Advertisements are controlled with reference to their effect on amenity and public safety only, so the regime is lighter touch than the system for obtaining planning permission for development.
Paragraph: 001 Reference ID: 18b-001-20140306 Revision date: 06 03 2014 For planning purposes, ‘advertisement’ is defined in section 336(1) of the Town and Country Planning Act 1990 (as amended) as: “any word, letter, model, sign, placard, board, notice, awning, blind, device or representation, whether illuminated or not, in the nature of, and employed wholly or partly for the purposes of, advertisement, announcement or direction, and (without prejudice to the previous provisions of this definition) includes any hoarding or similar structure used or designed, or adapted for use and anything else principally used, or designed or adapted principally for use, for the display of advertisements.” Some additional detail on the meaning of the term ‘advertisement’ is provided in the Regulations.
Even if express consent is not required, all advertisements must comply with any other relevant statutory provisions.
Paragraph: 002 Reference ID: 18b-002-20140306 Revision date: 06 03 2014 There are three categories of advertisement consent: In detail: There are 9 different Classes (Class A to I) of advertisement, contained in Schedule 1 (as amended) to the Regulations, which do not require express consent from the local planning authority, provided that certain criteria and conditions are met.
Subject to meeting these, the advertisements can be displayed without requiring approval from the local planning authority.
Paragraph: 003 Reference ID: 18b-003-20140306 Revision date: 06 03 2014 The display of advertisements is controlled through a specific approval process and separate planning permission is not required in addition to advertisement consent.
Under section 222 of the Town and Country Planning Act 1990 (as amended), planning permission is deemed to be granted for any development of land involved in the display of advertisements in accordance with the Regulations.
Other flags have deemed consent under Schedule 3 to the Regulations.
The Government’s plain English guide to flying flags provides more information on those flags which can be displayed without obtaining express consent.There are another 17 Classes of advertisement (Class 1 to 17), contained in Schedule 3 to the Regulations (as amended in 20, which do not need consent from the local planning authority provided that they comply with further restrictions (referred to as “deemed consent” in the Regulations).Each class has its own criteria and conditions which must be met and provided that the advertisement in question conforms to all of the relevant provisions in a Class, consent is not required from the local planning authority.Catholic Mingle allows you to expand your social circle and meet other singles just like you.As a member, you'll be welcomed into a community with others that share your faith and with whom you can express your views and share your thoughts about relationships, religion and other topics relevant to today's single Catholic.Plus, you can feel secure knowing that our team has reviewed all profiles and photos to prevent any offensive language or images.