Click above for what became the consented plan, plus Transport page.


Evening Standard: "Brexit vote 'sparks biggest slump in economic activity since aftermath of 2008 global crash'" (Brent Cross Cricklewood unaffected)

Woe is me

"Britain's vote to leave the EU has sparked the biggest plunge in economic activity since the aftermath of the global financial crisis, market data shows.

"Figures from the Purchasing Manager’s Index (PMI) show the economy has suffered a dramatic deterioration this month, dropping at the fastest rate since the fallout from the 2008 recession.

"The PMI surveys more than 650 companies from sectors including transport, business services, computing and restaurants."


Barnet Press: "Brexit will not affect the redevelopment of Brent Cross, say investors"

Link to web site

"The owners of Brent Cross shopping centre have denied rumours that £4.5 billion plans to redevelop the area are under threat following Britain’s decision to exit the European Union.

"... Local residents thought the plans were at risk after shopping centre owner Standard life Investments, which is one of the major investors in the scheme, closed its UK Real Estate Fund due to an increase in withdrawals from investors uncertain about the future following the EU Referendum result."


The Observer: "With the Good Life over, how can suburbia regain its place in the sun?"

"It was where the interwar generation aspired to, but suburbs today are a tale of dying high streets and creeping poverty"

Link to web site

"The huge suburban expansion of British cities between the wars accommodated population growth and enabled people to buy homes at low prices. London doubled in area over those two decades and increased its population by 1.2 million people. Speculators built semi-detached houses for sale at between £400 and £500 which were close, as another advertisement put it, to 'tiny hills and hollows … pools of water, brambly wildernesses, where in spring nightingales sing and the air is sweet with the smell of violets, primroses and hawthorn'.

"It is an ideal that has survived snobbery, condescension and hostility. 'Just a prison with the cells all in a row,' wrote George Orwell of a suburban street. 'A line of semi-detached torture-chambers …' Cyril Connolly agreed, calling them 'incubators of apathy and delirium'. HG Wells called an early example 'a dull useless boiling-up of human activities, an immense clustering of futilities'.

"Now, according to Towards a Suburban Renaissance, a report released last week by independent thinktank the Smith Institute, suburbs are facing a new kind of threat. Their ideal 'has rapidly started to fade', says the report’s author, Paul Hunter. 'As inner cities have undergone a renaissance, suburbs have frequently been left behind.'

The Guardian: "Planning London's future: the suburbs, the green belt and growth"

"The trio of reports commissioned by Boris Johnson provides food for thought for his successor Sadiq Khan"

An aerial view of Edgware in Outer London
Link to web site

"Mayors may change but the numbers that confront them stay the same. As London’s population rises towards a projected 10 million by around 2030 and its economy continues to expand, it now falls to Sadiq Khan to figure out how to accommodate and make the most of all this galloping growth.

"Some of the solutions concern the evolution of suburban Outer London. Others may lie further afield, in the wider south-east of England. Both avenues are explored in the most recent reports of the Outer London Commission, which were published just before the mayoral election. They are far more useful than might be expected of Boris Johnson’s parting gift to his successor.

"Johnson, who set up the commission soon after becoming mayor in 2008, commends its 'sound, independent and sometimes challenging advice' at least some of which he seems unlikely to have accepted were he still in charge at City Hall. The most obvious of these relate to green belt land, both the huge quantity within the Greater London boundary and that which lies outside it."


The Economist: "Safe as office blocks"

Link to web site

"THE first concrete signs of post-Brexit financial stress in Britain emerged this week. The asset-management arm of Standard Life, an insurer, suspended redemptions from its £2.9 billion ($3.8 billion) British property fund. It was followed by a flurry of rivals: Aviva, Canada Life, Columbia Threadneedle, Henderson and M&G. Another fund, run by Aberdeen, said it would apply a 17% discount to redemptions.

"... Mike Prew of Jefferies, an investment bank, has been predicting a commercial-property downturn since last year. Two areas stand out. Central London has been on a building spree, with 26m square feet of offices currently being added (or refurbished) in a market with around 200m square feet of space. Mr Prew thinks 100,000 jobs in London are at risk of moving to the EU—enough to free up 10m square feet. Office rents could fall by as much as 18% in central London, he warns.

"The second problem area is retail premises, to which the Standard Life fund was heavily exposed (its five biggest tenants were all retailers). High-street shops have been squeezed by the rise of the internet; BHS, a department-store chain, recently went under. If the economy does slow in the wake of the referendum, retailers' troubles will intensify."

Daily Telegraph: "Property funds face scrutiny as investors find themselves locked out"

Add caption

"It began with Standard Life on Monday, then M&G followed on Tuesday. By Wednesday, six property funds had been suspended, after a rush by investors to retrieve their money in the wake of the Brexit vote.

"As the Bank of England warned of a 'future marked adjustment in commercial real estate prices', the outlook for the sector suddenly looked far less certain than it had before the referendum.

"Questions were being asked about the viability of major developments, the wider economic slowdown in the London market in particular, and whether funds would begin selling their stock to pay back investors.

"But is this the beginning of a phase of huge upheaval for the commercial property market? Or has the threat of Brexit just advanced a pattern that was already beginning, as the market reaches its natural peak?"


Evening Standard: "Hammerson bets on Dublin with £1bn plot"

Link to web site

"SHOPPING centre giant Hammerson took a £1 billion punt on Ireland today, snapping up the nation’s biggest retail destination as a Brexit vote overshadows prospects at home.

"... The move comes as UK consumer confidence fell at its fastest rate for 21 years after the referendum, market research firm GfK said."


The Guardian: "Property fund turmoil continues as three more firms cut value"

"Around £5bn of commercial property could be put up for sale as post-EU referendum turmoil prompts managers to revalue portfolios"

Link to web site

"Shopping centres, office blocks and warehouses worth up to £5bn could be put up for sale, as the turmoil in the UK commercial property sector prompted by the Brexit vote forces fund managers to revalue their portfolios or temporarily prevent investors withdrawing their savings.

"With the pound under pressure on the foreign exchange markets, fund managers Legal & General, Foreign & Colonial and Dutch-owned Kames cut the value of their property funds on Thursday. L&G cut the value of its £2.3bn fund by 10% – following a 5% cut last week – while F&C and Kanes both cut by 5%.

"The moves followed Aberdeen Fund Management, which on Wednesday announced it was halting trading in its property fund for 24 hours and devaluing it by 17% - thought to be the biggest adjustment ever made by a property fund . Aberdeen has since extended the trading ban until Monday.

"Others have suspend dealings for longer, starting with Standard Life’s decision on Monday to halt trading in its £2.9bn commercial property fund, leading to a cascade effect with Aviva, Prudential’s M&G, Henderson, Columbia Threadneedle and Canada Life following suit – taking the total value of property funds suspended to £18bn."


Daily Telegraph: "Property fund turmoil has eerie echoes of start of financial crisis"

Link to web site

"The name 'Bear Stearns' is enough to send a shudder down the spine of any investor who survived the financial crisis.

The collapse of Lehman Brothers in September 2008 is generally regarded as the moment when the entire financial system almost came crashing down. But it is often forgotten that the glue that held it together had started to come unstuck more than a year earlier.

The first sign that things were unravelling was when American investment bank Bear Stearns prevented investors taking money out of two mortgage-related hedge funds in the summer of 2007. Eventually, both were liquidated.

At the time, the move seemed largely inconsequential to the wider world but within weeks BNP Paribas had taken similar action over three funds holding American mortgage-backed securities.

The events effectively meant the financial markets' pricing system was broken, and as a result markets went into freefall."

The Guardian: "More property funds suspended as Brexit tremors continue in the City"

Link to web site

"Britain's vote for to leave the EU has sent further shock waves through financial markets, with three more property funds suspended, the pound plunging and share prices falling amid fresh uncertainty about the economic impact of the decision to leave the EU.

"Funds responsible for investing some £14bn in shopping centres, office blocks and warehouses have now locked out investors following the decision by Henderson, Threedneedle Columbia and Canada Life to suspend dealing on Wednesday after being swamped by investors attempting to redeem their cash.

"The three made their announcements after Standard Life, Aviva and Prudential’s M&G barred investors from withdrawing their cash earlier in the week. The suspensions mean that half of all UK retail property funds are suspended, according to calculations by Hargreaves Lansdown, and there were expectations that more would follow."


The Guardian: "Property funds halt trading as Brexit fallout deepens"

"Surge in requests to redeem investments prompts freeze on funds as sterling tumbles to 31-year low and Bank of England says risks have crystallised"

"The fallout from the Brexit vote reverberated through the markets on Tuesday as two more City property funds barred investors from withdrawing their cash and the Bank of England warned that risks to the financial system had begun to 'crystallise'.

"City watchers warned that further property funds would be forced to bar withdrawals as investors race for the door amid fears of a plunge in the values of office blocks and shopping centres in post Brexit Britain.

"The suspensions came on another day of drama on the financial markets, 11 days after the vote to leave the EU wrong-footed investors and sparked political turmoil."

RE (-versal expected): "Spotlight on...Brent Cross Cricklewood"

Brent Cross is a £4-billion mixed-use regeneration scheme covering 150 acres in North West London
"Re is working with LB Barnet to facilitate the construction of a new shopping centre and create an adjoining new town, including over 7,000 homes, 4m square feet of employment space and a new station. In doing so, Re led the procurement process to secure the Council’s JV development partners and is now leading on programme management, detailed planning, as well as design and procurement of the station and parts of the road infrastructure."
Expertise and Experience
"This development is an example of how Re can draw on Capita’s specialism in delivering wider public sector objectives as well as commercial returns. Working with the Council, we are leading key elements of the regeneration, development management and integration. At the core of the programme, it draws on the importance of effective stakeholder engagement to meet the needs of the community and promote economic prosperity."
What we’ve done
Delivering a new town for London is a huge undertaking.

"First and foremost Re – through its association with Capita Real Estate - worked with the Council to identify suitable development partners with the vision, capability and capacity to build over 7,000 homes, 4m square feet of commercial space and a multitude of supporting community infrastructure, such as schools, parks, bridges and roads.

"We set ourselves a stretching target to select a development partner in 2 years and delivered on time. We exceeded the Council’s expectations in the quality of the bidders Consequently, LB Barnet is now in a JV with a consortium of Argent (Kings Cross redevelopment) and Related (Hudson Yards NY regeneration) – two of the best developers on either side of the Atlantic.

"The speed and effectiveness of Re’s approach to procurement is now being promoted by Government as an example of good practice.

"In tandem with finding a development partner for the Council, Re – through its access to the expertise of property consultancy, design and engineering within Capita - developed the business case to persuade DCLG and Treasury of the merits of investing in the delivery of a station. The resulting ‘TIF’ funding package has underwritten the viability of the Council’s regeneration scheme.

"Meantime, Re is key to programme managing the manifold interests on site; coordinating agencies such as TfL, Network Rail and the GLA, along with the two major developers.

"On behalf of the Council, Re is delivering all planning aspects of the scheme, from working with the developers to ensure they meet the demanding RMA timetable, but also pro-actively in looking how to refine and improve the masterplan to ensure it maximises the key objective of making a place London can be proud of. We are fulfilling the Council’s highways authority obligations and enhancing the statutory offer with the backing of Capita’s multi-disciplinary highways infrastructure team, through design and assurance, and in time, construction procurement. In addition Re, through its association with GL Hearn (part of the Capita group) is leading on land assembly across the site."


Standard Life Investments (59% Brent Cross owner) closes fund to stop panic

Link to The Guardian

"Investors in Standard Life's property funds have been told that they cannot withdraw their money, after the firm acted to stop a rush of withdrawals following the UK's decision to leave the EU.

"The firm halted trading on its Standard Life Investments UK Real Estate Fund and associated funds at midday on Monday, citing 'exceptional market circumstances' for the decision. It said the suspension would remain in place until it is 'practicable' to lift it, and that it would review the decision at least every 28 days.

"The £2.9bn fund, which invests in commercial properties including shopping centres, warehouses and offices, is thought to be the first UK property fund to suspend trading since the 2007-2009 financial crisis, when some of the biggest names in investment management stopped withdrawals because they did not have the money to repay investors."


The Guardian: "Can the advertising industry sell us waste-free living?"

"The founder of WWF’s Earth Hour, Andy Ridley, believes the creative industries are key to building support for the circular economy"

Link to web site

"It was diving in the Great Barrier Reef in Australia that sparked Andy Ridley's interest in environmental issues. Shocked at its state, he joined WWF and went on to launch Earth Hour in 2007, the huge climate change awareness campaign that sees buildings in 7,000 cities turn off their lights.

"Now, in his new role as CEO of Circular Economy, a Netherlands-based social enterprise, Ridley wants to build a similar global grassroots movement to accelerate the circular economy.

" 'My experience of Earth Hour was people saying, it won't work here, it won’t work there ... but adoption happens if you get the right mayor, the right business person, the right community leader, or the right sister organisation,' he says."


Artists & Illustrators: Andy Parker: Art for Sale

"I have worked as a town planner in London and have an interest in the urban environment of a big city.

"Artistically, I'm particularly drawn to those parts of the city traditionally seen as being unattractive and unglamorous, but which often have a moody, transient and dynamic quality which makes these areas far from mundane.

"I aim to capture the drama of these landscapes with vivid, moody and dynamic compositions through the manipulation of digital photographs using various blending techniques, and through the use of mixed media, such as watercolour and acrylics on paper and hardboard."

(Click on images)


CPO1 and CPO2: The Brent Cross Cricklewood Public Inquiry

The London Borough of Barnet (Brent Cross Cricklewood) Compulsory Purchase Orders (No. 1 and 2) 2015

Clayton Crown Hotel, 142-152 Cricklewood Broadway, London NW2 3ED

web site

Acquiring Authority Proofs of Evidence

Cath Shaw, London Borough of Barnet – Commissioning Director for Growth & Environment
AA-CS-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-CS-2  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Thomas Wyld, London Borough of Barnet – Principal Planning Officer
AA-TW-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-TW-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-TW-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Paul Shipway, London Borough of Barnet – Strategic Housing Lead
AA-PS-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-PS-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-PS-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Bob Allies, Allies & Morrison - Partner
AA-BA-1  Proof of Evidence
​AA-BA-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-BA-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Michael McGuinness, Hammerson plc – Development Director
AA-MM-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-MM-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-MM-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Andre Gibbs,  Argent (Property Development) Services LLP) - Partner
AA-AG-1  Proof of Evidence
​AA-AG-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-AG-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Philip Murphy,  Quod Planning - Director
AA-PM-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-PM-2  Summary of Proof of Evidence

John Orchard,  AECOM – Project Director
AA-JSO-1  Proof of Evidence
​AA-JSO-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-JSO-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence

Paul Astbury,  GL Hearn – CPO and Regeneration Director
AA-PA-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-PA-2  Appendices to Proof of Evidence
AA-PA-3  Summary of Proof of Evidence
Simon Slatford, Nathaniel Lichfield & Partners - Senior Director
AA-SS-1  Proof of Evidence
AA-SS-2  Summary of Proof of Evidence
including Hammerson's slides...


[Reposted] Barnet Times: "Councillors told to approve Brent Cross Cricklewood scheme." (Was that by the Council Leader or Chief Whip? Oh, no, our mistake.)

Link to web site

"NEARLY twenty different groups from across the political spectrum have formally formed a coalition to fight the massive Brent Cross Cricklewood Scheme.

"... Barnet Council is set to decide the fate of the plans, which will see 7,500 new homes and 27,000 new jobs created on a 151-acre site, next Wednesday.

"Group co-ordinator Lia Colacicco said:
"We're not against regeneration completely, but we feel this particular plan is not sustainable.

We believe Barnet Council will pass these plans, they have been working with the developers for more than ten years, but we want to put pressure on to get a planning inquiry."
"The group is unhappy with many facets of the plans, including transport solutions, the environmental impact and the scale of the project."

Link to Barnet Times

"COUNCILLORS have been advised to accept the controversial Brent Cross Cricklewood plans in a set of council papers released today.

"Barnet Council's planning committee is due to meet next Wednesday to vote on the proposals, which include 98 new residential blocks, a waste handling plant, offices and shops and new roads.

"... Jonathan Joseph from the Brent Cross Cricklewood Development Partners said:
"We are pleased that officers have recommended approval of the Brent Cross Cricklewood regeneration.

The scheme to create a new town centre fits within and fully complies with the most up-to-date local and London wide planning policy to achieve the lasting regeneration of the area.

The sustainability of the scheme is second to none."


Evening Standard: "Sadiq Khan seeks powers to give Londoners ‘first dibs’ on homes"

Link to web site

"Sadiq Khan has launched a bid to stop thousands of London homes being sold off overseas as “golden bricks”.

The Mayor said he would push Government for more powers to give Londoners 'first dibs' on new-build properties.

"Overseas buyers have been accused of fuelling the property crisis by buying homes off-plan and then leaving them empty. Mr Khan wants to give Londoners first refusal by allowing councils to ring-fence a proportion of new properties in their area to be marketed exclusively to locals before they are offered to buyers elsewhere.

Evening Standard: "Old Oak Common: £10 billion plan for ‘Canary Wharf of West’ to be reviewed by City Hall"

Link to web site

"A review of the £10 billion redevelopment of 'the Canary Wharf of the West' has been ordered amid concerns that it could fall short on delivering affordable housing for the capital.

"Sadiq Khan has appointed a senior 'director level' official at the Greater London Authority to head a two-month evaluation of the Old Oak and Park Royal Development Corporation.

"The corporation was created last year by previous mayor Boris Johnson to oversee the transformation of the sprawling railway lands and industrial estates at Old Oak Common."


[Reposted] The Brent Cross Railway, and cunning plans since then

Link to PDF file

From 2008:
"A massive expansion is planned for the Brent Cross area of north London, with high-density retail, housing and commercial developments that will create a new 'Town Centre' on both sides of the North Circular Road. [By 2013, reduced to essentially the 1996 shopping centre expansion plan.]

"According to the Development Framework document, there will be more than 29,000 additional vehicle journeys at Brent Cross per day. That will have a serious impact on an area where congestion can already be severe. As we start to tackle global warming, urgent discussion is vital to substantially reduce car use in massive developments like this.

"While addressing the need for much better public transport at Brent Cross, there is an opportunity for a rapid transit system to also serve large parts of Barnet, Brent, Ealing, and beyond. Therefore this document proposes a Brent Cross Railway, as an east-west rapid transit system from Brent Cross (Northern Line), via the expanded Brent Cross Shopping Centre and Town Centre, to Neasden (Jubilee Line) and Harlesden (Bakerloo Line and Euston-Watford Overground).

Possible extensions southwards are to North Acton (Central Line), and/or Park Royal (Central and Piccadilly Lines), and/or Acton Main Line (Crossrail). A major project! [At this time, Old Oak Common wasn't even a twinkle in anyone's eye.]

"It would rely on financial contributions from the twenty-year development of Brent Cross Town Centre, and provide local regeneration, connection between underground lines, and access to the proposed Brent Cross Thameslink station, and to trains to Heathrow. It would also contribute generally towards a shift towards public transport, since much of it parallels the North Circular Road." [But the Brent Cross developers and the London Borough of Barnet have never been interested.]

Link to:


Inside Croydon: "Westfield and Hammerson: uninformative and unhelpful"

Link to web site

"CROYDON COMMENTARY: What do you call a public consultation exercise that offers no real, hard information? A Croydon [Hammerson] public consultation exercise.

"ARNO RABINOWITZ went along to the latest box-ticking exercise staged in the town centre by Westfield and Hammerson over the weekend, and found it a complete waste of time.

"... Four years on from when the redevelopment of the Whitgift Centre and Centrale were first suggested, and Westfield and Hammerson are apparently now expressing their keenness to get to work starting in 2017 – the year we were told originally that the whole thing would be completed. Judged on the evidence I saw last weekend, we are really none the wiser of what is about to be imposed upon our town centre.

"Woe is on the way, mark my words."


The Guardian: "Sadiq Khan warns 'greedy' developers as he outlines housing plan"

Link to web site

"The London mayor, Sadiq Khan, has outlined plans to quadruple the proportion of 'affordable' housing being built in the capital, warning he will target 'greedy developers wishing to get maximum bang for their buck'.

"Khan criticised his predecessor Boris Johnson for leaving 'the cupboard bare' and said just 13% of new homes in the planning pipeline are currently classed as affordable.

"At the start of his second week in office, the Labour mayor told the Guardian he wanted more than 50% of homes on some new housing developments to be affordable. He said that did not mean 80% of market rent, as affordable is defined by the government, but far lower social rents or 'London living rent', which is pitched at a third of average incomes."

Transport for London's response to election of Sadiq Khan

Editorial material at London Reconnections


The Guardian: "Store closures and surge in online shopping threaten nearly half a million jobs, says report by British Retail Consortium"

Link to web site

"Nearly half a million shop workers, mostly female, are in danger of losing their jobs as a result of changes on the high street and the growth of online retailing.

The group, aged between 26 and 45, are identified as a “lost generation” in a survey conducted by the industry trade body the British Retail Consortium (BRC), published on Wednesday. The research suggests there is a gloomy outlook for the workers, many of whom are carers who need to work close to their family home, as they could find it hard to find alternative jobs.

"... Increasingly major retail chains are retreating from high street parades, opting instead to run fewer, larger stores that are a destination for shoppers, a trend that has contributed to the number of people employed in retail falling for the last seven years."


BBC: "Barnet polling station error: Council chief stands down"

"Andrew Travers,
who secured agreement for
the Brent Cross regeneration"

"The chief executive of Barnet Council has left his role after a blunder led to some voters being turned away from polling stations on Thursday.

Andrew Travers left the authority by 'mutual agreement' after the error, officials said.

Voters were initially turned away from all 155 polling stations in the borough because their names were missing from the poll list.


Allies & Morrison: " CRICKLEWOOD London"

"The Brent Cross masterplan presents a vision for a sustainable town centre. The key location of this brownfield site, which straddles the North Circular ring road, supports its potential as a major urban centre for northwest London, creating a gateway to the city from the M1.

"The mixed-use development provides business and residential expansion, recreation facilities and retail opportunities, underpinned by improved public transport connections. Sensitive to its context, the development creates clustered tall buildings as landmarks on the skyline, interspersed with smaller scale buildings and generous open spaces."

Multiplex Developments (UK) Ltd and Hammerson Standard Life
(Multiplex cleared off in 2010, when they saw the quagmire)
Structural Engineer
Evolve Consulting Engineers
Services Engineer
Scott Wilson Kirkpatrick
Quantity Surveyor
Davis Langdon
Development Manager
Bellhouse Joseph
Bovis Lend Lease
Landscape Architect
MacGregor Smith Ltd
Planning Consultant
GVA Grimley
Transport Consultant
Scott Wilson Kirkpatrick
Consultation Manager

Hammerson - Westfield - Hammersfield: "Developers don’t know what to call their £1.4bn supermall"

"They want to spend £1,400,000,000 demolishing and rebuilding much of the town centre, to build 1,000 'luxury apartments', a car park for eager shoppers with 3,000 bays, and they are still promising 5,000 jobs (though they remain vague about exactly what kind of jobs these might be).

"... Because of the slightly involved nature of the partnership between shopping centre rivals Hammerson and Westfield, it has been confirmed that they won't be able to call it 'Westfield'. Which is something that could undermine the longer-term prospects of the gargantuan scheme.

"... The sketchiness of [east London-based architects practice, Spacehub's] work reflects the lack of firm detail about so much of the revised plans, despite Hammersfield having been working on this already for more than three years, going through one planning process and a Compulsory Purchase Order tribunal, and spending £300 million."
"There is to be a public exhibition to display the far-from-complete plans in the Whitgift Centre from May 12 to May 15, while the developers are expected in front of the planning committee again in June."


"We are part of a team being given a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to transform the public realm in a key part of Croydon, a project which is itself part of a wider strategy to address the town's public realm. Our proposals consist of a series of enhancements to a number of existing streets and the addition of a more permeable urban structure – focused around retail, leisure and residential uses.

"The design principles are based on the prioritisation of pedestrians and cyclists and a rationalisation of the existing public realm. Key elements include the humanising of Wellesley Road, a radical transformation of the pedestrianised North End and the sensitive enhancements to Poplar Walk and the historic environment of George Street. Our work also includes the creation of a large-scale amenity roof garden for the new residential community."