Lucy Wiggins BA (Hons) PG Dip CMLIPersonal Telephone 07709498944 Date of Birth 29th December 1982Information Email firstname.lastname@example.org Nationality BritishKey Skills & Achievements Excellent interpersonal and communication skills, enabling good working relationships between internal and external design team members, clients and contractors; Ability to manage, organise and deliver projects on time and to budget to an appropriate standard, associated skills include preparing budgets, spend forecasts, programming and resourcing; Delivery of landscape and public realm schemes from feasibility and concept through to the preparation of detailed designs, contract documentation and site supervision; Wide range of experience from small projects to major private and public developments, in detailed design of hard and soft landscape proposals; Highly innovative with a flexible and pragmatic approach, and the ability to create practical design solutions efficiently and effectively; Proactive towards developing skills as a professional Landscape Architect and continuing professional development; Excellent capability in the creation of original high quality graphic material to support design proposals and aid design development as well as bids and presentations; Proficient expertise in AutoCAD, Adobe Creative Suite, Adobe Acrobat Professional, Microsoft Office software and competent in 3D packages such as Sketch Up;Career to DateJanuary 2011 – Present Day: Freelance Senior Landscape Architect at Squared Circle Appointed to assist in the delivery of key projects. Initially responsible for the coordination and preparation of design package submissions, including contract documentation and planning applications. Projects include the preparation and submission of a planning application for the redevelopment of part of the RHS garden, Harlow Carr, including further works to continue aspirations of a more coherent amenity garden, extension to the existing Queen Mother Lake and a new lake/pond to cater for the new sustainable drainage system.September 2006 – December 2010: Landscape Architect at Atkins Gained considerable landscape project management experience including multi disciplinary external co ordination and landscape design, delivering a number of key projects from inception through to completion on site. This included the provision of a key support role within the landscape team and wider internal teams on a range of high profile and challenging projects. Key project experience includes: o Landscape project manager for the production of landscape design and construction drawings for the £28m redevelopment of Selby College under the Learning Skills Council (LSC) programme taking the scheme from a review of RIBA stage C, through planning to construction on site as part of a design and Build contract. Including a new campus environment and road layout. o Landscape project manager and external coordinator for the production of landscape design and tender drawings for the £30m new Newspaper Storage Building including the preparation of material to discharge planning conditions. Including new external environment, SUDS and pedestrian and vehicular access layout.
o Assisted in the environmental co ordination of Leeds Flood Alleviation Scheme, this included landscape & visual impact assessment and landscape design for the proposed flood defences and associated public realm spaces through the centre of Leeds to be used by the client, the Environment Agency for tender purposes and to apply for funding. o Assisted in the preparation of the Hornsea Renaissance Economic Assessment & Masterplan for East Riding of Yorkshire Council. This included urban design and masterplanning proposals to address the incoherant main areas of the town. o Assisted in the preparation of designs for Enniskillen Hospital up to RIBA work stage D to support the Direct Health bid alongside Skanska for a new £600m hospital in Enniskillen, Northern Ireland. o Assisted in the production of a Landscape & Visual Impact Assessment including montages for an Environmental Statement for the Tees Crossing Asset Replacement Scheme. Additional responsibilities included being a fire warden, a representative for the sports and social council and the department representative for an internal energy saving initiative.September 2004 – July 2005: Assistant Landscape Architect at Quartet Design Provided a project support role initiating, reviewing and harnessing design ideas for group and individual projects for large residential developments, park extensions, SUDS, roof gardens, design competitions, indigenous planting schemes, and private garden designs. Key projects include Chimney Pot Park, a Landscape Institute competition to redesign a run down park in Manchester where the submission was shortlisted to the final 3 and Campbell Park extension network. Located in the centre of Milton Keynes these extensions provided vital links to the surrounding residential area into the centre of the city and to its main amenity parkland. Attended and hosted meetings with key clients for current and prospective projects. Provided a general office management role including administration and business support.June 2003 August 2003: Assistant Designer: Lancaster City Council Responsibility of designing the exterior of a local community centre working alongside the project manager, key members of the community and community workers. Achieved a good rapport with the local community developing a series daytime and evening sessions to encourage involvement and ownership of the new site.Qualifications, Education and Training2010 Chartered Member of the Landscape Institute (CMLI) – Landscape Institute2008 Construction Skills Professionally Qualified Person – Design, health and Safety test – CSCS card holder2006 PGDip Landscape Architecture Leeds Metropolitan University2004 BA(Hons) Landscape Design Leeds Metropolitan University2003 City and Guilds Two Dimensional Computer Aided Design (CAD) level 2 – Leeds Building College2002 City and Guilds certificate for Computer Aided Drafting and Design Leeds Building College2001 4 x A Levels (Art, Geography, Psychology & General Studies) – Morecambe High School & Sixth FormAdditional Information Full clean driving licence & car owner. Leisure Interests: Design (art, fashion, interior, jewellery), reading, cooking, gardening and cycling.ReferencesAvailable on request.
2.0 Overview 2.1 Study Area: River Corridor & Zones Horsforth West Roundhay Park Weetwood Meanwood Rodley Kirkstall Chapel Allerton Zone 1 Headingley Seacroft Pages 4-7 Hyde Park Stanningley Bramley Potternewton Zone 2 Pages 8-15 City Centre Zone 3 Zone 4 Lowtown Armley Page 16-17 Pages 18-39 Halton Lower Pudsey Wortley Holbeck Cross Zone 5 Green Pages 40-50 New Farnley Beeston Hunslet Belle Swillington Zone 6 Gilderstone Isle Pages 52-56 Zone 7 Pages 58-61 Zone Key: Zone 1: Kirkstall Weir to Kirkstall Bridge Drighlington Zone 2: Kirkstall Bridge to Kirkstall Viaduct Rothwell Zone 3: Kirkstall Viaduct Wellington Bridge Zone 4: Wellington Bridge to Crown Point Bridge Zone 5: Crown Point Bridge to Atkinson Hill Footbridge Morley Middleton Zone 6: Atkinson Hill Footbridge to M1 Motorway Bridge Zone 7: M1 Motorway Bridge to Fleet Wier3 INDICATIVE LANDSCAPE PLANS - Leeds Flood Alleviation Scheme
A Outline Design Landscape Case Study - Old Bridge Inn Beer Garden - Plan Site Constraints Impacts Mitigation3 Proposed works to Kirkstall Slight adverse impact to Stone wall will match ﬁnish Bridge (Grade II listed) setting and built fabric of of existing wall; will require listed building Grade II listed Kirkstall Bridge; Tree survey will be consent; Slight adverse impact to undertaken to ensure careful Within visual inﬂuence of views from Grade II listed alignment of scheme to Bridge Mills, Gratterpalm Bridge Mills (Gratterpalm); minimise number of trees (Grade II listed); Anticipated small number of affected; Site of historic buildings trees on riverside bank will be Majority of riverside - potential area of lost (<10) adjacent to Bridge bank habitat and trees archaeological signiﬁcance; Mills (subject to tree survey); will be protected during A A Adjacent to established trees Moderate beneﬁcial impact construction; along riverbank; and to Old Bridge Inn beer Anticipated small number of Proposed works to garden through mitigation trees to be lost on riverside trees covered by a Tree enhancements; bank (subject to ﬁndings of Preservation Order (TPO) Slight adverse impact to tree survey) will be replaced within Old Bridge Inn beer pedestrian access between at a 2:1 ratio typically with 2 garden will require TPO Old Bridge Inn car park and year old transplants and cell consent. beer garden; grown stock; Potential disturbance to Access ramp will be installed archaeological remains; over proposed new wall Temporary disturbance to use between Old Bridge Inn car of Bridge Mills (Gratterpalm) park and beer garden; and Old Bridge Inn car parks Terraced decking will be during construction; installed to beer garden, Temporary disturbance to use tying into proposed wall of Old Bridge Inn beer garden and sensitively designed to during construction; incorporate existing trees; Trees covered by TPO will Archaeological watching brief be crown lifted to allow may be required; sufﬁcient space for proposals; Disturbance to use of car and parks and beer garden will be Security / safety issue due to managed through the Trafﬁc opening up ﬂood arch under Management Plan; Kirkstall Bridge. Trees with TPO consent to be retained and protected during construction; Tree survey undertaken and TPO consent obtained prior to any tree works commence; and Architectural lighting underneath Kirkstall Bridge will reduce security and safety issues. Site Constraints Impacts Mitigation4 • Adjacent to Leeds Rhinos Temporary disturbance to New embankment will blend Rugby League Academy access road for Leeds Rhinos into existing grassed areas; training pitches and vehicular Rugby League Academy and access route. training pitches during Disturbance to access road construction. will be managed through the Trafﬁc Management Plan. Plan of Bridge Inn Beer Garden Extract from Dwg No: 5057597_L_P_1_2B_1000 INDICATIVE LANDSCAPE PLANS - Leeds Flood Alleviation Scheme 6
3.1 Zone 1A: Kirkstall Weir to Kirkstall BridgeA Outline Design Landscape Case Study - Old Bridge Inn Beer Garden - Typical Section Section through The Old Bridge Inn Beer Garden Extract from Dwg No: 5057597_L_S_1_2B_1001Context/Material Finishes Flow Control Structure & Clough Cottage BHS Car Park Gratterpalm & Old Bridge Inn Leeds Rhinos Training Ground1 Proposed ﬁnish for ﬂood defence in area 1 2 Proposed ﬁnish for ﬂood defence in area 2 3 Proposed ﬁnish for ﬂood defence in area 3 4 Proposed embankment for ﬂood defence in (as marked on Outline Design Landscape (as marked on Outline Design Landscape (as marked on Outline Design Landscape area 4 (as marked on Outline Design Landscape Plan) will match existing stone wall. Plan) will match existing brick wall. Plan) will match existing stone wall. Plan) will blend into existing grass area7 INDICATIVE LANDSCAPE PLANS - Leeds Flood Alleviation Scheme
Masterplan Strategy Reuniting the core areas ………..Brief Historical Background The design philosophy proposes to reunite the three core areasHistorically water has been one of the key defining elements for (Mere, town centre and sea front) of Hornsea. This will be doneHornsea’s growth and will continue to be so. In 1854 the urban fabric through the consolidation and reinforcement of activities andand spatial form of Hornsea was concentrated around the north east physical form of the town within these three areas, as well as thosecorner of the Mere along what is now Seaton Rd and Southgate as areas appropriate for conservation and preservation. This includeswell as along Newbegin. By 1909 there had been a pull towards the reinforcing and strengthening the historic street pattern and generalsea along Eastgate and Cliff Rd. Today Hornsea has established itself urban street grain, and to use this consolidation of activities andbetween the two, with the Mere forming its western boundary and the physical form to redefine the core areas into the following:sea its eastern boundary.1854 1909 2006 • Old Town, The Mere – core historic / rural recreational offer; • Town Centre, Newbegin – core retail offer; • Sea front, Promenade – core recreational offer: • North Promenade – informal recreation; • Central Promenade – recreational focal point; These diagrams clearly illustrate the growth & spread of Hornsea from 1854 • South Promenade – formal recreation through to present dayDue to the pull of the two areas of water Hornsea has grown into threeclear core areas - the old town (Mere), leisure area (sea front) andbetween these the town centre (Newbegin). However, the transition ofthe urban grain between these areas has been lost over time andbecause of this there is little to encourage public flow between them. Hornsea Renaissance Key Themes & Strategy Report 19
Area 4 – Broadway/Central Promenade Ideas generated from stakeholder workshopsIssues• This area to the immediate south of the Promenade Scheme provides some continuity of design and appearance.• Central Promenade accommodates a number of facilities which although having dual community and tourism functions, predominantly serve the tourism and day-trip market including the Leisure Centre which provides a wet weather facility, tourist facilities, car parking, restaurants and arcades.• Proposals to relocate the Floral Hall from the North Promenade to this site to form a central leisure hub to the promenade sea front will be the driving force for future redevelopment.• Within the Floral Hall redevelopment the provision of flexible space for art exhibitions, and youth activities should be considered. View down promenade Parade of shops/outlets• Opportunities should be taken to improve the quality and legibility of the public realm and to tidy up and create better legibility at the end of the TransPennine Trail, to provide a far more memorable sense of arrival/departure.• The proposals should provide a wider more inviting public street frontage by opening up the wall between the leisure area and promenade. New street furniture and signage along the View across leisure centre car park Leisure centre promenade, within the leisure area and along New Road should form and identify the transition and linkage between the South Promenade and Central promenade and between the sea front (Central Promenade / leisure core) and Newbegin (town centre / retail core).• Planning permission has been granted for ground floor retail/restaurant and residential above development on the site of the former Luigi’s restaurant. Hornsea Renaissance Key Themes & Strategy Report 39
Area 4 – Broadway/Central PromenadeMasterplan Proposals Precedent ImagesStrategic model New public space Key Hornsea Renaissance Key Themes & Strategy Report 40
Area 4 – Broadway/Central Promenade Visualisations…… Entrance from promenade to the new Floral HallUrban Design / Landscape PrinciplesFuture Proposals• The character of the Central Promenade as Hornsea’s leisure core should be reinnforced with the new Floral Hall being located adjacent to the leisure centre presenting an active leisure frontage to the promenade;• The new Floral Hall needs to respond to the grain of the Central Promenade, in particular to its award winning vernacular. A maximum of 2 commercial type floors would be appropriate;• The new Floral Hall needs to be developed to provide a focal point building to the promenade.Street Scene• The new Floral Hall development should unite the public realm between New Road and the Central Promenade, bringing visual and functional order to this vital space at the convergence of the town Location of proposed Floral Hall centre and sea front;• Surfacing to this area should be a resin bound gravel which reflects New floral hall location the character of the central promenade;• Street furniture and signage should reinforce the narrative of Hornsea’s sea front having one long promenade, while rationalisation of the various elements will help movement, improve views and define access between the town centre and sea front;• Extend new hard surfacing along New Road to link the town centre through to the sea front; and pick up key elements such as Memorial Gardens.Open Space• A new open space needs to be created adjacent to the development View of current Floral Hall location & proposed location of the Floral Hall to strengthen the link between this leisure core area, the promenade and the leisure centre. Hornsea Renaissance Key Themes & Strategy Report 41
L V 3.13 L V 3.18 Key 5km Study Area HARTLEPOOL Local Authority L V 3.6 Boundaries L V 3.16 Existing overhead Route L V 3.15 Proposed overhead L V 3.9 L V 3.3 cables Local Planning Designations L V 3.35 L V 3.4 L V 3.24 LV 3.1-3.2 L V 3.14 Long Distance Footpath LV 3.3 - 3.7 L V 3.1 PROW L V 3.5 LV 3.8 - 3.10 L V 3.20 National Cycle Route L V 3.31 LV 3.11 - 3.15 L V 3.7 Viewpoint L V 3.32 LV 3.16 - 3.22 L V 3.30 ResidentialSTOCKTON L V 3.27 L V 3.25 LV 3.23 - 3.25 Recreation L V 3.29 L V 3.17 LV 3.26 - LV 3.33 Transport Corridor (Road) L V 3.11 LV 3.34 - LV 3.35 Transport Corridor L V 3.23 L V 3.28 (Railway) L V 3.8 L V 3.8 L V 3.26 L V 3.34 L V 3.22 L V 3.33 L V 3.21 L V 3.32 L V 3.10 REDCAR AND CLEVELAND L V 3.2 L V 3.19 MIDDLESBROUGH L V 3.12 L V 3.28 Appendix A - Fig 11 Receptor Plans Visual CHECKED LB AUTHORISED SW 17/02/2010 LW