Liveable Streets Brick Lane

Our Liveable Streets programme will improve the look and feel of public spaces in your neighbourhood. By creating a better environment, we can make it more convenient to get around by foot, bike and public transport.

Closes Monday 22nd July 2019 Submit your comments

Overview

Our Liveable Streets programme will improve the look and feel of public spaces in your neighbourhood. By creating a better environment, we can make it more convenient to get around by foot, bike and public transport.

From creating new green spaces to rethinking how our streets work, we want your creative ideas, thoughts and feedback.

Have your say

Tell us what matters to you by completing our online survey towards the bottom of this page. You can also plot your ideas on the interactive map below.

Please talk to your neighbours, friends and family and encourage them to take part.

The survey is open from Monday 24th June 2019.

You can also come and see us a drop-in session:

  • Thursday 4 July 2019, 5-7pm – Atlee Centre, 5 Thrawl Street, London E1 6RT
  • Saturday 13 July 2019,  10am-12noon – Kahaila Cafe, 135 Brick Lane, London E1 6SB

Please click on the tabs on the left-hand side of the page for further information on the programme.

Programme area

Click on the map below to view a larger image of the programme area.

What is the Liveable Streets programme?

The Liveable Streets programme is part of the Love Your Neighbourhood initiative which aims to improve the area for all by making changes to the street infrastructure. By reallocating road space to walking, cycling and public transport, the scheme will encourage changes in travel behaviour which will help to improve people’s health and well being. The scheme also aims to restrict rat running to improve the safety of residential streets.

Over a 4-year period, 17 areas across the borough have been identified for the scheme. The image below shows the different areas and phases of the scheme. Liveable Streets Brick Lane is one of the schemes in the second phase of the project. Please click on the image to see an enlarged version.

Liveable Streets programme area map

Map of the Tower Hamlets Liveable Streets programme area.

Have your say

We would like to hear what is important to you and the changes you think should be made to encourage more walking, cycling and public transport use in Brick Lane. 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 along to a drop-in session in July 2019 (details below)
  4. Email liveablestreets@towerhamlets.gov.uk
  5. Call 0203 092 0401

Come and see us at one of our drop-in sessions:

  • Thursday 4 July 2019, 5-7pm – Atlee Centre, 5 Thrawl Street, London E1 6RT
  • Saturday 13 July 2019, 10am-12noon – Kahaila Cafe, 135 Brick Lane, London E1 6SB

What happens next?

This is one of the first steps in a long and comprehensive dialogue with the community in Brick Lane. As such, there will be several opportunities for residents and businesses to engage and share their ideas around the project.

Once comments from this survey and the map have been received, concept designs will be created. There will then be further opportunities to provide feedback on these proposed designs.

Frequently asked questions

What is the ‘Liveable Streets’ programme?

Our Liveable Streets programme will improve the look and feel of public spaces in your neighbourhood. By creating a better environment, we can make it more convenient to get around by foot, bike and public transport.

Our vision is to work with residents and businesses to create vibrant, safe neighbourhoods to promote travel by sustainable methods.

What does the programme aim to do?

  • Improve the look and feel of public spaces.
  • Encourage more walking and cycling in the borough, especially for local trips.
  • Reduce rat-running in local residential streets.
  • Significantly reduce non-residential through traffic on local residential streets.
  • Improve air quality.

What are the benefits of the programme?

For pedestrians:

  • A network of pedestrian-friendly, low traffic zones connected by formal crossing points, to make walking safer, easier and more accessible.
  • A more pleasant walking environment with improved footways, planting trees and shrubs, improved lighting and public art, to improve the attractiveness of walking routes and reduce fear of crime.

For cyclists:

  • A network of cycle-friendly, low traffic zones connected by formal crossing points, to make cycling safer, easier and more accessible.
  • Increase in cycle facilities, such as secure cycle parking at public transport hubs and retail areas, and cycle hangars in residential streets, to remove existing barriers to cycling and make cycling more accessible.

For businesses:

  • Improved public realm in retail areas to attract visitors.
  • Increase in footfall in retail areas, creating a boost for businesses in our town centres.
  • Provide seating, greening and tree planting to encourage customers to linger.

For residents:

  • Improved local streetscape with reduced noise and road danger.
  • Residents will be able to access better connected routes to the borough’s town centres and to neighbouring boroughs.
  • More opportunities to allow school streets, play streets and areas for local community events.

For road users:

  • The borough will be safer for all road users.
  • An increase in cycling and walking among residents will reduce demand on local road network.

For everyone:

  • Less traffic will reduce emissions, improve air quality and road safety, and reduce noise pollution – creating a more pleasant environment for all.
  • Increase opportunities for physical activity.
  • More pleasant public spaces will make the borough more attractive to residents and visitors.

How will you increase the number of people choosing to walk or cycle?

Providing safer, better-connected routes throughout the borough will enable people of all abilities and ages to walk and cycle. This will also be supported by promoting free cycle training and other relevant complementary measures. 

How will this be achieved?

This will be done through a variety of on-street infrastructure projects across the borough, such as changes to road layouts to give priority to walking, cycling and public transport. These projects will be supported by complementary measures to promote active travel.

What is an active travel complementary measure?

Complementary measures aim to reduce barriers to walking and cycling within the community.  Barriers include: lack of secure cycle storage in residential areas and public transport interchanges; safety fears about cycling; access to a bicycle; and maintenance of bicycles.

Complementary measures such as walking tours, historic walks, free cycle training, free access to Dr Bike (cycle mechanic) at council events, the installation of cycle hangars and hubs will help mitigate against these barriers. This will increase the number of users choosing sustainable modes of transport.

Have the project areas already been decided?

Yes. Please see the map below for details.

What areas does the programme cover?

Seventeen areas were chosen, covering approximately 60 per cent of the borough. These areas have been split into four phases of work across the next four years. The map below shows the project areas and phases.

Liveable Streets programme area map

How were these areas selected?

The rationale for selecting these areas is:

  • Phase one: Substantial work on traffic management reviews has already been carried out in these areas prior to the Liveable Streets Programme beginning. Following public consultation several schemes have since been built. The public consultation generated many more suggestions for further public realm improvements and provides a strong basis for exploring further changes in these areas.
  • Phase two: These areas tie in with the council’s strategic plans which have been developed by the town centres team, as well as other traffic management reviews that are due to be implemented around the same time.
  • Phase three: Three of these areas are planned to tie in with known Transport for London (TfL) proposals for complementary measures, including cycle routes. New areas have been added to extend the geographical scope of the works into areas where there are known complaints and wider issues that need to be addressed.
  • Phase four: The areas in this phase seek to tie in with development master planning due for construction around this time.

When does each phase of the programme start and finish?

Details of the overall programme, including the dates for each phase and area, can be found on the Council’s website.

What kind of improvements might be implemented?

Improvement projects will vary in each area but are likely to include some of the following:

  • Widened footways.
  • Planting trees and shrubs.
  • Modal filters (features, such as bollards or signs, used to limit access to streets, to certain methods of transport) / road closures.
  • Parklets / pocket parks (parks created on small plots of land, that are accessible to the general public).
  • School streets / play streets

What is the Love Your Neighbourhood App?

The Love Your Neighbourhood app enables residents and visitors to instantly tell the council about any issues that need addressing, such as graffiti, fly-tipping, broken play equipment, pot holes or over flowing bins. Users simply take a picture of a problem and the app will pinpoint their location and send the details directly to our environmental contractors, ensuring that problems are dealt with swiftly.

The app also allows people to send pictures and share their thoughts on the many great aspects of the borough –  anything from a special place or landmark, to a quirky shop or local character.

Now on Google Play and the App Store.

How can residents and businesses be involved in the design of their local area?

Throughout the programme, there are several stages when residents and businesses can provide feedback on improvements they would like in their area. Theses stages are:

  • Early engagement – Before designs are developed, residents and businesses will be able to provide comments and suggestions on an interactive map at the exact location.
  • Workshops – Residents and businesses can provide feedback to influence the design of their area.
  • Consultation – We request feedback on the proposed design that has been developed in conjunction with residents and businesses.
  • Implementation – If the projects are approved by the council, the design will be constructed over an agreed timescale.

Keep an eye on the website for information on how you can get involved.

Where can I submit my ideas?

For each project area, you can submit your ideas and views through an online survey. We will also be holding events throughout the programme where you can come and talk to us. More information on these events will be provided online as they develop.

Will I be notified when the engagement starts in my area?

Each area-based scheme will begin with an early engagement survey. A leaflet will be delivered to each household and business within the area, giving details on how to feed into this survey.

Schemes will also be promoted through the council’s existing communication channels.

Will there be more cycle facilities as part of the Liveable Streets programme?

Yes, one programme aim is to improve the cycle network around Tower Hamlets, increasing connectivity through residential areas and provide cycling facilities suitable for users of all ages and abilities.

How much will the programme cost and how is it being funded?

The overall budget for the 17 areas is £14 million and is being funded largely by London Borough of Tower Hamlets approved by the mayor.

The Bow area, which is in phase one, has also been successful in securing a Liveable Neighbourhoods bid funded by TfL, which could add up to £3.5m to the budget for that area.

Depending on the programmes agreed for delivery, there could be potential to bid for funding from a range of other funding opportunities.

Where can I find a map of the existing and proposed cycle routes in with borough?

The existing cycle map can be found here.

Tower Hamlets is working with TfL to create new routes through the Borough including Quietway 6 (Victoria Park to Barkingside), details can be found here. 

Cycle Future Route 5

TfL is proposing to introduce a new cycle route between Hackney and the Isle of Dogs via Westferry, Mile End and Victoria Park. It would connect with the cycle routes between Stratford and Aldgate and Barking to Tower Hill, as well as the proposed Rotherhithe to Canary Wharf crossing. Parts of this route are proposed through or alongside some Liveable Street areas, and it is expected that TfL will release further information for consultation on the route designs in the coming months.

What is a school street?

A school street is a scheme where traffic is moved away from the school gate to reduce the impact of vehicle emissions on children’s health and improve road safety. They may involve closing a road to traffic either permanently or at school opening and closing times, or introducing traffic management to discourage idling at the school entrance and reduce congestion.

By moving traffic away from the school gate we will deliver a safer, more pleasant environment for everyone using the street. At the same time we will maintain access for residents, businesses, pedestrians and cyclists and encourage trips to and from school to be made by sustainable modes.

How can my school apply for a school street?

Twenty schools have already been prioritised for action, according to air quality statistics, Parking Action areas, the status of their school travel plans etc. In addition, other schools in the Liveable Streets project areas will be reviewed to potentially benefit from a school street scheme.

Will buses be impacted by these projects?

Any works which may affect the bus routes will have to be agreed with Transport for London (TfL). Changes to any routes, bus stops or times can be found on the council and TfL website. We may implement measures to improve bus reliability and we will aim to not affect access to bus services or their reliability.

Will parking and loading be affected?

In some areas we may propose to reduce or reorganise car parking to allow the installation of additional cycle parking, new public spaces and infrastructure. Where parking reductions do occur, specific facilities (loading and disabled bays) will be installed to enable loading activity and improve accessibility for disabled users, to ensure businesses can be serviced and easily reached by all customers.

How will these projects impact emergency services?

When the council makes any changes to road layouts, the emergency services are included as statutory consultees. This means that the council must consult with them and if they raise objections about the proposals, the council must reconsider the plans.

Regular meetings will be held with the emergency services to allow them to inform us of any issues that are occurring in the new road layout. This will allow the council to mitigate against these issues promptly.

Where can I find the air quality levels for my area?

London Borough of Tower Hamlets operate four air quality monitoring stations in the borough. These are located at Mile End, Victoria Park, Millwall Park and, Blackwall Tunnel Approach. The Blackwall Tunnel approach monitoring station is managed by TfL for the council. They measure pollutants in real time which means that the pollution levels are constantly being measured and the results recorded. Results of real time monitoring can be found on the Air Quality England website. 

The air quality forecast for Tower Hamlets can also be found on the Love Your Neighbourhood app.

Further questions

If you have any further questions about the programme, please feel free to contact us at: towerhamletsconsultations@projectcentre.co.uk

Privacy notice

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

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

Any email updates that you opt in to receive will be delivered in accordance with Tower Hamlets Council’s GDPR privacy notice for newsletters.

Overview

Overview

Our Liveable Streets programme will improve the look and feel of public spaces in your neighbourhood. By creating a better environment, we can make it more convenient to get around by foot, bike and public transport.

From creating new green spaces to rethinking how our streets work, we want your creative ideas, thoughts and feedback.

Have your say

Tell us what matters to you by completing our online survey towards the bottom of this page. You can also plot your ideas on the interactive map below.

Please talk to your neighbours, friends and family and encourage them to take part.

The survey is open from Monday 24th June 2019.

You can also come and see us a drop-in session:

  • Thursday 4 July 2019, 5-7pm – Atlee Centre, 5 Thrawl Street, London E1 6RT
  • Saturday 13 July 2019,  10am-12noon – Kahaila Cafe, 135 Brick Lane, London E1 6SB

Please click on the tabs on the left-hand side of the page for further information on the programme.

Programme area

Click on the map below to view a larger image of the programme area.

What is the Liveable Streets programme?

What is the Liveable Streets programme?

The Liveable Streets programme is part of the Love Your Neighbourhood initiative which aims to improve the area for all by making changes to the street infrastructure. By reallocating road space to walking, cycling and public transport, the scheme will encourage changes in travel behaviour which will help to improve people’s health and well being. The scheme also aims to restrict rat running to improve the safety of residential streets.

Over a 4-year period, 17 areas across the borough have been identified for the scheme. The image below shows the different areas and phases of the scheme. Liveable Streets Brick Lane is one of the schemes in the second phase of the project. Please click on the image to see an enlarged version.

Liveable Streets programme area map

Map of the Tower Hamlets Liveable Streets programme 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 encourage more walking, cycling and public transport use in Brick Lane. 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 along to a drop-in session in July 2019 (details below)
  4. Email liveablestreets@towerhamlets.gov.uk
  5. Call 0203 092 0401

Come and see us at one of our drop-in sessions:

  • Thursday 4 July 2019, 5-7pm – Atlee Centre, 5 Thrawl Street, London E1 6RT
  • Saturday 13 July 2019, 10am-12noon – Kahaila Cafe, 135 Brick Lane, London E1 6SB
What happens next?

What happens next?

This is one of the first steps in a long and comprehensive dialogue with the community in Brick Lane. As such, there will be several opportunities for residents and businesses to engage and share their ideas around the project.

Once comments from this survey and the map have been received, concept designs will be created. There will then be further opportunities to provide feedback on these proposed designs.

Frequently asked questions

Frequently asked questions

What is the ‘Liveable Streets’ programme?

Our Liveable Streets programme will improve the look and feel of public spaces in your neighbourhood. By creating a better environment, we can make it more convenient to get around by foot, bike and public transport.

Our vision is to work with residents and businesses to create vibrant, safe neighbourhoods to promote travel by sustainable methods.

What does the programme aim to do?

  • Improve the look and feel of public spaces.
  • Encourage more walking and cycling in the borough, especially for local trips.
  • Reduce rat-running in local residential streets.
  • Significantly reduce non-residential through traffic on local residential streets.
  • Improve air quality.

What are the benefits of the programme?

For pedestrians:

  • A network of pedestrian-friendly, low traffic zones connected by formal crossing points, to make walking safer, easier and more accessible.
  • A more pleasant walking environment with improved footways, planting trees and shrubs, improved lighting and public art, to improve the attractiveness of walking routes and reduce fear of crime.

For cyclists:

  • A network of cycle-friendly, low traffic zones connected by formal crossing points, to make cycling safer, easier and more accessible.
  • Increase in cycle facilities, such as secure cycle parking at public transport hubs and retail areas, and cycle hangars in residential streets, to remove existing barriers to cycling and make cycling more accessible.

For businesses:

  • Improved public realm in retail areas to attract visitors.
  • Increase in footfall in retail areas, creating a boost for businesses in our town centres.
  • Provide seating, greening and tree planting to encourage customers to linger.

For residents:

  • Improved local streetscape with reduced noise and road danger.
  • Residents will be able to access better connected routes to the borough’s town centres and to neighbouring boroughs.
  • More opportunities to allow school streets, play streets and areas for local community events.

For road users:

  • The borough will be safer for all road users.
  • An increase in cycling and walking among residents will reduce demand on local road network.

For everyone:

  • Less traffic will reduce emissions, improve air quality and road safety, and reduce noise pollution – creating a more pleasant environment for all.
  • Increase opportunities for physical activity.
  • More pleasant public spaces will make the borough more attractive to residents and visitors.

How will you increase the number of people choosing to walk or cycle?

Providing safer, better-connected routes throughout the borough will enable people of all abilities and ages to walk and cycle. This will also be supported by promoting free cycle training and other relevant complementary measures. 

How will this be achieved?

This will be done through a variety of on-street infrastructure projects across the borough, such as changes to road layouts to give priority to walking, cycling and public transport. These projects will be supported by complementary measures to promote active travel.

What is an active travel complementary measure?

Complementary measures aim to reduce barriers to walking and cycling within the community.  Barriers include: lack of secure cycle storage in residential areas and public transport interchanges; safety fears about cycling; access to a bicycle; and maintenance of bicycles.

Complementary measures such as walking tours, historic walks, free cycle training, free access to Dr Bike (cycle mechanic) at council events, the installation of cycle hangars and hubs will help mitigate against these barriers. This will increase the number of users choosing sustainable modes of transport.

Have the project areas already been decided?

Yes. Please see the map below for details.

What areas does the programme cover?

Seventeen areas were chosen, covering approximately 60 per cent of the borough. These areas have been split into four phases of work across the next four years. The map below shows the project areas and phases.

Liveable Streets programme area map

How were these areas selected?

The rationale for selecting these areas is:

  • Phase one: Substantial work on traffic management reviews has already been carried out in these areas prior to the Liveable Streets Programme beginning. Following public consultation several schemes have since been built. The public consultation generated many more suggestions for further public realm improvements and provides a strong basis for exploring further changes in these areas.
  • Phase two: These areas tie in with the council’s strategic plans which have been developed by the town centres team, as well as other traffic management reviews that are due to be implemented around the same time.
  • Phase three: Three of these areas are planned to tie in with known Transport for London (TfL) proposals for complementary measures, including cycle routes. New areas have been added to extend the geographical scope of the works into areas where there are known complaints and wider issues that need to be addressed.
  • Phase four: The areas in this phase seek to tie in with development master planning due for construction around this time.

When does each phase of the programme start and finish?

Details of the overall programme, including the dates for each phase and area, can be found on the Council’s website.

What kind of improvements might be implemented?

Improvement projects will vary in each area but are likely to include some of the following:

  • Widened footways.
  • Planting trees and shrubs.
  • Modal filters (features, such as bollards or signs, used to limit access to streets, to certain methods of transport) / road closures.
  • Parklets / pocket parks (parks created on small plots of land, that are accessible to the general public).
  • School streets / play streets

What is the Love Your Neighbourhood App?

The Love Your Neighbourhood app enables residents and visitors to instantly tell the council about any issues that need addressing, such as graffiti, fly-tipping, broken play equipment, pot holes or over flowing bins. Users simply take a picture of a problem and the app will pinpoint their location and send the details directly to our environmental contractors, ensuring that problems are dealt with swiftly.

The app also allows people to send pictures and share their thoughts on the many great aspects of the borough –  anything from a special place or landmark, to a quirky shop or local character.

Now on Google Play and the App Store.

How can residents and businesses be involved in the design of their local area?

Throughout the programme, there are several stages when residents and businesses can provide feedback on improvements they would like in their area. Theses stages are:

  • Early engagement – Before designs are developed, residents and businesses will be able to provide comments and suggestions on an interactive map at the exact location.
  • Workshops – Residents and businesses can provide feedback to influence the design of their area.
  • Consultation – We request feedback on the proposed design that has been developed in conjunction with residents and businesses.
  • Implementation – If the projects are approved by the council, the design will be constructed over an agreed timescale.

Keep an eye on the website for information on how you can get involved.

Where can I submit my ideas?

For each project area, you can submit your ideas and views through an online survey. We will also be holding events throughout the programme where you can come and talk to us. More information on these events will be provided online as they develop.

Will I be notified when the engagement starts in my area?

Each area-based scheme will begin with an early engagement survey. A leaflet will be delivered to each household and business within the area, giving details on how to feed into this survey.

Schemes will also be promoted through the council’s existing communication channels.

Will there be more cycle facilities as part of the Liveable Streets programme?

Yes, one programme aim is to improve the cycle network around Tower Hamlets, increasing connectivity through residential areas and provide cycling facilities suitable for users of all ages and abilities.

How much will the programme cost and how is it being funded?

The overall budget for the 17 areas is £14 million and is being funded largely by London Borough of Tower Hamlets approved by the mayor.

The Bow area, which is in phase one, has also been successful in securing a Liveable Neighbourhoods bid funded by TfL, which could add up to £3.5m to the budget for that area.

Depending on the programmes agreed for delivery, there could be potential to bid for funding from a range of other funding opportunities.

Where can I find a map of the existing and proposed cycle routes in with borough?

The existing cycle map can be found here.

Tower Hamlets is working with TfL to create new routes through the Borough including Quietway 6 (Victoria Park to Barkingside), details can be found here. 

Cycle Future Route 5

TfL is proposing to introduce a new cycle route between Hackney and the Isle of Dogs via Westferry, Mile End and Victoria Park. It would connect with the cycle routes between Stratford and Aldgate and Barking to Tower Hill, as well as the proposed Rotherhithe to Canary Wharf crossing. Parts of this route are proposed through or alongside some Liveable Street areas, and it is expected that TfL will release further information for consultation on the route designs in the coming months.

What is a school street?

A school street is a scheme where traffic is moved away from the school gate to reduce the impact of vehicle emissions on children’s health and improve road safety. They may involve closing a road to traffic either permanently or at school opening and closing times, or introducing traffic management to discourage idling at the school entrance and reduce congestion.

By moving traffic away from the school gate we will deliver a safer, more pleasant environment for everyone using the street. At the same time we will maintain access for residents, businesses, pedestrians and cyclists and encourage trips to and from school to be made by sustainable modes.

How can my school apply for a school street?

Twenty schools have already been prioritised for action, according to air quality statistics, Parking Action areas, the status of their school travel plans etc. In addition, other schools in the Liveable Streets project areas will be reviewed to potentially benefit from a school street scheme.

Will buses be impacted by these projects?

Any works which may affect the bus routes will have to be agreed with Transport for London (TfL). Changes to any routes, bus stops or times can be found on the council and TfL website. We may implement measures to improve bus reliability and we will aim to not affect access to bus services or their reliability.

Will parking and loading be affected?

In some areas we may propose to reduce or reorganise car parking to allow the installation of additional cycle parking, new public spaces and infrastructure. Where parking reductions do occur, specific facilities (loading and disabled bays) will be installed to enable loading activity and improve accessibility for disabled users, to ensure businesses can be serviced and easily reached by all customers.

How will these projects impact emergency services?

When the council makes any changes to road layouts, the emergency services are included as statutory consultees. This means that the council must consult with them and if they raise objections about the proposals, the council must reconsider the plans.

Regular meetings will be held with the emergency services to allow them to inform us of any issues that are occurring in the new road layout. This will allow the council to mitigate against these issues promptly.

Where can I find the air quality levels for my area?

London Borough of Tower Hamlets operate four air quality monitoring stations in the borough. These are located at Mile End, Victoria Park, Millwall Park and, Blackwall Tunnel Approach. The Blackwall Tunnel approach monitoring station is managed by TfL for the council. They measure pollutants in real time which means that the pollution levels are constantly being measured and the results recorded. Results of real time monitoring can be found on the Air Quality England website. 

The air quality forecast for Tower Hamlets can also be found on the Love Your Neighbourhood app.

Further questions

If you have any further questions about the programme, please feel free to contact us at: towerhamletsconsultations@projectcentre.co.uk

Privacy notice

Privacy notice

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

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

Any email updates that you opt in to receive will be delivered in accordance with Tower Hamlets Council’s GDPR privacy notice for newsletters.

Liveable Streets Brick Lane 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 out the survey by Midnight, Monday 22nd July 2019.

If you have any questions, please email liveablestreets@towerhamlets.gov.uk or call 0203 092 0401.


Liveable Streets Brick Lane
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