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Does your conservatory comply with Regulations?April 2, 2015 10:46 am
Does your conservatory comply with Regulations?
Many home owners will rely upon the word of the installer of a conservatory when it comes to considering Planning Permission and Building Regulations.
As a rule a conservatory will pass the permitted development test from a planning perspective and be considered as an exempt structure from a Building Regulations perspective. Further consideration however must be given in relation to planning.
Permitted development rights will generally apply provided that:-
- The conservatory does not cover more than 50% of the size of the original house.
- The conservatory is not built fronting a highway.
- The conservatory is not higher than the highest part of the existing roof.
- The conservatory is not more than 4 metres high.
Building Regulations will generally apply if you want to construct a conservatory provided that:-
- They are built at ground level and are less than 30 square metres in floor area.
- The conservatory is separated from the house by external quality walls doors or windows.
- There should be an independent heating system with separate temperature and on/off controls (if there is heating at all).
- Glazing in any fixed electrical installations comply with the applicable Building Regulations requirements.
- No new structural opening between the conservatory and the existing house is created.
Please feel free to contact us if you would like to discuss this matter further:
Telephone us on 01522 687500 or email email@example.com
Legal indemnity insuranceJanuary 26, 2011 6:59 pm
Legal indemnity insurance is being demanded by Buyers and offered by Sellers to protect the Buyer (and any lender they have) from defects in title which cannot otherwise be resolved.
This type of insurance has been around for a number of years but whilst in the past it was used infrequently, it is now seen as offering a quick and low-cost alternative to the work that might otherwise be required in order to remedy the defect.
The premium for such a policy is paid only once, and the benefits of the policy are generally transferable to successors in title (although cover may need to be increased in line with value in later years). Examples of cover are:
- Breach of covenant.
- Absence of easement.
- Good leasehold title.
- Lack of planning permission/building regulations.
- Absent Landlord
Unknown easements, rights and covenants.