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Permission for Timber Garden Buildings is something we are regularly asked about at Cambridge Timber Buildings. Planning Permission for Timber Garden Buildings is not necessarily a requirement for certain buildings and structures being designed, manufactured and installed in your garden or on land surrounding your property. All timber garden structures, including garden sheds, summerhouses and garages are subject to planning permission rules; however, the good news is that the majority of our buildings won’t actually require planning permission for installation. This is providing the building or structure conforms to certain limitations outlined by the Planning Authority. If the Garden Building or structure does not fit within these limitations then a planning application will need to be submitted. If this is the case Cambridge Timber Buildings can do this for you.
Most clients require their chosen Garden Building to be manufactured and installed as quickly as possible. This is why we design the majority of our buildings to comply with the regulations set out by the local planning authority.[/vc_column_text][vc_separator type=”transparent” up=”10″][vc_column_text]Rules governing outbuildings apply to sheds, greenhouses and garages as well as other ancillary garden buildings such as swimming pools, ponds, sauna cabins, kennels, enclosures (including tennis courts) and many other kinds of structure for a purpose incidental to the enjoyment of the dwelling/house. Other rules relate to the installation of a satellite dish, the erection of a new dwelling or the erection or provision of fuel storage tanks.
Outbuildings are considered to be permitted development, not needing planning permission, subject to the following limits and conditions:[/vc_column_text][vc_separator type=”transparent” up=”10″][vc_column_text]
[/vc_column_text][vc_separator type=”transparent” up=”10″][vc_column_text]You can access an interactive guide to the planning permission and permitted development regimes for outbuildings by clicking here.
*The term “original house” means the house as it was first built or as it stood on 1 July 1948 (if it was built before that date). Although you may not have built an extension to the house, a previous
owner may have done so.
*Designated land includes national parks and the Broads, Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty, conservation areas and World Heritage Sites.
Please note: the permitted development allowances described here apply to houses not flats, maisonettes or other buildings. View guidance on flats and maisonettes here.[/vc_column_text][vc_separator type=”transparent” up=”10″][vc_column_text]If you want to put up a garden building, building regulations will not normally apply if the floor area of the building is less than 15 square metres and contains NO sleeping accommodation. If the floor area of the building is between 15 square metres and 30 square metres, you will not normally be required to apply for building regulations approval providing that the building contains NO sleeping accommodation and is either at least one metre from any boundary or it is constructed of substantially non-combustible materials.[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row]