Crouch End Liveable Neighbourhood

The London Borough of Haringey want to hear from you on how we can improve the local area to encourage more people to walk, cycle and use public transport.

Closes Thursday 31st January 2019 Submit your comments

Overview

Haringey Council has been awarded funding from Transport for London to deliver a Liveable Neighbourhoods scheme, an exciting project that aims to create attractive and healthy neighbourhoods for residents, visitors and businesses. We are in the pre-engagement stage of design and we would like to ask you what kind of improvements you want to see and what is important to the community in Crouch End.

We would like to hear what your priorities are for the area, and what you think could encourage more walking, cycling and public transport use in Crouch End.

Please complete the survey below and add your suggestions to the interactive map. You can also come and see us at drop-in events in January:

Please click on the tabs to the left for further information.

What is the Liveable Neighbourhoods programme?

The Mayor’s Transport Strategy (MTS), sets out a vision for making active and sustainable transport the most appealing and practical choice for 80% of journeys in London by 2040.

Transport for London’s (TfL) Liveable Neighbourhoods programme has been created to fund projects in boroughs that will help deliver that vision, making streets more attractive, healthier and safer for walking, cycling and using public transport.

We would like to hear what your priorities are for the area based on the ten Healthy Streets outcomes detailed below.

Please click on the image below to see a larger image.

 

The ten outcomes are:

  • Pedestrians from all walks of life
    The best test of a Healthy Street is whether there are people reflecting the full diversity of society on the street. Streets should be inviting for everyone to spend time and make journeys on foot, cycle or by public transport. Social norms influence active travel, people are more likely to walk and cycle when they see others doing the same.
  • Easy to cross
    Streets without suitable crossing facilities make walking and cycling less appealing. They can be a significant barrier to some people travelling on foot or bike. The types of crossing needed will vary, but on all streets it should be easy for people of all ages and abilities to find a safe place to cross without having to go out of their way.
  • Shade and shelter
    High winds, heavy rain, high temperatures and sun exposure can have a significant effect on people’s ability to travel actively and spend time in the street as well as their enjoyment. The need for shade and shelter will increase as the climate changes and London experiences more extreme weather.
  • Places to stop and rest
    Lack of resting places can limit mobility for some people, particularly those who are ill, injured, older or very young. Ensuring there are places where people have room to stop or somewhere to rest benefits everyone, including local businesses, as people will be more willing to visit, spend time in, or meet other people on these streets.
  • Not too noisy
    Motorised road traffic is a primary source of noise pollution in urban areas. This affects the health of people who walk, cycle, shop, work, study and live on noisy streets. Reducing traffic volumes and speeds, quieter vehicles and low noise road surfaces will all benefit health as well as improve the ambience of street environments, encouraging people to interact and travel actively.
  • People choose to walk, cycle and use public transport
    Walking, cycling and using public transport should be the most attractive ways to travel, and making them more enjoyable will benefit  everyone, including those already travelling on foot, by bike or public transport. People walk and cycle on almost every street in London and do not always have an alternative travel option. This means even the streets with the heaviest traffic must be made more attractive to encourage walking and cycling.
  • People feel safe
    People will be less willing to walk, cycle or use public transport if they feel unsafe on a street. The whole community should feel comfortable and safe from crime, intimidation or injury on any street day and night.
  • Things to see and do
    People will be less willing to walk and cycle on streets that are visually unappealing or bland. People are more likely to travel actively when there are things to do locally and will also be less dependent on cars if shops and services are within walking distance.
  • People feel relaxed
    People are more likely to walk or cycle if they feel relaxed and find it enjoyable. Good quality street design, a clean, well kept environment and plenty of plants can help create attractive and relaxing places to walk and cycle. Ensuring there is enough space so that people walking and cycling do not feel stressed is important, as is making sure people can find their way around.
  • Clean air
    Improving air quality benefits everyone while also helping to reduce health inequalities. Citywide measures are needed but there are also local actions that can be taken. Anything that significantly reduces the amount of traffic on the road or reduces the number of high polluting vehicles will help improve local air quality and will contribute to any citywide measures.

Where will the funding be spent?

The funding will be spent on transforming Crouch End.

Map of the Liveable Crouch End project area

Please click on the map above to see the proposed area.

Have your say

We would like to hear what is important to you and the changes you think should be made. To share your views with us please:

  1. Fill in the survey at the bottom of this page
  2. Use the map below to submit your suggestions for improvements at specific locations
  3. Come and see us at drop-in events in the Crouch End area. Event dates will be available here once confirmed.

Come and see us

The next drop-in events are:

 

What happens next?

The pre-engagement stage is one of the first steps in a long and comprehensive dialogue with the community to achieve a real modal shift within Crouch End.

Workshops will be undertaken in Spring 2019 to give feedback on the pre-engagement stage and table initial ideas as part of co-design workshops with the community.

Further opportunities to have your say on proposals will also be available during a public consultation which will be undertaken once the concept designs have been developed.

Frequently Asked Questions

What is a liveable neighbourhood?

Transport for London (TfL) has released £114 million of funding to improve local environments across London through the ‘Liveable Neighbourhoods’ (LN) programme. Haringey is one of 7 London boroughs to have been awarded funding for this. A Liveable Neighbourhoods project will deliver attractive, healthy, accessible and safe neighbourhoods for people. Typically, this may involve changes to town centres and their surrounding residential areas to improve conditions for walking and cycling and reduce traffic dominance. This may include new pedestrian crossings, a network of good cycle routes, reduced parking provision, redesigned junctions, restrictions on motor traffic in town centres, high streets and residential streets, and wider improvements against each of the ten Healthy Streets Indicators

Why is LN funding available?

The Mayor’s Transport Strategy sets out a vision for making active and sustainable transport the most appealing and practical choice for 80% of journeys in London by 2040 using the Healthy Streets Approach. TfL’s LN programme has been created to fund projects in boroughs that will help deliver that vision, making streets more attractive, healthier and safer for walking, cycling and using public transport.

What are the Healthy Streets outcomes?

The ten outcomes are:

  • Pedestrians from all walks of life: Streets should be inviting for everyone to spend time and make journeys on foot, cycle or by public transport.
  • Easy to cross: The types of crossing needed will vary, but on all streets it should be easy for people of all ages and abilities to find a safe place to cross without having to go out of their way.
  • Shade and shelter: High winds, heavy rain, high temperatures and sun exposure can have a significant effect on people’s ability to travel actively and spend time in the street as well as their enjoyment. The need for shade and shelter will increase as the climate changes and London experiences more extreme weather.
  • Places to stop and rest: Ensuring there are places where people have room to stop or somewhere to rest benefits everyone, including local businesses, as people will be more willing to visit, spend time in, or meet other people on these streets.
  • Not too noisy: Reducing traffic volumes and speeds, quieter vehicles and low noise road surfaces will all benefit health as well as improve the ambience of street environments, encouraging people to interact and travel actively.
  • People choose to walk, cycle and use public transport: Walking, cycling and using public transport should be the most attractive ways to travel, and making them more enjoyable will benefit everyone, including those already travelling on foot, by bike or public transport.
  • People feel safe: People will be less willing to walk, cycle or use public transport if they feel unsafe on a street. The whole community should feel comfortable and safe from crime, intimidation or injury on any street day and night.
  • Things to see and do: People are more likely to travel actively when there are things to do locally and will also be less dependent on cars if shops and services are within walking distance.
  • People feel relaxed: People are more likely to walk or cycle if they feel relaxed and find it enjoyable. Good quality street design, a clean, well-kept environment and plenty of plants can help create attractive and relaxing places to walk and cycle.
  • Clean air: Anything that significantly reduces the amount of traffic on the road or reduces the number of high polluting vehicles will help improve local air quality and will contribute to any citywide measures.

What are the main objectives of Liveable Neighbourhoods?

Objectives of the Liveable Neighbourhoods scheme include:

  • Increasing the number of trips made by walking, cycling and public transport, and improving local connections by these modes
  • Reducing car dominance, and increasing the active use of streets and public spaces
  • Creating safer neighbourhood environments, including reducing road danger and improving personal security
  • Improving the efficiency and safety of freight movement
  • Improving air quality and green infrastructure to create more attractive neighbourhoods for people
  • Improving the quality and resilience of the public realm
  • Ensuring neighbourhoods have good connections to public transport
  • Delivering outcomes across a wider area rather than individual streets or junctions, creating vibrant streets that help local businesses to thrive and provide places for the community to come together and interact

What area does the Liveable Crouch End scheme cover?

The scheme covers the area bounded by:

  • Priory Road at the north
  • The rail lines from Hornsey Station to Haringey Station on the east
  • Mount View Road and Parkland Walk on the south
  • Stanhope Road, Shepherd’s Hill and Park Road, including the residents in the area south of Crouch End Playing fields

Map of the Liveable Crouch End project area

The Liveable Crouch End programme contains four main work streams that include improvements to:

  • Crouch End town centre
  • The main routes into the town centre
  • The surrounding residential areas
  • Complementary measures that encourage active modes of travel

How much will the scheme cost and how will it be funded?

At this stage TfL is splitting £1.25million between the seven boroughs who were successful in bidding for funding – Haringey, Ealing, Greenwich, Hackney, Havering, Lewisham and Waltham Forest – to help develop the plans further and ultimately secure a share of a total £114million. The final scheme will be designed to the amount of funding available.

Have the changes already been decided?

We’re at the very early stages of the scheme and currently nothing is fixed or defined. We want to hear ideas and issues from the local community to help inform the designs for the scheme. This project will make fundamental changes to the infrastructure on the street as well as the travel behaviour of residents, businesses and visitors to Crouch End, so we want to make sure those changes are guided by you and your needs.

Where can I submit my ideas?

We are running online engagement from 26 November 2018 until 31 January 2019 to find out your views, and will also be holding events in January where you can come and talk to us. The next drop-in events are:

What will the changes look like?

This will depend entirely on what you tell us during the engagement period, but examples of other liveable neighbourhoods schemes include things like:

  • greening and tree planting
  • footway widening
  • new pedestrian crossings on desire lines and improvements to existing crossings
  • priority for pedestrians and cyclists over vehicles at side streets
  • new cycle parking
  • permanent / timed restrictions to vehicle traffic
  • pedestrianisation of roads and / or trial road closures for community events such as markets or other social events
  • re-allocation of car parking space to parklets
  • improvements to freight and services

How will the scheme consider accessibility?

We want the area to be as accessible as possible to everyone, and the scheme will be co-designed with the community aims to be inclusive and improve accessibility.

If you have any suggestions on how the area could be made more accessible please let us know by adding them to the interactive map, or filling out the survey.

Will parking be taken away?

Some parking spaces could be reallocated for parklets, cycle parking or taken out to put in new pedestrian crossing facilities, but this will all depend on the results of the public engagement.

Will my road be closed?

Some partial or full road closures may be looked at as part of the scheme, but only if the local community tell us this is what they want.

How is parking and loading affected?

Parking and loading bays and restrictions will reviewed as part of the overall scheme but changes will only be made if they look beneficial to the scheme aims of encouraging walking, cycling and public transport, and if the local community are in favour.

How will I be affected as a commuter/cyclist/pedestrian?

Commuter: improvements made as part of the Liveable Crouch End scheme will help to reduce journey time and ease congestion, leading to better fuel efficiency and lower carbon emissions.

Cyclist: the Liveable Crouch End scheme will be designed around creating safer journey for cyclists, with reduced congestion, improved stopping at junctions and better air quality as carbon emissions are lowered.

Pedestrian: the final scheme is likely to include better crossing facilities and changes to the pedestrian areas of Crouch End, such as better paving, areas to sit and rest, greening, and will benefit all by lowering carbon emissions, making a safer journey for everyone.

Is safety being embedded in the scheme?

The Police and Safer Neighbourhood Teams will be involved throughout and safety will be embedded in the scheme.

How will local businesses be involved?

Local businesses will be contacted directly and invited to share their views via the PCL Consult website and face to face business forum events during the engagement process.

How will local people be involved in Liveable Crouch End?

Local people will be involved through the key stakeholder groups and through the scheme engagement programme, which includes online, written and face to face engagement.

Who can I contact about Liveable Crouch End?

The scheme is being developed by Project Centre on behalf of the London Borough of Haringey. If you have any questions about Liveable Crouch End that are not answered in this FAQ you can contact Project Centre:

Via email: consultation@projectcentre.co.uk

By calling: 0330 008 0855

Or contact Haringey Customer Services online, by email or by phone: https://www.haringey.gov.uk/contact/customer-services/contact-customer-services

 

Privacy Notice

This consultation is being carried out by Project Centre Limited for and on behalf of Haringey Council.

All personal data submitted in connection with the consultation is processed by Project Centre Limited on behalf of Haringey Council.

Haringey Council’s Privacy Notice, which explains how personal data submitted in connection with this consultation is used is available on their website.

Overview

Overview

Haringey Council has been awarded funding from Transport for London to deliver a Liveable Neighbourhoods scheme, an exciting project that aims to create attractive and healthy neighbourhoods for residents, visitors and businesses. We are in the pre-engagement stage of design and we would like to ask you what kind of improvements you want to see and what is important to the community in Crouch End.

We would like to hear what your priorities are for the area, and what you think could encourage more walking, cycling and public transport use in Crouch End.

Please complete the survey below and add your suggestions to the interactive map. You can also come and see us at drop-in events in January:

Please click on the tabs to the left for further information.

What is the Liveable Neighbourhoods programme?

What is the Liveable Neighbourhoods programme?

The Mayor’s Transport Strategy (MTS), sets out a vision for making active and sustainable transport the most appealing and practical choice for 80% of journeys in London by 2040.

Transport for London’s (TfL) Liveable Neighbourhoods programme has been created to fund projects in boroughs that will help deliver that vision, making streets more attractive, healthier and safer for walking, cycling and using public transport.

We would like to hear what your priorities are for the area based on the ten Healthy Streets outcomes detailed below.

Please click on the image below to see a larger image.

 

The ten outcomes are:

  • Pedestrians from all walks of life
    The best test of a Healthy Street is whether there are people reflecting the full diversity of society on the street. Streets should be inviting for everyone to spend time and make journeys on foot, cycle or by public transport. Social norms influence active travel, people are more likely to walk and cycle when they see others doing the same.
  • Easy to cross
    Streets without suitable crossing facilities make walking and cycling less appealing. They can be a significant barrier to some people travelling on foot or bike. The types of crossing needed will vary, but on all streets it should be easy for people of all ages and abilities to find a safe place to cross without having to go out of their way.
  • Shade and shelter
    High winds, heavy rain, high temperatures and sun exposure can have a significant effect on people’s ability to travel actively and spend time in the street as well as their enjoyment. The need for shade and shelter will increase as the climate changes and London experiences more extreme weather.
  • Places to stop and rest
    Lack of resting places can limit mobility for some people, particularly those who are ill, injured, older or very young. Ensuring there are places where people have room to stop or somewhere to rest benefits everyone, including local businesses, as people will be more willing to visit, spend time in, or meet other people on these streets.
  • Not too noisy
    Motorised road traffic is a primary source of noise pollution in urban areas. This affects the health of people who walk, cycle, shop, work, study and live on noisy streets. Reducing traffic volumes and speeds, quieter vehicles and low noise road surfaces will all benefit health as well as improve the ambience of street environments, encouraging people to interact and travel actively.
  • People choose to walk, cycle and use public transport
    Walking, cycling and using public transport should be the most attractive ways to travel, and making them more enjoyable will benefit  everyone, including those already travelling on foot, by bike or public transport. People walk and cycle on almost every street in London and do not always have an alternative travel option. This means even the streets with the heaviest traffic must be made more attractive to encourage walking and cycling.
  • People feel safe
    People will be less willing to walk, cycle or use public transport if they feel unsafe on a street. The whole community should feel comfortable and safe from crime, intimidation or injury on any street day and night.
  • Things to see and do
    People will be less willing to walk and cycle on streets that are visually unappealing or bland. People are more likely to travel actively when there are things to do locally and will also be less dependent on cars if shops and services are within walking distance.
  • People feel relaxed
    People are more likely to walk or cycle if they feel relaxed and find it enjoyable. Good quality street design, a clean, well kept environment and plenty of plants can help create attractive and relaxing places to walk and cycle. Ensuring there is enough space so that people walking and cycling do not feel stressed is important, as is making sure people can find their way around.
  • Clean air
    Improving air quality benefits everyone while also helping to reduce health inequalities. Citywide measures are needed but there are also local actions that can be taken. Anything that significantly reduces the amount of traffic on the road or reduces the number of high polluting vehicles will help improve local air quality and will contribute to any citywide measures.
Where will the funding be spent?

Where will the funding be spent?

The funding will be spent on transforming Crouch End.

Map of the Liveable Crouch End project area

Please click on the map above to see the proposed area.

Have your say

Have your say

We would like to hear what is important to you and the changes you think should be made. To share your views with us please:

  1. Fill in the survey at the bottom of this page
  2. Use the map below to submit your suggestions for improvements at specific locations
  3. Come and see us at drop-in events in the Crouch End area. Event dates will be available here once confirmed.

Come and see us

The next drop-in events are:

 

What happens next?

What happens next?

The pre-engagement stage is one of the first steps in a long and comprehensive dialogue with the community to achieve a real modal shift within Crouch End.

Workshops will be undertaken in Spring 2019 to give feedback on the pre-engagement stage and table initial ideas as part of co-design workshops with the community.

Further opportunities to have your say on proposals will also be available during a public consultation which will be undertaken once the concept designs have been developed.

Frequently Asked Questions

Frequently Asked Questions

What is a liveable neighbourhood?

Transport for London (TfL) has released £114 million of funding to improve local environments across London through the ‘Liveable Neighbourhoods’ (LN) programme. Haringey is one of 7 London boroughs to have been awarded funding for this. A Liveable Neighbourhoods project will deliver attractive, healthy, accessible and safe neighbourhoods for people. Typically, this may involve changes to town centres and their surrounding residential areas to improve conditions for walking and cycling and reduce traffic dominance. This may include new pedestrian crossings, a network of good cycle routes, reduced parking provision, redesigned junctions, restrictions on motor traffic in town centres, high streets and residential streets, and wider improvements against each of the ten Healthy Streets Indicators

Why is LN funding available?

The Mayor’s Transport Strategy sets out a vision for making active and sustainable transport the most appealing and practical choice for 80% of journeys in London by 2040 using the Healthy Streets Approach. TfL’s LN programme has been created to fund projects in boroughs that will help deliver that vision, making streets more attractive, healthier and safer for walking, cycling and using public transport.

What are the Healthy Streets outcomes?

The ten outcomes are:

  • Pedestrians from all walks of life: Streets should be inviting for everyone to spend time and make journeys on foot, cycle or by public transport.
  • Easy to cross: The types of crossing needed will vary, but on all streets it should be easy for people of all ages and abilities to find a safe place to cross without having to go out of their way.
  • Shade and shelter: High winds, heavy rain, high temperatures and sun exposure can have a significant effect on people’s ability to travel actively and spend time in the street as well as their enjoyment. The need for shade and shelter will increase as the climate changes and London experiences more extreme weather.
  • Places to stop and rest: Ensuring there are places where people have room to stop or somewhere to rest benefits everyone, including local businesses, as people will be more willing to visit, spend time in, or meet other people on these streets.
  • Not too noisy: Reducing traffic volumes and speeds, quieter vehicles and low noise road surfaces will all benefit health as well as improve the ambience of street environments, encouraging people to interact and travel actively.
  • People choose to walk, cycle and use public transport: Walking, cycling and using public transport should be the most attractive ways to travel, and making them more enjoyable will benefit everyone, including those already travelling on foot, by bike or public transport.
  • People feel safe: People will be less willing to walk, cycle or use public transport if they feel unsafe on a street. The whole community should feel comfortable and safe from crime, intimidation or injury on any street day and night.
  • Things to see and do: People are more likely to travel actively when there are things to do locally and will also be less dependent on cars if shops and services are within walking distance.
  • People feel relaxed: People are more likely to walk or cycle if they feel relaxed and find it enjoyable. Good quality street design, a clean, well-kept environment and plenty of plants can help create attractive and relaxing places to walk and cycle.
  • Clean air: Anything that significantly reduces the amount of traffic on the road or reduces the number of high polluting vehicles will help improve local air quality and will contribute to any citywide measures.

What are the main objectives of Liveable Neighbourhoods?

Objectives of the Liveable Neighbourhoods scheme include:

  • Increasing the number of trips made by walking, cycling and public transport, and improving local connections by these modes
  • Reducing car dominance, and increasing the active use of streets and public spaces
  • Creating safer neighbourhood environments, including reducing road danger and improving personal security
  • Improving the efficiency and safety of freight movement
  • Improving air quality and green infrastructure to create more attractive neighbourhoods for people
  • Improving the quality and resilience of the public realm
  • Ensuring neighbourhoods have good connections to public transport
  • Delivering outcomes across a wider area rather than individual streets or junctions, creating vibrant streets that help local businesses to thrive and provide places for the community to come together and interact

What area does the Liveable Crouch End scheme cover?

The scheme covers the area bounded by:

  • Priory Road at the north
  • The rail lines from Hornsey Station to Haringey Station on the east
  • Mount View Road and Parkland Walk on the south
  • Stanhope Road, Shepherd’s Hill and Park Road, including the residents in the area south of Crouch End Playing fields

Map of the Liveable Crouch End project area

The Liveable Crouch End programme contains four main work streams that include improvements to:

  • Crouch End town centre
  • The main routes into the town centre
  • The surrounding residential areas
  • Complementary measures that encourage active modes of travel

How much will the scheme cost and how will it be funded?

At this stage TfL is splitting £1.25million between the seven boroughs who were successful in bidding for funding – Haringey, Ealing, Greenwich, Hackney, Havering, Lewisham and Waltham Forest – to help develop the plans further and ultimately secure a share of a total £114million. The final scheme will be designed to the amount of funding available.

Have the changes already been decided?

We’re at the very early stages of the scheme and currently nothing is fixed or defined. We want to hear ideas and issues from the local community to help inform the designs for the scheme. This project will make fundamental changes to the infrastructure on the street as well as the travel behaviour of residents, businesses and visitors to Crouch End, so we want to make sure those changes are guided by you and your needs.

Where can I submit my ideas?

We are running online engagement from 26 November 2018 until 31 January 2019 to find out your views, and will also be holding events in January where you can come and talk to us. The next drop-in events are:

What will the changes look like?

This will depend entirely on what you tell us during the engagement period, but examples of other liveable neighbourhoods schemes include things like:

  • greening and tree planting
  • footway widening
  • new pedestrian crossings on desire lines and improvements to existing crossings
  • priority for pedestrians and cyclists over vehicles at side streets
  • new cycle parking
  • permanent / timed restrictions to vehicle traffic
  • pedestrianisation of roads and / or trial road closures for community events such as markets or other social events
  • re-allocation of car parking space to parklets
  • improvements to freight and services

How will the scheme consider accessibility?

We want the area to be as accessible as possible to everyone, and the scheme will be co-designed with the community aims to be inclusive and improve accessibility.

If you have any suggestions on how the area could be made more accessible please let us know by adding them to the interactive map, or filling out the survey.

Will parking be taken away?

Some parking spaces could be reallocated for parklets, cycle parking or taken out to put in new pedestrian crossing facilities, but this will all depend on the results of the public engagement.

Will my road be closed?

Some partial or full road closures may be looked at as part of the scheme, but only if the local community tell us this is what they want.

How is parking and loading affected?

Parking and loading bays and restrictions will reviewed as part of the overall scheme but changes will only be made if they look beneficial to the scheme aims of encouraging walking, cycling and public transport, and if the local community are in favour.

How will I be affected as a commuter/cyclist/pedestrian?

Commuter: improvements made as part of the Liveable Crouch End scheme will help to reduce journey time and ease congestion, leading to better fuel efficiency and lower carbon emissions.

Cyclist: the Liveable Crouch End scheme will be designed around creating safer journey for cyclists, with reduced congestion, improved stopping at junctions and better air quality as carbon emissions are lowered.

Pedestrian: the final scheme is likely to include better crossing facilities and changes to the pedestrian areas of Crouch End, such as better paving, areas to sit and rest, greening, and will benefit all by lowering carbon emissions, making a safer journey for everyone.

Is safety being embedded in the scheme?

The Police and Safer Neighbourhood Teams will be involved throughout and safety will be embedded in the scheme.

How will local businesses be involved?

Local businesses will be contacted directly and invited to share their views via the PCL Consult website and face to face business forum events during the engagement process.

How will local people be involved in Liveable Crouch End?

Local people will be involved through the key stakeholder groups and through the scheme engagement programme, which includes online, written and face to face engagement.

Who can I contact about Liveable Crouch End?

The scheme is being developed by Project Centre on behalf of the London Borough of Haringey. If you have any questions about Liveable Crouch End that are not answered in this FAQ you can contact Project Centre:

Via email: consultation@projectcentre.co.uk

By calling: 0330 008 0855

Or contact Haringey Customer Services online, by email or by phone: https://www.haringey.gov.uk/contact/customer-services/contact-customer-services

 

Privacy Notice

Privacy Notice

This consultation is being carried out by Project Centre Limited for and on behalf of Haringey Council.

All personal data submitted in connection with the consultation is processed by Project Centre Limited on behalf of Haringey Council.

Haringey Council’s Privacy Notice, which explains how personal data submitted in connection with this consultation is used is available on their website.

Liveable Crouch End area map

Please plot on the map below the improvements you would like to see in this area. Please provide your contact details in the form below.


Have your say

Please fill in the survey by Thursday 31 January 2019.


Liveable Crouch End pre-engagement
Please correct any required fields and submit again.

Healthy Streets Outcomes

Thinking of the street you live on - How would you currently rate the following?
If you live in the Crouch End area please rate from 1 to 5 where 1 = worst and 5 = best
12345NA / Don't Know
Traffic levels
Ease of crossing roads
Shade, shelter, trees and plants
Places to stop and rest
Noise levels
Ability to choose to walk, cycle and use public transport
Feeling safe
Things to see and do
Feeling relaxed
Air quality
Space to park your car
This question is required
Thinking of Crouch End town centre - How would you currently rate the following?
Please rate from 1 to 5 where 1 = worst and 5 = best
12345NA / Don't Know
Traffic levels
Ease of crossing roads
Shade, shelter, trees and plants
Places to stop and rest
Noise levels
Ability to choose to walk, cycle and use public transport
Feeling safe
Things to see and do
Feeling relaxed
Air quality
Space to park your car
Space to load / unload vehicles
This question is required
Which item would encourage you to visit Crouch End town centre more?
Please chose the one you feel is most important
This question is required
What would make you walk, cycle or use the bus more in the area?
For suggestions relating to an exact location please use the map to submit your comments.
This question is required
Would you use a cycle hire scheme if it was available to you?
This question is required
How do you usually travel for local journeys?
(Journeys that take less than 20 minutes)
Please select an option