegations for the Community Boards includes the resolution of stopping restrictions and traffic control devices.

8.3      The installation of any signs and/or markings associated with traffic control devices must comply with the Land Transport Rule: Traffic Control Devices 2004.

Other Legal Implications Ētahi atu Hīraunga-ā-Ture

8.4      There is a legal context, issue or implication relevant to this decision. 

8.5      This specific report has not been reviewed and approved by the Legal Services Unit however the report has been written using a general approach previously approved of by the Legal Services Unit, and the recommendations are consistent with the policy and legislative framework outlined in sections 8.1 – 8.3.

9.   Risk Management Implications Ngā Hīraunga Tūraru

9.1      None identified.

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

tg140727 Grampian Jocelyn No Stopping Diagram for Board Report

131

 

 

Additional background information may be noted in the below table:

Document Name

Location / File Link

 

 

 

 

 

Confirmation of Statutory Compliance Te Whakatūturutanga ā-Ture

Compliance with Statutory Decision-making Requirements (ss 76 - 81 Local Government Act 2002).

(a)  This report contains:

(i)   sufficient information about all reasonably practicable options identified and assessed in terms of their advantages and disadvantages; and

(ii)  adequate consideration of the views and preferences of affected and interested persons bearing in mind any proposed or previous community engagement.

(b)  The information reflects the level of significance of the matters covered by the report, as determined in accordance with the Council's significance and engagement policy.

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Author

Wayne Anisy - Traffic Engineer

Approved By

Stephen Wright - Acting Manager Operations (Transport)

Lynette Ellis - Head of Transport & Waste Management

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

13.  Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report - March 2022

Reference Te Tohutoro:

22/230288

Report of Te Pou Matua:

Matthew Pratt – Community Governance Manager Papanui-Innes
Matthew.Pratt@ccc.govt.nz

General Manager Pouwhakarae:

Mary Richardson – General Manager Citizens and Community
Mary.Richardson@ccc.govt.nz

 

 

1.   Purpose of Report Te Pūtake Pūrongo

This report provides the Board with an overview on initiatives and issues current within the Community Board area.

2.   Officer Recommendations Ngā Tūtohu

That the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board:

1.         Receive the Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board Area Report for March 2022.

3.   Community Support, Governance and Partnership Activity

3.1      Community Governance Projects

Activity

Detail

Timeline

Strategic Alignment

Edible and Sustainable Garden Awards 2022

 

 

 

The Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board is holding Edible and Sustainable Garden Awards for 2022 in partnership with the Canterbury Horticultural Society, to recognise and celebrate those growing their own food.

 

Entry for the awards is now closed. In total 15 entries for the Papanui-Innes Awards were received.

 

Entries closed 10 January 2022

 

In early 2022, Canterbury Horticultural Society members will arrange to visit the garden/s and offer advice and feedback.

·  Resilient Communities

·  Healthy environment

Downstream Effect Management Plan

Cycle lane width in the section of Cranford St between McFaddens and Innes Roads – further response from staff to come by way of Memo.

A Memo is due to come to the next Board meeting.

Endorse and encourage a functioning and safe traffic network that supports a connected community

Summer with Your Neighbours 2021-22

 

Summer with Your Neighbours events were due to take place between November 2021 and March 2022.

In light of the Government decision to move the country into the Red traffic light setting, recipients of the subsidy have been advised that the timeframe to hold events has been extended. We will accept requests for reimbursements up until 1 June 2022.

1 June 2022

·  Resilient Communities

·  Strengthening Communities Strategy

Community Service Awards 2022

Council's Community Service Awards are a way of giving well-deserved recognition to people who make our communities better places to live.

 

Waipapa Papanui-Innes is participating in 2022. People will be eligible for Awards in the area in which they work, however, if the work is in a metropolitan organisation covering more than two board areas, then the nomination shall be considered in the board area that the nominee does the majority of their voluntary work.

Nominations will be open from 11 March 2022 to 14 April 2022.

 

Boards will consider these in May 2022, with decisions advised in May/June and awards given in June/July.

 

 

·  Resilient Communities

·  Strengthening Communities Strategy

 

3.2      Shirley Community Trust

3.2.1   Shirley Community Trust is working with Council staff to explore the opportunity of the Council gifting the MacFarlane Park Centre facility to them. In a recent briefing to the Board the Trust discussed how well the Centre is used and loved by the community and the diverse range of groups that use the facility.   

3.2.2   Due to the facility being so well used the Trust has the funding to run and maintain the MacFarlane Park Centre to a high standard. Shirley Community Trust would like the Board to consider endorsing their proposal.

3.2.3   Shirley Community Trust and local Shirley residents have a new project idea, they want to enhance the MacFarlane Park walkway especially through Acheson Avenue to Jebson Street and Jebson Street to Riselaw Street. The community would like to see more native planting added to these areas with the hope to attract native bird life.

3.3      Community Events

3.3.1   Bridgestone Reserve (Papanui Bush) BBQ and dedication

On 17 February 2022 Chairperson Emma Norrish accompanied by Simon Britten spoke with the assistance of Mark Soltero, HOD Visual Arts & Art History at Papanui High School, and Denis McMurtrie about the mural panels painted by the pupils of Papanui High which were then unveiled.

Rev. Rob Thomson then provided a dedication for two seats (donated by Jim & Ann Hudson and Charles Barltrop & family) and a table (donated by the Ron Proctor Environment Trust).

3.3.2   Walking Festival 2022

The Walking Festival in its normal format will take a break for 2022, however we will be promoting a range of self-guided walking opportunities with a social media campaign title Walk Waitaha that will include:

·     Agents of Discovery, an educational mobile gaming platform that uses augmented reality to encourage young people to be active. It uses an App that is free to download and does not require data on site.  The 2022 locations for Agents of Discovery are Travis Wetland and Cass Bay.

·     Hidden World central city trail from the 15 April to 15 May where adventurers can pick up an activity map from Tūranga, Christchurch Museum, the Art Gallery, or the Botanic Gardens.  These central city trails have proved extremely popular in previous Festivals with 6,000 maps picked up by participants in 2021.

For further information about this campaign please talk to your Community Recreation Advisor or follow the Walking Festival Facebook page.

3.3.3   Christchurch Heritage Festival 2022

Information on the festival will start to appear at this link from April/May 2022.

3.3.4   Other upcoming community events and festivals in the wider city

Visit this link for the variety of community events and festivals to held around the city.

3.4      Christchurch Street and Garden Awards 2022

3.4.1   Street and Garden Awards were set up over 70 years ago to encourage civic pride and acknowledge those who have contributed to maintaining the image of Christchurch as the Garden City by beautifying their streets and gardens.

3.4.2   These awards are administered by the Christchurch Beautifying Association with the support of Christchurch City Council. Volunteer judges from the Association visit 4,000 streets throughout Christchurch to select award-winning gardens citywide.

3.4.3   On 23 February 2022 Community Board member Ali Jones accompanied Christchurch Beautifying Association’s Principal Judge, Peter Lawrence, in the judging process.

3.4.4   Category winners are anticipated to be listed in the Star Newspaper in March, with the Association to host the Award presentation in April.

3.5      Community Groups Update

3.5.1   Staff have undertaken Organisational Health checks (October 2021, December 2021, January 2022 and February 2022) by either phone , email or  face-to-face with the Managers of the Neighbourhood Trust, Northgate Trust, Papanui Baptist Freedom Trust and Belfast Community Trust.

3.5.2   The common threads and issues that these organisations are currently facing are highlighted below.

·     Ongoing commitment to keep programmes and work with the socially isolated and unvaccinated ongoing as is practicable for as long as possible.

·     Ongoing commitment around protecting the Elderly and the Young in programmes (this includes OSCAR Programmes).

·     All Managers report excellent systems and protocols that have allowed staff and volunteers to maintain safe relationships with the community.

·     Use of split teams which ensures that programmes can continue even if staff become unwell also traditional roles are flexible as everyone is available to be moved if necessary to support colleagues.

·     All Managers comment that previous COVID19 outbreaks have allowed their organisation time to update emergency procedures and implement a strict /proper way of working in a crisis.

·     Food distribution continues to those social isolated and those in need.

In summary:

Strengths

The organisations have put in place safeguards and process of working that looks to protect its whanau, children the elderly, staff, volunteers and the members of the community which access its services.

Managers are mind-full of managing their workloads as they are integral to the continued service delivery through programmes and 1-1 support in the community.

Weaknesses

Older adults and those isolated and unvaccinated may stretch the resources of the organisation.

Staff and volunteer resources may be stretched through illness.

Opportunities

As above previous COVID19 outbreaks have allowed the organisation time to update emergency procedures and implement a strict /proper way of working in a crisis.

Threats

Exhaustion and a major breakout amongst staff and volunteers. Hence the split team approach.

3.6      Community Funding Summary

·   The current balance of the 2021-2022 financial year’s Discretionary Response Fund is $6,830. There is $5,041 remaining in the Positive Youth Development Fund.

·   Applications for the 2022/23 Strengthening Communities Fund will be opening on 21 March 2022 and will close on 26 April 2022.

3.7      Participation in and Contribution to Decision Making

3.7.1   Report back on other Activities contributing to Community Board Plan [for items not included in the above table but are included in Community Board Plan]

·     St Albans Skate Park Extension

Construction of the Skate Park Extension is now underway as shown:

3.7.2   Council Engagement and Consultation

·     Christchurch City Council Draft Annual Plan 2022/23

On 24 February 2022 the Council approved its Draft 2022/23 Annual Plan, which outlines what it will spend on projects and day-to-day services over the next financial year and how these will be financed. The Draft Annual Plan is out for public consultation from 11 March 2022 to 18 April 2022.

The Council is proposing an average rate increase across all ratepayers of 4.96 per cent in 2022/23 – slightly lower than the 4.97 per cent forecast in the Council’s 2021–31 Long Term Plan.

The Council’s capital spending in the draft budget is on maintaining and upgrading the water supply network and the transport network, especially roads and footpaths.  There is also money on the books for new facilities, including Te Kaha / Canterbury Multi-Use Arena.

 

The Council is also taking the opportunity to consult on other matters which affect its budget. These include:

Proposal to increase rates on vacant central city land

Opting out of kerbside collection & targeted rate

Proposal for a new Policy on Māori Freehold Land

·     Review of the Psychoactive Products Retail Locations Policy

The review is in compliance with statutory requirement to review the Council’s local approved products policy five years after the last review; and to fulfil the Council’s 2017 decision to undertake the review in 2022.

The Ministry of Health’s Psychoactive Substances Regulatory Authority (PSRA) has yet to approve psychoactive substances. Thus, the Council psychoactive policy has not been applied or tested since 2015.

For this year, Policy staff will recommend that the Council retains the existing psychoactive policy with no changes given that the policy still fit-for-purpose and no changes made to the Christchurch District Plan since 2017 that require integration into the policy.

·     Langdons Road/Sisson Drive roundabout - cycle and pedestrian improvements

The Board were informed of stakeholder engagement regarding proposed:

o Removal of redundant cycle lane markings and symbols, and installation of painted cycleway sharrows (where cycles share the road with cars) on all approaches to the roundabout.

o Cycle lane greening on both Langdons Road approaches.

o Installation of green surfacing to the shared path ramp on the west side of Sisson Drive and removal of existing incorrectly marked shared path symbols.

o Removal of redundant cycle lane markings and symbols.

o Installation of tactile pavers and pedestrian hold rails at all crossing points.

Staff engaged with a small group of stakeholders seeking feedback by 11 March 2022.

·     Start Work Notices (SWN)

SWN relating to the Board area have been sent to the Board throughout the month.  All Board area and city-wide start work notices can be found at this link.

Links to ‘Have Your Say’ Council consultations open in the wider city:

·     London St and Oxford St - Pedestrian Safety improvements (closes 29 March 2022)

·     Garden of Tāne nature play space (closes 28 March 2022)

·     Ihutai-Estuary and Coastal Draft Stormwater Management Plan (closes 27 April 2022)

The draft Plan sets out what the Council needs to do in order to meet the conditions of the Comprehensive Stormwater Network Discharge Consent (CSNDC).

·     Christchurch Gondola top terminal building - new lease (closes 27 April 2022)

Christchurch Gondola is applying for a new lease for its top terminal building in Mt Cavendish Reserve on the Port Hills. The existing lease is due to expire, and a change in legislation means public consultation is required to confirm a new lease.

·     Ferry Road cycleway trial (closes 1 April 2022)

The Council is trialling a new type of cycleway on Ferry Road and lowering the speed to 30 km/h.

·     Roto Kohatu Reserve Management Plan (closes 28 March 2022)

The vision for the Roto Kohatu Reserve draft management plan is to develop and manage the reserve as an aquatic playground for a wide range of organised and informal water-based recreation and sport activities, while supporting the biodiversity and amenity values of the area.

3.8      Governance Advice

3.8.1   Customer Service Request Report – Hybris Report for the Papanui-Innes Wards

Refer to Attachment A for the 1 January – 31 January 2022 statistics, and Attachment B for the 1 February – 28 February 2022 statistics, providing an overview of the number of Customer Service Requests that have been received, including the types of requests being received and a breakdown of how they are being reported.

3.8.2   Site Visit for Richmond Road Renewals

The Community Board held a site visit to Nicholls Street on 22 February 2022 as part of its consideration of the Richmond Road Renewals report that it laid on the table at its meeting on 18 February 2022 so that this site visit could be undertaken with staff to view the trees proposed for removal/replacement as part of the design. Notes from this site visit can be found in Attachment C.

3.8.3   Public Participation in Board Meetings and Correspondence

The Board received the following at its 18 February 2022 meeting:

·     Public Forum Presentations

-      Surface Flooding and Traffic Issues - Langdons Road and Sisson Drive Intersection - Northlands Mall Management presented in regard to flooding that had affected their tenant, Espresso Car Wash, and in regard to increased traffic on Langdons Road. Their feedback was passed on to staff, and in regard matters relating to Temporary Traffic Management Plans, staff have supplied background information on these for the Board as found in Attachment D.

·     Deputations 

-      Dudley Street Starling Issues - Dudley Street residents, Nick and Becca Hughes presented regarding issues arising from the large number of starlings roosting in the trees in Dudley Street and in particular the resulting excessive droppings landing on properties, footpaths and vehicles.

The Board considered the starling issue as raised in its last Area Report, and its resulting requests have been referred to staff. The questions presented by Mr and Mrs Hughes and the Board’s concerns about the process have been referred to the Office of the Chief Executive for coordination and in light of the indication at the preceding Council meeting that the issue would be picked up.

·     Correspondence

-      St Albans Park - Juliana Venning’s correspondence regarding St Alban Park was received, and the Board considered St Albans Park issues more generally within its information exchange, resulting in the Board’s site visit to St Albans Park on 7 March 2022. A summary of the discussion including advice of the additional smart bin to be installed in the park with the skate park extension was provided to Ms Venning. The notes from the site visit can be found in Attachment E.

-      Graham Condon Pool - Juliana Venning’s further correspondence regarding Graham Condon Recreation and Sport Centre has been referred to relevant Sport and Recreation staff, who are dealing with the matter.

3.8.4   Community Open Forum

The Community Board held an open forum on 4 March 2022 via audio/visual link. The notes from the forum can be found in Attachment F.

3.8.5   Briefings

The Board received briefings since its last meeting about the following projects/issues:

·     Styx Living Laboratory Trust Update

·     Youth Audit

·     Shirley Community Reserve Landscape Plan

·     Slow Speed Neighbourhood - Papanui

3.8.6   Board Requests

The Board made the following requests at, and since, its last meeting:

·     Westminster Street Demolition Works

The Board requested information on the progress of these works.

The project manager for the demolition works at 276 and 278 Westminster Street has provided an update on expectations to have these works underway in April 2022 (subject to Contractor availability), endeavouring for completion sooner than originally scheduled for June 2022.

They advise that the sections will be fully cleared to open up the space; the area will be fenced off with timber bollards and cable to keep cars off the grass and out of the park; and that the sites will be left in a tidy state and continue to be maintained until landscaping works are planned and carried out.

·     Graham Condon Facilities – Future Heating Options

As noted in the last Area Report, the existing pellet burner used for heating the Graham Condon facilities is nearing its end of life, and the Council is investigating alternative heat sources for the facilities with the aim to implement this in the next year. The Board requested information on which alternative is being favoured, with a preference for a ‘green as possible’ option. Staff are working to provide this information.

·     St James Ave Issues

The Board requested information on issues raised by the St James Avenue Residents Association in regard to concerns around the use, maintenance and renewal of the street.  Staff responses were relayed from relevant Council teams.

·     Dudley Creek Plantings Maintenance Schedule

At the last meeting of the Board, information was requested on the maintenance schedule for the plantings along Dudley Creek on Stapletons Road, receiving a response that day that the garden beds will be sprayed within ten working days. Any weeds in the creek come under the Waterway contract. (The Board though has subsequently received a memorandum concerning ‘COVID-19 impacting park maintenance work’.)

·     Roadworks – Jacobs and Gosset Streets

The Board requested information about two sets of roadworks on Jacobs Street and Gosset Street. Staff responded confirming this project is part of road maintainence work being undertaken by Citycare contractors, noting that Jacobs Street has had all pre-seal repairs and reseal completed. Work on Gossett Street was interrupted by a COVID-19 related isolation period affecting the crew, but at last update had been chip-sealed, ready to be swept and line-marked shortly.

·     Surface Flooding on Edgeware Road

The Board requested a briefing on stormwater drainage and channelling outside Peter Timbs Butchery on Edgeware Road relating to flooding of the premises, which request has been passed to staff along with follow up questions/information supplied.

4.   Advice Provided to the Community Board  

4.1      Information sent to the Board:

·   CCC: answer to information request about scheduled weed spraying  along waterway between northern end of Shirley Road and Warden Street (circulated 18 Feb 2022)

·   MfE: Proposals to boost local voice and accountability in the new Resource Management system (circulated 21 Feb 2022)

·   CCC: Langdons Road/Sisson Drive roundabout - cycle and pedestrian improvements (circulated 22 Feb 2022)

·   CCC: Review of the Psychoactive Products Retail Locations Policy (circulated 22 Feb 2022)

·   Papanui Rotary Club Chat (circulated 22 Feb 2022) noting Papanui Bush BBQ and dedication

CCC: Innovating Streets - St Albans School - Monitoring & Evaluation - Courtenay St P3 (circulated 23 Feb 2022)

·   CCC/Kāinga Ora: answer to information request about social housing units (circulated 24 Feb 2022)

·   CCC: answers to information requests about St James Ave (circulated 25 Feb 2022)

·   SWN: Scotston Ave - Dudley Creek waterway lining upgrade (circulated 4 Mar 2022)

·   SWN: Dunedin Street – Tree Maintenance (circulated 10 Mar 2022)

4.2      Memoranda sent to the Board:

·   CCC: Elected Member Allowances (circulated 14 Feb 2022)

·   CCC: Kerbside collection disruptions (circulated 25 Feb 2022)

·   CCC: Roadworks – Jacobs & Gosset Streets (circulated 1 March 2022)

·   CCC: Street Trees Project – Compliancy with Electricity (Safety) Regulations 2010 (circulated 10 March 2022)

·   CCC: COVID-19 impacting park maintenance work (circulated 12 March 2022)

 

4.3      Alcohol Licence Application Notifications sent to the Board

Date of notification

Closing date

Applicant name

Trading name

Address

Application and licence type

Type of business

28 Feb 2022

21 Mar 2022

Gengy's Christchurch Limited

Gengy's Christchurch Restaurant

478 Cranford Street
Redwood
Christchurch

On-licence renewal

On- restaurant class 3

25 Feb 2022

18 Mar 2022

Bar88 Limited

Bar 88

88 Harris Crescent
Papanui
Christchurch

On-licence new

On- restaurant class 2

24 Feb 2022

17 Mar 2022

Tasman Tourism New Zealand Limited

Tasman Holiday Parks - Christchurch

39 Meadow Street
Papanui
Christchurch

Off-licence new

Camp Site Store

 

 

Attachments Ngā Tāpirihanga

No.

Title

Page

a

Hybris Report January 2022

145

b

Hybris Report February 2022

146

c

Papanui-Innes Community Board Richmond Road Renewals Site Visit Notes 22 February 2022

147

d

Memo - Impact of work recently undertaken on Sisson Drive

149

e

Papanui-Innes Community Board St Albans Park Site Visit Notes 7 March 2022

153

f

Papanui-Innes Community Board Open Forum Notes 4 March 2022

156

 

 

 

Signatories Ngā Kaiwaitohu

Authors

Mark Saunders - Community Board Advisor

Lyssa Aves - Governance Support Officer

Matthew Pratt - Manager Community Governance, Papanui-Innes

Trevor Cattermole - Community Development Advisor

Stacey Holbrough - Community Development Advisor

Helen Miles - Community Recreation Advisor

Sharon Munro - Community Support Officer

Approved By

Matthew Pratt - Manager Community Governance, Papanui-Innes

Matthew McLintock - Manager Community Governance Team

John Filsell - Head of Community Support and Partnerships

  


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 


Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 



Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 





Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 




Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 




Waipapa Papanui-Innes Community Board

18 March 2022

 

 

14.   Elected Members’ Information Exchange Te Whakawhiti Whakaaro o Te Kāhui Amorangi

 

This item provides an opportunity for Board Members to update each other on recent events and/or issues of relevance and interest to the Board.