Whether you are a resident of Hardwick, a stakeholder or an interested bystander wishing to know more about Hardwick’s needs and views on its future development, please open and read the plan by clicking here.
Firstly, thanks once again, to thank all 600+ of you that gave your time and opinions to complete the survey.
Considerable effort went into answering the survey, analysing the results and producing the plan. Our collective ambitions and aspirations as documented in the plan are much more likely to be achieved if everyone joins in and helps with its delivery. Hopefully, you will be sufficiently motivated to become involved.
I would personally like to thank all the members of the committee, past and present, that voluntarily gave up so much of their valuable time and energy to develop the survey and then to digest all the information that you provided in your responses. Without their patience and persistence, the plan would never have seen the light of day!
On behalf of the Committee, I would also like to thank the Parish Council for the funding that enabled us to undertake this project, the Blue Lion, school, shop and Sports and Social Club for hosting survey collection points and the Cornwells for their generous donation of the hard-copies of the survey.
Draft Summary of Results:
A little over 600 people started the village survey but not everyone answered every question or fully completed the survey.
Regarding the proportion of Car & Bus users:
- 87% used a car as their primary means of transport
- 11% mainly used buses, however a further 46% of respondents were occasional bus users
Regarding increasing the take-up of Public Transport:
Question 7 asked ‘What factors would encourage you to use public transport more frequently?’ There were 15 possible response to this question, so rather than swamp readers with too many options or data, we’ve highlighted the top 5 responses and given the aggregate difference between the ‘for’ and ‘against responses.
- 73% selected ‘Better late night bus services’
- 70% selected ‘Reducing fares’ with the suggested reductions ranging between 10% and 50%
- 60% selected ‘A new direct bus to Cambridge Station’
- 40% selected ‘A new direct bus to St Neots station’
- 34% selected ‘A new bus route through the countryside bypassing the queues in to Cambridge’
Point 7 above was notable because it produced the most polarised response. 63% of respondents that expressed an opinion were in favour of this option but there was also a sizeable minority of 29% against it.
Regarding the route for a new Busway:
- there was a 24% margin in favour of ‘A busway running alongside the north side of the A428’
- there was an 18% margin in favour of ‘A busway running along the A428’
- there was an 8% margin against ‘A busway running along St Neots Road’
- there was an 34% margin against ‘A busway running to the south of Hardwick near the Portway’
Regarding the location for a new Park & Ride site:
- there was a 14% margin in favour of ‘A park & Ride at Madingley Roundabout’
- there was a 2% margin in favour of ‘A park & Ride at Scotland Farm’
Individual free text comments at the end of the survey ranged from:
- ‘NO BUSWAY’
- ‘St Neots Road is perfectly suitable for a bus route and it is from Madingley Mulch to town where a separate route is needed.’
Thanks to everyone that has completed the Village Survey over the past 6 weeks. We’ve had well over 500 responses in total and although we haven’t done a thorough analysis yet it looks like approximately 37% of households in Hardwick have returned one or more survey responses. This is a fantastic response and we really are grateful to everyone that invested their precious time doing the survey.
There was a tremendous surge in responses over the weekend as the deadline approached and we think that some people had difficulties getting into the on-line survey or getting a paper copy.
When the committee met yesterday evening, we talked about how to address these issues and we decided on the following steps.
1. We are going to extend the deadline by a week to Sunday 15th January so that anyone that wasn’t able to access the survey over the weekend can have another go this week or next weekend.
2. We are getting some more hard copies of the surveys printed.
3. We aren’t sure that our second leaflet drop reached all of the houses in Hardwick so we are going to deliver more leaflets to some roads. (We don’t have enough leaflets to be able to cover all of Hardwick so we are going to be limited in how many houses we can cover this time around)
4. Anyone that still has difficulties in accessing either the on-line survey or a hard-copy is urged to contact firstname.lastname@example.org
What more do we need to say?
Be one of the first to complete the survey and influence the future of our Village.
To find out more and complete the survey, click here.
The Village Plan group is going to be at the Bazaar & Craft Fair on Saturday 19th November.
Unlike many stalls at the Bazaar, we’re not there to raise money. Instead, we want to encourage you to help shape the future of our Village by completing the Village Survey.
We hope that you will take the time to stop by our stall. We’ll have an activity for your kids that won’t cost you a penny. They can use their handywork while visiting the other stalls at the Bazaar and then they can take it home afterwards.
While the kids are busy, we hope that you will stay and talk to us and, in return for your pledge to complete the Village Survey and encouraging your friends and family to do so too, we’ll have a useful gift for you as well.
That’s not what you expected is it?
Truly, something bizarre at the Bazaar!
The Village Plan group will be at the Hardwick Bazaar & Craft Fair on Saturday 19th November. We will be available to answer your questions about the Village Survey. Why not call in and talk to us?
Don’t forget, the Village Survey opens this Saturday, 19th November 2016.
Village Plan Committee members will be at the Hardwick Bazaar & Craft Fair on Saturday to demonstrate how to access the survey on-line and to answer your questions.
Why not call in to find out more and share your thoughts about the future of our Village?
Circle Housing have supplied a new plan showing the latest layout for the proposed development on St Neots Road.
You can open a higher quality PDF version of the plan here.
If you have any questions or comments, they can be raised with Fiona Coulson at Fiona.Coulson@circle.org.uk.
You can also comment to the parish council.
The Village Plan Group doesn’t currently have a presence on Twitter. If there is anyone in Hardwick that is confident and competent in using Twitter and could help us get our message about the Village Survey across over the next couple of months, could they contact a committee member.
Time for another update on preparations for the rapidly approaching Village Survey.
As I’m sure that you will understand, the Committee’s efforts over the past couple of months have been firmly focused on the survey. We froze the ‘beta’ version of the survey on the 31st October and since then have been holding one-to-one consultations with a variety of stakeholders from across our community. These have included organisations as diverse as the village school, local businesses, churches and village clubs.
We have had tremendous feedback from the people that we have spoken to and we are confident that their contributions will help make our survey more comprehensive and relevant to the lives of people that live in, work in, study in and regularly visit Hardwick. Since these consultations have each generally taken about an hour, we are grateful to them for investing their valuable time to help make the survey a success.
Whilst I’m in thanking mode, I would also like to thank three of our supporters, Trevor, Claire and Joan that have volunteered to help with the village wide distribution of leaflets promoting the survey.
We finish the stakeholder consultation on the 9th November and then have a couple of days to integrate their feedback in to the final draft of the survey. The HVP steering Committee will be meeting on Friday 11th with the objective of signing off the survey ready for the public launch on the 19th.
There is an open invitation for Hardwick residents to attend this or a future committee meeting, please drop me an email and I’ll arrange for you to receive details of the meeting.
Finally, we now have a dedicated Hardwick Village Plan Facebook group where we publish information that is relevant to the Hardwick Village Plan. We will continue to publish information on the Hardwick Village Facebook page as well, however, we have seen that due to the generally high level of posting on the village group, our postings rapidly disappear from view. By having a Facebook group that is solely dedicated to Village Plan related information, we hope to be able to keep you better informed about the future of your village. Why not sign up today? https://www.facebook.com/groups/hardwickplan/
So, again in summary, how can you help?
- Attending a future Committee meeting
- Joining our facebook group https://www.facebook.com/groups/hardwickplan/
- Encouraging residents to complete the Village Survey.
- Helping residents without access to a computer or printer to access and complete the survey online or via a paper copy.
- Collating and entering the answers from paper returns onto a computer.
- Analysing the survey results and helping to formulate action plans to address the issues identified.
Excellent session at Pippins this morning. The place was really buzzing with the queue almost reaching out the door within 5 minutes of opening. What a tremendous success Pippins has become and it is a fantastic opportunity for Villagers to meet and chat over a drink and a cake. Thanks to all the people that have helped make it a success.
Dear Village Plan Supporter,
It has now been just over a year since we held our Public Meeting and launched our Village Planning activity.
Although we haven’t actively publicised our work over the past six or so months, the Village Plan Committee have been beavering away ‘behind the scenes’, putting in place the systems needed to enable us to produce a village plan.
Whilst we have been doing this, there has been a background debate about the merits of different types of Community planning. Arising out of this debate, the Parish Council have recently decided that Hardwick would also benefit from having a Neighbourhood Plan. A small group of councillors have recently begun investigating what will be needed to deliver such a plan. If you wish to learn more about Neighbourhood Plans, we published a short review on this topic on our website at: http://www.hardwickplan.uk/neighbourhood-planning-debate/
Whilst we fully support the aims of having a Village Plan for Hardwick, the Village Plan Committee has decided to press ahead with its programme of work with the objective of identifying the issues that are important to the residents of Hardwick. We believe that the Village Survey will be a rich source of information and insight to steer the future of Hardwick whether it be through the Village or Neighbourhood Plan.
To this end, the village plan group will shortly be launching a formal village consultation. This will be done in two stages:
1. Starting in early November, we will be consulting with stakeholders in Hardwick about the content of a village survey.
2. Shortly after completing the stakeholder consultation, we will launch the village survey which will be open to everyone that lives, works in, or regularly visits Hardwick.
We now need your assistance to help us progress the Village Plan.
• If you represent a business, village organisation or similar group in Hardwick and wish to be consulted about the questions to be asked in the survey, please contact email@example.com providing your name, the name of the organisation that you represent and your daytime/evening contact details.
• If you are able to provide practical assistance before, during or after the survey, we would like to hear from you. Particular areas where we would appreciate your help are:
a) Consulting with businesses, village organisations and other groups – by arranging to meet stakeholders, explain the village survey and gather their views about the questions that we should be asking residents.
b) Delivering Flyers in the first two weeks in November to households throughout Hardwick
c) Encouraging Residents to complete the Village Survey
d) Helping residents without access to a computer or printer to access and complete the survey online or via a paper copy
e) Collating and entering the answers of paper returns onto a computer
f) Analysing the survey results and formulating action plans to address the issues identified.
If you think that you might be help us with any of the above activities, would like to meet new people and play your part in securing the future of Hardwick, please contact me or any of the Village Plan Committee Members.
Your contribution can start at as little as 1/4 hour delivering flyers to houses in your street, right the way to playing a major role working with our Committee.
The village plan group is pleased to announce that it will be launching a formal village consultation in November 2016.
Starting in early November, we will be consulting with stakeholders in Hardwick about the content of a village survey.
Shortly after completing the stakeholder consultation, we will launch the village survey which will be open to everyone that lives, works in, or regularly visits Hardwick.
If you represent a business, village organisation or similar group in Hardwick and wish to be consulted about the questions to be asked in the survey, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org providing your name, the name of the organisation that you represent and your daytime/evening contact details.
The summer edition of the South Cambs magazine featured an article on page 19 about community planning.
At the bottom of the article, there was a link to the South Cambs District Council website that included additional information.
It is now nearly nine months since we embarked on the process to develop a Village Plan for Hardwick. The Village Plan Steering Committee is pleased to provide an update on progress to the 2016 Annual Parish Meeting.
Looking back, we are pleased by what has been achieved. Looking forward, we recognise the amount of work remaining. Some Villagers have suggested that Hardwick should instead focus its efforts on developing a Neighbourhood rather than a Village Plan.
The Parish Council endorsed the development of a Village Plan at its August 2015 meeting. Over the following six weeks a few residents and interested parties held a number of informal meetings and discussed the first steps along the road to a plan.
Amongst the early actions were the launch of a dedicated website supported by postings on Facebook and Streetlife. It was also decided to hold a Public Meeting to spread the word around the Village.
Approximately 50 residents attended the Public Meeting. The event was used to inform attendees of what was involved in Village Planning. The meeting provided an opportunity for attendees to identify the positives in Hardwick, the issues that need to be addressed and to volunteer to help.
During this period, the Parish Council approved £1,000 of seed corn funding. Without this support, it would not have been possible to hold the Public Meeting nor to produce some general purpose publicity material etc. The HVP Steering Committee thanks the Parish Council for its financial support and encouragement.
Since the Public Meeting in October, the Committee has formalised its work with Terms of Reference and a finance policy, has further engaged with the Community at events, through its website and via Social Media. More than 120 residents have returned contact forms, the vast majority expressing support for the Village Plan. Most recently a Village Plan timeline has been generated and the proposed list of topics that the plan should consider has been published on-line. So far, just over £350 of the seed corn funding has been spent.
Recently, the steering committee has been bolstered by District Councillor Chamberlin and Parish Councillor Joslin attending in observer/liaison roles and by Tim Dodd volunteering and subsequently being co-opted on to the committee.
Completing the Village Plan, as originally envisioned is expected to take a further 18 to 20 months. Although the budget is still being developed, it is anticipated that funding of approximately £3,200 will be required. The majority of this expenditure is associated with the production and distribution of surveys and the finished report to the 1,000+ households in the Hardwick Parish.
The Village Plan group recognises that there is interest in developing a Neighbourhood Plan for Hardwick. The decision to opt for a Neighbourhood plan is for the Parish Council alone. The Village Plan has insufficient resources or tangible support to be able to do anything beyond sharing aspects of its findings and recommendations with the body tasked by the PC with the preparation of a Neighbourhood Plan.
- The Village Plan was endorsed by the Parish Council in August and by a Public Meeting in October 2015.
- A timeline has been produced. It is hoped to complete the task by December 2017
- Options for accelerating Plan development have been considered, but most would need additional funds.
- There is interest from some residents in the possibility of developing a Neighbourhood Plan for Hardwick.
Wikipedia tells us that ‘Recreation is an activity of leisure, leisure being discretionary time. The “need to do something for recreation” is an essential element of human biology and psychology. Recreational activities are often done for enjoyment, amusement, or pleasure and are considered to be “fun”’.
If you are interested, you can read the rest of the Wikipedia article, (there is a link at the bottom of this posting) as it goes into quite a lot more detail. Be warned, as is often the case, it is quite US-centric, so we may struggle to develop credible surfing facilities in Hardwick.
Personally, I challenge the use of the word “fun”. For many, their recreational driver is to “enjoy” what they do. That doesn’t always involve having “fun”. Others derive satisfaction from winning. Having “fun” can be good but it isn’t always everyone’s ultimate goal. Sadly, there are also examples of cruelty being perpetrated in the name of “fun” or “having a laugh”.
Some may feel that how they spend their leisure time has changed over the past thirty years. Have the facilities in Hardwick kept up with these changes?
For many, playing sport is the core of their recreational activity. Although some may criticise the quantity and quality of the pitches, Hardwick does at least have basic facilities to support cricket and football. There is also the multi-use games area that can support other activities such as tennis, etc.. For those that prefer their engagement with sport to be non-participatory, cheering on a local team from the touchline or watching broadcast sport on the TV in the Sports & Social Club provide recreational opportunities in a social setting.
Prefer playing ping-pong or badminton or doing something other than sport – do you feel short changed by the facilities and opportunities available in Hardwick?
Please consider the list below and let us know if we’ve included or omitted your preferred social recreational activity.
- Community rooms & spaces
- Internet Café
- Live Music
- Book Club
- Science and/or Technology Club
- Dog walking
- Youth activities
- Woods/Nature/Wildlife Areas
- Keep Fit
- Extreme Frisby
If you have any thoughts or suggestions to make about this topic, let us know.
A few years ago, the village pond benefited from some local residents taking an interest in cleaning it out and sprucing up its surroundings. Since then, it has again languished with the water level often dropping during the warmer months, lots of blanket weed and algae clogging the water and some litter accumulating as well.
The pond is hemmed in between the road on one side and the adjacent field hedge such that it would be difficult to make more of it unless some additional land was available.
On a pleasant summer day, it seems a shame that it isn’t possible to buy a drink from the Blue Lion and sit beside the pond watching ducks, moor hens and other pond life going about their business.
A few years ago, this might have been simply titled Transport but in the modern world, communications involves so much more…
Where would we be without fast internet connections, mobile phones, park & ride, etc.
So, with your help, we’ve come up with a list of sub-topics that we think ought to be considered when developing the Village Plan.
Please look at the list and let us know whether you agree with what we’ve included, whether we’ve missed anything and if you have any thoughts or suggestions to make about the topic and sub-topics.
- Cycle paths
- Public transport
- Shared transport
- On-demand transport
- Transport hubs
- Modal interchange
- Bus stops
- Bus routes
- Bus timetables
- Fixed & mobile telecoms
- Traffic calming
- Disabled access
- Driverless vehicles
If you are unfamiliar with something in the list, why not research the topic on-line? If you want to debate it, let us know.
See the video by downloading from the link (beware the file size is 60MB and the video is shot by an amateur so you might feel sea-sick!)
When I stepped forward and volunteered to lead the Village Plan group last August, I was keen to ensure that our Village Planning process not only addressed the issues of immediate concern to the local community but also made space to consider how future changes and developments in areas such as technology, our environment and social behaviour might affect Hardwick in the future.
To this end, some of the sub-topics that will be published over the next few days might at first appear to be a bit ‘whacky’ and some might never be realised. But, if you are sceptical about the prospects for change, consider that:
* the mobile phone in your pocket is probably very different to the one that you carried in 2001,
* our children’s lives and world are very different to that which we experienced as children,
* the economics and politics of the UK in 2016 is very different to 2001,
* few of us in 2001 foresaw drones soon delivering parcels to our homes.
So, I urge you to suspend scepticism and disbelief and to step back for a moment from immediate problems such as pot-holes, double-yellow lines and litter. These are important and need to be addressed, but please also think about what might change in the wider world over the next ten to fifteen years. Consider if any of the impending changes are inevitable and which, if any, might represent opportunities for Hardwick to become a better place to live, work and play.
Please engage with the Village Plan. Help to make it your plan – one that you can live with and want to make happen.
Based on the valuable input gathered from attendees at the Public Meeting held in October 2015, the committee has now reviewed and published a list of proposed topics to be considered for inclusion in the Village Plan.
These topics are:
* Getting Around & Communications
* Recreation & Sports
* Health & Safety
* Village Society
These are broad brush headings and it is expected that as work progresses issues and proposals for solutions will arise that may straddle several topics, however, we feel that it is important to give some structure and focus to what otherwise could be a chaotic process.
We hope to publish some further guidance over the next few days, expanding upon the sub-topics that might be considered and included under these top-level headings.
If you feel strongly or have something to say about a particular headline topic or sub-topic, why not step forward and become an active contributor or topic leader? The Plan won’t be delivered without the support and engagement of the village.
One of the major activities of the Committee over the past three months has been to develop a timeline for the various tasks needed to deliver the plan. This includes reaching agreement on the headline topics for consideration and consultation with as much of the village as we can reach. The latest iteration of the timeline indicates publication of the Plan around the end of September 2017.
Some people may feel that this is longer than should be necessary. There are two main factors that contribute to this time scale.
Firstly, our objective from the outset has been to engage with as many people in Hardwick as possible. We are doing this in an effort to deliver a plan that reflects a broad range of ideas and views – not just those of established and/or vocal groups and individuals. This is difficult and takes time.
Secondly, there are currently only a small number of volunteers actively engaged with the planning process. Despite them giving generously of their time, a task that normally take a day to complete can take a month when someone can only devote a couple of hours a week.
If you want to accelerate the process, please volunteer to play an active role.
There was a discussion during the January meeting of the Village Plan Steering Committee, regarding whether Hardwick’s planning activity should be refocused to deliver a Neighbourhood rather than a Village Plan. This may sound rather trivial but belies the significance of the issue.
Preparing a Neighbourhood Plan (see more detail below) is more involved than a Village Plan but brings with it significant benefits.
If you have an opinion regarding whether Hardwick should stick with a Village Plan or pursue a Neighbourhood Plan, please let either the Village Plan Committee or the Parish Council know.
What is Neighbourhood Planning?
Neighbourhood Planning is a way for communities to take a proactive approach to deciding the future of the places where they live and work. It is not a legal requirement but a right, which communities can use to determine the development and use of land and to make other improvements to their neighbourhood, including the development of homes, shops, offices, infrastructure and their design.
Why undertake a Neighbourhood Plan?
A Neighbourhood Plan helps set out a community’s vision for their area over ten, fifteen, twenty years. It is not a legal requirement but a right, which communities can use to determine the development and use of land and to make other improvements to their neighbourhood, including the development of homes, shops, offices, infrastructure and their design. This can be done through a Neighbourhood Plan, a Neighbourhood Development Order or a Community Right to Build Order, all of which follow similar processes.
Who and what is involved?
The parish council initiates the process and works with the community to develop their proposals. The consent of local people must be secured through a referendum before the plan can be passed. As the Local Planning Authority, South Cambridgeshire District Council, supports the parish through the neighbourhood planning process, a summary of which follows:
- The process is instigated by one or more parish councils (or, where appropriate, a Neighbourhood Forum).
- Initial local consultation on the proposed Neighbourhood Area by the parish council and with the district council (SCDC).
- Neighbourhood Area proposed by parish council to SCDC.
- Consultation of at least 4 weeks by SCDC on the Neighbourhood Area.
- Comments received are considered by SCDC and, if appropriate, the area is designated – usually within 8 weeks, but sometimes up to 20 weeks.
- Parish council prepares the draft Neighbourhood Plan with SCDC support and advice.
- Parish council conducts pre-submission publicity and consultation on the draft Neighbourhood Plan.
- Parish council considers consultation responses and amends plan, if appropriate.
- Parish council submits the Neighbourhood Plan to SCDC. SCDC check for legal compliance.
- If compliant, SCDC conducts community engagement for a minimum of 4 weeks.
- Independent examination to check that a number of basic conditions have been met as set out in the National Planning Policy Guidance (concerning such matters as consistency with national planning policy, heritage features in the area, sustainable development, and conformity to Local Development Plan strategic policies etc.).
- Report of independent examination received and published.
- SCDC considers report, reaches its own view and decides whether to submit the Neighbourhood Plan to a local referendum.
- Referendum undertaken by SCDC and results declared.
- If supported by simple majority of those voting, and compatible with EU obligations and Convention rights, the Neighbourhood Plan is ‘made’ (adopted) by the Local Planning Authority (SCDC).
Websites, documents and useful links
SCDC have created a list of useful links for information about Neighbourhood Planning.
Central Government produce a newsletter that contains useful contextual information:
Visit the refreshed locality website for current news and information:
And for information about the new grants scheme available from 1 April 2015, visit:
Visit this site for a range of very useful guides and resources:
Visit: DCLG neighbourhood planning pages – for a range of information, including the basic conditions that need to be met by your neighbourhood plan.
Visit http://planning.communityknowledgehub.org.uk/ for good practice guides and case studies, particularly helpful with guidance on community consultation.
Visit https://www.gov.uk/government/collections/notes-on-neighbourhood-planning for regular bulletins from DCLG.
Visit http://www.pas.gov.uk/neighbourhood-planning for general information about the various aspects of Neighbourhood Planning.
We’ve made some significant changes to our website to make it easier to add news articles, etc.
Unfortunately, in the process of transferring over the information from the old website, all of the dates of the various news items were reset to the 5th December. We hope to correct the dates over the next few days.
The Village Plan group will be at the Scout & Guide Bazaar in the school on Saturday 14th November. Why not stop by our stall and learn more about the Village Plan? There will be a competition with prizes for the younger visitors to our stall.
Can you spare an hour or so on Saturday to join us at the stall? We would like to have enough volunteers on hand to talk to visitors throughout the event.
Don’t worry if you aren’t sure if you know enough to be able to help. We can quickly explain what is involved. Other volunteers will be around to help and support you. If you might be able to help, please email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Only one week left to enter the Village Plan competition for 12 to 16 year olds. Don’t forget that there is a prize of £20 iTunes (or similar) voucher. Details of the competition are available at competitions.
The Village Plan group have launched a competition in the November edition of Hardwick Happenings. The competition is open to young people from Hardwick between the ages of 12 to 16 years. The prize is a £20 iTunes (or similar) voucher. Details of the competition are available at competitions
The Hardwick village plan group wants to engage with as much of the village as possible. Therefore, if you belong to a Hardwick based group, organisation or business and wish to be included in our contact list, please email email@example.com as soon as possible.
The Hardwick village plan steering committee held its first meeting this evening. It is planned to add a page to this website shortly, that will allow the agenda and minutes of this, and subsequent meetings, to be viewed online.
Approximately sixty people attended the Village Plan meeting held in the School Hall. There was a good cross-section of the village present, apart from there being few young people in the audience.
There were talks from Steve Rose, representing the Parish Council, Gemma Barron from South Cambridgeshire District Council and Ian Bavin, the Chair of the Cambourne Parish Planning Group. Ian explained that Cambourne had embarked upon their plan development at the beginning of 2015 and are currently finalising their survey, which they hope to publish by the end of the year. Ian’s talk concluded with an interesting Q&A session that covered a variety of topics.
There was also an interactive session where residents enjoyed some refreshments and viewed displays of Hardwick past and present and two Case Studies relating to plans developed by other villages in South Cambs. Attendees also recorded on flip charts their opinions about:
- Hardwick Positives
- Hardwick Issues
- Hardwick Opportunities
- Suggestions for Hardwick Plan Topics
There was a real buzz of energy and conversation throughout the room as people talked about their ideas and opinions. By the end of the session, six pages of opinions had been collected. These will give the Working Group a good start towards identifying the matters that are of particular concern to Hardwick Residents.
Thanks again to all those that attended and the volunteers that helped in the preparations and made the event such a success.
Hardwick Village Plan Volunteers
The Hardwick Village Plan website is published by a working group supported by the Hardwick Parish Council.
If you want more information or have any concerns about any of the information published on this website, please email