Sydney Metro Northwest – Parking Management Strategy

3y ago
132 Views
2 Downloads
3.36 MB
26 Pages
Last View : 24d ago
Last Download : 6m ago
Upload by : Esmeralda Toy
Transcription

Sydney Metro Northwest –Parking Management StrategyOverview Report

Table of Contents1.Introduction1.1 Sydney’s New Metro Railway1.1.1 Sydney Metro Northwest1.1.2 Customer access to newSydney Metro interchanges35.35.1 Norwest Station overview4Norwest Station21Bella Vista Station24456.1.3 Transport for NSW56.1 Bella Vista Station overview1.4 About this Parking ManagementStrategy Overview report61.5 Assessing suitable parkingcontrols81.5.1 Recommended parkingchanges91.5.2 Other parking initiativesconsidered9Cherrybrook Station102.1 Cherrybrook Station overview102.1.1 Recommended changeson-street parking3.Castle Hill Station3.1 Castle Hill Station overview4.151515Hills Showground Station184.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking18246.1.2 Recommended changesto on-street parking247.Kellyville Station297.1Kellyville Station overview297.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking30Rouse Hill Station348.8.1 Rouse Hill Station overviewto103.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking4.1 Hills Showground Stationoverview215.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking1.2 Sydney Metro2.219.348.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking34Tallawong Station389.1 Tallawong Station overview9.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parking383810. Implementation4011. Have your say4111.1 Contact us4112. Appendix4219Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report1

1. Introduction1.1 Sydney’s new MetrorailwaySydney Metro is a new world-class railwayfor Sydney.Services start in the city’s north west in thesecond quarter of 2019 on Australia’s firstfully-automated railway, with 13 metro stationsand 4000 new commuter car parking spaces.A new generation of metro trains will run everyfour minutes in the peak in each direction.Customers won’t need a timetable, they’ll justturn up and go.Sydney’s fast, safe and reliable metro trainsare fully-air conditioned with new customerbenefits like multi-purpose spaces for luggageand parents with prams, as well as wheelchairspaces and priority seating in each carriage.New metro rail will be extended to WesternSydney in the second half of the 2020s – theSydney Metro West project will link the Sydneycity centre with Greater Parramatta, doublingrail capacity between these centres andlinking communities along the way with a newunderground railway.Sydney’s new world-class metro system isthe biggest program of public transportinfrastructure currently under constructionin Australia and the largest urban railinfrastructure investment in the nation’s history.Sydney Metro’s projects are: Sydney Metro Northwest – formerly the36-kilometre North West Rail Link. This 8.3 billion project will open in the secondquarter of 2019 with 13 stations and 4000commuter car spaces. Sydney Metro City & Southwest – a new30‑kilometre metro line extending metro railfrom the north west under Sydney Harbour,through new CBD stations and south west toBankstown. It is due to open in 2024 with theultimate future capacity to run a metro trainevery two minutes each way through thecentre of Sydney. Sydney Metro West – a new undergroundrailway linking the Sydney CBD with GreaterParramatta by the second half of the2000s. Key areas identified to be servicedby Sydney Metro West are Westmead,Parramatta, Sydney Olympic Park, The BaysPrecinct and the Sydney CBD. Sydney Metro Western Sydney Airport– The railway servicing the new WesternSydney Airport will be developed anddelivered by Sydney Metro. The project willbecome the spine for the region’s growthfor generations to come, connectingcommunities and travellers within WesternSydney and the rest of Sydney with a fast,easy and reliable metro service.Technology like platform screen doors – usedfor the first time in Australia – will keep peopleand objects away from the tracks, also allowingtrains to get in and out of stations much faster.All metro stations will be fully accessible withlifts and level access between platforms andtrains, making it easier for more customers touse public transport.From the north west, metro rail is beingextended under Sydney Harbour, through newunderground city stations and beyond to thesouth west.In 2024, Sydney will have 31 metro railwaystations and a 66-kilometre stand-alone metrorailway system.There will be capacity for a metro train everytwo minutes in each direction under the Sydneycity centre.Sydney’s new metro, together with signallingand infrastructure upgrades across the existingSydney suburban rail network, will increase thecapacity of train services entering the Sydneycentral business district (CBD) – from about120 an hour currently to up to 200 servicesbeyond 2024. That’s an increase of up to60 per cent capacity across the network tomeet demand.2Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report3

1. Introduction continuedRouse HillTallawongKEYSydney Metro Northwest – open 2019Sydney Trains suburban networkKellyvilleHills ShowgroundM7Bella VistaNorwestNCherrybrookCastle HillMacquarieUniversityM2EppingMacquarie ParkNorth RydeChatswoodM4Figure 1.1: Sydney Metro Northwest project and route overview1.1.1 Sydney Metro NorthwestThe Sydney Metro Northwest will deliver for thefirst time a reliable public transport service toa region which has the highest car ownershiplevels per household in Australia. Over thecoming decades, an extra 200,000 people areforecast to move into Sydney’s North WestGrowth Centre taking its population above600,000.The project will deliver: eight new railway stations and 4000commuter car parking spaces to Sydney’sgrowing North West 23 kilometres of new metro line betweenRouse Hill and Epping, including 15 kilometres of tunnels and a 4-kilometreskytrain viaduct conversion of the existing Epping toChatswood railway to metro standardsincluding new platform safety screen doors a train every four minutes during peakperiods or 15 trains an hour. With metrothere will be no need for a timetable ascustomers can turn up and go.1.1.2 Customer access to newSydney Metro interchangesIt is widely recognised that north-westSydney remains one of the most highly cardependent regions in Australia. As a majorpiece of transport infrastructure, SydneyMetro Northwest will change the way peopleget around across Sydney’s entire North Westregion as well as locally.Interchange planning at each of the newstations recognises that a balance must bemade between catering for car access demandand the encouragement of alternative, moresustainable public transport modes given carsare the least efficient transport mode.Sydney’s new world-class metro system isthe biggest program of public transportinfrastructure currently under constructionin Australia and the largest urban railinfrastructure investment in the nation’s history.The number of commuter car parking spacesis determined by a range of factors includingdemand (current and forecast), site locationand constraints, land use planning, stationcatchment profile (for example, strategiccentre, employment centre), public transportprovision, proximity to other car parks, roadnetwork access and traffic impacts.Commuter car parking is not provided atRouse Hill, Norwest and Castle Hill as theseare strategic centres. The approach for thesecentres broadly reflects planning for commutercar parks across Sydney, which focuses parkingprovision outside of busy town centres andmajor employment centres. Customers wantingto park at Castle Hill, Norwest and Rouse Hillwill be able to access car parking at the nearbystations of Cherrybrook, Hills Showground,Bella Vista, Kellyville and Tallawong.1.2 Sydney MetroThe NSW Government’s Sydney Metro has beentasked with developing and delivering metrorailways and managing their operations.The new Sydney Metro stations – Tallawong,Rouse Hill, Kellyville, Bella Vista, Norwest, HillsShowground, Castle Hill and Cherrybrook –have been designed as multi-modal transportinterchanges. Customers will be able toaccess the new interchanges using a varietyof transport modes including walking, cycling,buses, taxi and kiss and ride, with 4000commuter car parking spaces (off-street)provided at Tallawong, Kellyville, Bella Vista,Hills Showground and Cherrybrook stations.Sydney Metro has responsibility for deliveringgreat places around metro stations so thatprecincts are designed, developed, activatedand managed in alignment with the metrosystem to ensure the best outcomes forcustomers and communities.Sydney Metro is owned by the NSWGovernment and is part of the NSWGovernment’s Transport cluster, operating asa transport delivery agency for Transport forNSW similar to Sydney Trains.1.3 Transport for NSWTransport for NSW (TfNSW) provides astrategic focal point for transport coordination,policy, integrated transport service andinfrastructure planning and delivery. TfNSWtakes the lead on all policy and planningfunctions for Sydney Trains, Roads and MaritimeServices, Sydney Ferries and Sydney Metro.Sydney Metro also leads the development ofvibrant station precincts to meet customerand community needs, transforming the waySydney travels and helping shape the future ofAustralia’s largest city.TallawongAs a key part of delivering the NSWGovernment’s Future Transport 2056 priorities,this customer-focused fully-accessible metroservice will help grow the state’s economy andhelp create vibrant places and communities.Rouse HillKellyvilleHills ShowgroundCherrybrookBella VistaCastle HillNorwest3,000 spaces1,000 spacesMore parking at Western EndLess parking at Eastern End Less well developed busnetwork Less congested network Higher density More well developed bus network More congested networkToCityFigure 1.2: Commuter parking along the Sydney Metro Northwest4Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report5

1. Introduction continuedTfNSW is responsible for improving thecustomer experience, planning, programadministration, policy, regulation, procuringtransport services, infrastructure and freight.Transport operating agencies have been freedup to focus on service delivery – providing safe,reliable, clean and efficient transport services.Further details on TfNSW are provided at:transport.nsw.gov.au.1.4 About this ParkingManagement StrategyOverview reportAs part of the planning approval underEnvironmental Impact Statement 2 (EIS 2),Sydney Metro is required to prepare a ParkingManagement Strategy that addresses keyparking considerations across the project, suchas commuter parking, impacts to on-streetparking and appropriate responses to parkingissues. Condition C11 states:‘The Proponent shall prepare a ParkingManagement Strategy in consultation withthe Roads and Maritime Services (RMS),bus operators and Councils to manage carparking impacts at stations and adjoiningareas as a result of the operation of the SSI(State Significant Infrastructure). The ParkingManagement Strategy shall include, but not belimited to:a. the provision of parking spaces consistentwith those identified in EIS documentation,except as required by this approval;b. the replacement of lost on street car parkingin the vicinity of stations, where feasible andreasonable;c. the safe placement, access to (includingsafe pedestrian and cycle access) andmanagement of parking;ParkingManagementStrategyd. a monitoring and reporting methodology forthe utilisation of park and ride spaces andimpacts on parking supply and turnover onadjoining streets at each station.e. the identification of measures to addresson street parking impacts, such as residentparking schemes, should monitoring identifya significantly detrimental impact on localparking supply.The Proponent shall be responsible for thecoordination of measures in consultation withthe relevant Council. The Strategy shall besubmitted to the Director-General and thereporting of monitoring incorporated into theCompliance Tracking Program. The monitoringshall be undertaken in conjunction with themonitoring under condition F3 and apply for aminimum of one year following commencementof operation.’The overarching purpose of the Sydney MetroNorthwest Parking Management Strategy is todemonstrate how changes to travel and parkingbehaviour can be accommodated for theoperation of Sydney Metro Northwest as well asmeet planning approval condition C11.The Parking Management Strategy provides aseries of recommendations on parking changesin accordance with the following principles:1. Support the integration of SydneyMetro Northwest into new and existingcommunities, minimising potential negativetraffic and parking impacts on local streets.2. Support the development of sustainableprecincts and places, including methodsto demonstrate safe vehicular access tointerchanges and properties.3. Deliver solutions that align with SydneyMetro goals and objectives regardingsustainable development, public transportuse and sustainable mode-shift.Commuter Car ParksApproved under EIS 2On-street Parking – Immediateinterchange precinct includingkiss’n’ride, taxi ranks etcSeparate approval process.Council is the approval authorityOn-street Parking – Widerinterchange precinctThis overview reportCouncil is the approval authority4. Provide effective coordination of relatedpolicies and programs led by the relevantTransport agencies and local stakeholders.This Overview report is the summary of theforthcoming Parking Management Strategyfor the purpose of public consultation of theproposed on-street parking changes.The Parking Management Strategy coverscommuter car parks as well as on-streetparking. However, this Overview report focuseson the car parking changes required in thewider interchange precincts that have yet tobe approved and will inform the final ParkingManagement Strategy.The 4000 commuter car parking spacesat Tallawong, Kellyville, Bella Vista, HillsShowground and Cherrybrook stations havealready been approved as part of EIS 2 andare therefore excluded from the consultationpurpose of this Overview report. Some parkingchanges around the immediate interchanges,for example, near station entrances beingdelivered by Northwest Rapid Transit are alsoexcluded from the Overview report as theseare going through a separate approvals processwith the local councils.Responsibility for management of parking at ornear interchanges is spread across a number ofauthorities across the Sydney Metro Northwestcorridor. Sydney Metro Northwest operatorMetro Trains Sydney (MTS) will operate thecommuter car parks, with local councils beingthe primary authority for parking on localstreets. Council responsibilities for on-streetparking include: coordinating and enacting policy regardingparking on local streets managing the process for changing on-streetparking conditions, including approval andconsultation requirements implementing parking changes that meetCouncil strategic and land use objectives enforcing parking conditions. Sydney Metro has been consulting withHornsby Shire Council, The Hills ShireCouncil and Blacktown City Council, aswell as Roads and Maritime Services, busoperators and other Transport for NSWdivisions such as the Sydney CoordinationOffice in the development of the ParkingManagement Strategy. Parking managementinitiatives have been identified andrecommended, considering both regionaland local impacts, with greater focus onlocal implications around each interchange.Sydney Metro is undertaking public consultationon the Parking Management Strategy forparking changes around the wider interchangeprecincts. The outcomes of this consultationwill be provided to Blacktown City Council, TheHills Shire Council and Hornsby Shire Council,which are the authorities for on-street parkingchanges on the local roads. This consultationwill form part of the information consideredby Council when assessing any proposedparking changes.This Overview report is publicly exhibitedand the community (including residents,businesses, schools and other stakeholders) willhave the opportunity to review the proposedparking changes and provide feedback. SydneyMetro will then update the Parking ManagementStrategy and submit this to the Department ofPlanning and Environment.Following the period of public consultation,Sydney Metro will also submit therecommended parking changes to eachCouncil’s local traffic committee for assessmentand approval. Whilst Sydney Metro is nota parking authority for on-street parking,it remains committed to working with theCouncils to determine the final parking changeswithin Councils’ existing approval process.Once approved by Council, Sydney Metro willimplement the parking changes prior to thecommencement of Sydney Metro Northwestservices in 2019.Figure 1.3: Overview Report relationship to the Parking Management Strategy6Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report7

1. Introduction continued1.5 Assessing suitableparking controlsThe Parking Management Strategy providesrecommendations to local government forthe implementation of on-street parkingmanagement measures around the new SydneyMetro Northwest stations to ensure safeand efficient access to these stations for allcustomers. In assessing where and how parkingcontrols should be applied to Sydney MetroNorthwest stations, existing parking conditionsaround other interchanges were studied.From detailed analysis of a number ofinterchange case studies across the Sydneymetropolitan area, a number of conditions thatshape potential parking recommendations canbe identified. These include: Parking management measures are generallyimplemented around interchanges by radialdistance, and are impacted by walking access Parking management measures, particularlytiming restrictions, are much morefine-grained in centres with multiple andhigher-intensity uses Narrow streets in close proximity to stations,particularly residential, were almostuniversally time-restricted to limit all-dayparking – particularly for weekdays. Parking changes can be implemented for anumber of reasons and include: 8Proximity to station (0–400 metres) –greater demand for parking and access isusually seen within proximity to the station.Within close proximity of the station (usuallyup to 400 metres), priority for on-streetparking allocation should generally be givento interchange and local town centre usersrather than unrestricted commuter parking.Preserve local amenity – unrestrictedparking in narrow or congested residentialstreets can create issues with motoristsparking partially on lawns, restricting accessto driveways and generally impactingamenity.Safety: maintain sight lines and allowfor topography – Sydney’s north westhas considerable variance in topographyaround the new stations. Topographyand tight bends in the road may result inthe requirement for parking restrictionsto ensure that adequate sight linesare maintained for both vehicles andpedestrians.Safety: proximity to intersection orpedestrian crossing – a number of newintersections and pedestrian crossings arebeing delivered as part of the project. Forthe safety of all customers, No Stoppingareas should be implemented on approachto intersections and crossings in accordancewith the Australian Road Rules.Safety: retain safe access for emergencyand service vehicles – generally on narrow(less than 7.5 metres width) streets within600 metres of the interchange, restrictedparking will preserve access for emergencyvehicles (ambulances, fire engines, policevehicles) and service vehicles (refuse trucks,delivery vehicles).Safety: Spatial dimensions – on-streetparking requires the physicalaccommodation of both parked vehiclesand vehicles attempting to use the road.Depending on road width and lanedimensions, safe and easy access can beaccommodated through a variety of means,largely limited by width and parking onone or both sides of the road. This includesregulatory requirements such as minimumdistances for parked vehicles withinproximity to dividing lines / dividing strips.Significant demand driven by land use –this is where an existing significant land useis driving either the introduction of parkingrestrictions, or intensification of existingrestrictions. Often these land uses will nothave had to compete with commuter orother traffic. Some examples are schoolsand business-focused activities or sportingfield parking. Bus access route – a number of streets willneed appropriate street widths and turningpaths to be kept clear for safe and efficientbus movements. Network access point – at several locationswhere streets feed into a single access pointin order to enable access to the wider roadnetwork, maintaining appropriate egress andaccess capacity and queuing space will becritical to permit efficient road functioning.These reasons are further used to explainproposed changes on individual streets for eachinterchange under the relevant interchangesections of this Overview report.1.5.1 Recommended parking changesThere are many different types and applicationsof parking restrictions or controls that canbe applied. Sydney Metro has reviewedthese with the aim of determining the bestrecommendations for implementation atSydney Metro Northwest interchanges.Most parking management measures at andaround transport interchanges are deliveredin response to cars seeking to access theinterchange for customer drop-off, or parkingfor long periods to use public transport tocomplete their journey. Across Sydney, this hasgenerally taken the form of one or multiples ofthe following: on-street parking either unrestricted orlimited by time/distance:— on-street parking – short-term(kiss and ride up to 2P) and long-term(4P to unrestricted)— resident parking schemes or otherpermit parking schemes— pay parking (may include timerestrictions) commuter car parks:— in NSW, commuter car parks (off-street)are provided at selected transportinterchanges and are predominantlyfree of charge and available 24 hours.Parking restrictions can also be implementedwithin certain timeframes, or on certain days(for example, 9am–3pm Monday–Friday) inorder to accurately respond to periods of mostintense parking demand.To meet the parking management principlesand in consideration of the different reasons forimplementing parking changes (proximity tostation, local amenity, safety, network accessand bus access), Sydney Metro recommendsthe following parking restrictions be appliedat the wider interchange precincts in whole orcombinations thereof: 4P (4 hours) 2P (2 hours) No Parking No Stopping Or a combination of the above with day,time restrictions (for example, 9am–3pmMonday–Friday).1.5.2 Other parking initiativesconsideredIn addition to the proposed on-street carparking changes, other parking initiatives wereconsidered and discounted. These includeresident parking schemes and pay parking, withexplanations provided further.Resident parking schemesResident parking schemes are generallyimplemented in larger areas, predominantlyresidential, where local residents have difficultyin obtaining sufficient parking on-street dueto external road users wishing to park in theseareas. Within the Sydney metropolitan area,implementation of resident parking schemesthat have been put in place solely due to publictransport interchange operations are rare.Land uses that tend to result in implementationof resident parking schemes include: large educational facilities (universities) hospitals central business district employment andretail areas business parks.This Parking Management Strategy Overviewreport does not propose implementation of aresident parking scheme solely due to SydneyMetro Northwest operation.Pay parkingPay parking tends to be implemented inlocalised sites, predominantly commercial/retail focused, where short-term turnover isencouraged. It can be implemented in tandemwith resident and/or timed parking, and itremains a heavily utilised parking managementtool in higher density inner-ring suburbsof Sydney.This Parking Management Strategy Overviewreport does not propose implementationof pay parking due to Sydney MetroNorthwest operation.Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report9

2. Cherrybrook StationCastleHillCherrybrook StationClaridge CloseRoad2.1 Cherrybrook Station overviewFernleigh CloseFranklin Roadueven32le AKiss and rideMotorcycleparkingNea1312Total 400Parking spaceseradPaCommutercar parkingBraldiedf400Ridgemont CloseThe proposed Cherrybrook Station will service residents of Cherrybrook and West Pennant Hills.One of its many benefits will be to reduce the parking demand at Beecroft, Cheltenham,Pennant Hills and Thornleigh railway stations, saving travel time for Hills residents who arecurrently using these stations.Accessiblekiss and rideStaff and maintenanceparkingKeyRestricted Parking (4P 9am–3pm Monday–Friday)No Parking (9am–3pm Monday–Friday)No StoppingSydney Metro StationNote: Diagram not to scale, indicative onlyThese diagrams exclude the parking changes that have been approvedand installed as part of the immediate station construction works.Cherrybrook commuter car park will be a fivelevel multi-storey car park located immediatelyadjacent to the station. Figure 2.1 shows anartist’s impression.Based on the comments raised by stakeholdersand investigations undertaken by SydneyMetro, the following focus areas were assessedfor potential on-street implications.Figure 2.2: Focus area – Franklin Road (Cherrybrook) parking conditions, early 2019Note that all recommended changes aroundthis station occur in areas where parkingis currently unrestricted, unless existingrestrictions or signs are specifically noted.oniftClcePlaDrivers wishing to access Cherrybrook commutercar park can do so from Bradfield Parade, theonly vehicular access to the car park. Spaceavailability will be indicated on an electronicsignage board outside the driver’s entrance.Pedestrians will not need to cross any roadsbetween the car park and the station entrance.2.1.1 Recommended changesto on-street parkingdoadRorhfAsJohn RoadBarkley CloseDalkeith RoadCastleHill RoadRobert Roadeld ParadeBradfiKeyRestricted Parking (4P 9am–3pm Monday–Friday)No Parking (9am–3pm Monday–Friday)No StoppingNo ParkingPedestrian OnlySydney Metro StationNote: Diagram not to scale, indicative onlyCherrybrook StationFigure 2.1: Artist impression of the new multi-storey car park at Cherrybrook Station,looking south east.10These diagrams exclude the parking changes that have been approvedand installed as part of the immediate station construction works.Figure 2.3: Focus area – Robert Road (Cherrybrook) parking conditions, early 2019Sydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report11

2. Cherrybrook Station continuedCherrybrook StationStreet nameBradfield ParadeRoadFranklillHinRoadlestCaTotal 400Parking spacesLength of streetparking impacted(approx.)yrnaRobert RoadDalkeithRoadGlenhopeRoadGle310 metres65 metresGAv lenen ridue geThese diagrams exclude the parking changes that have been approvedand installed as part of the immediate station construction works.Figure 2.4: Focus area – Glenhope Road (West Pennant Hills) parking conditions, early 2019Proximity to station(0–400 metres) Preserve local amenity Network access pointCombination of No Stoppingat Robert Road Intersectionand Restricted Parking 4P9am–3pm Monday–Friday Preserve local amenity Network access point Proximity to station(0–400 metres)Combination of No Stoppingat intersection of AshfordRoad and Clifton Place plusRestricted 4P and No Parking9am–3pm Monday–Friday Preserve local amenity Safety: spatial dimensions Safety: proximity tointersection or pedestriancrossing. Bus access route Significant demand drivenby land use Proximity to Station(0–40‑metres) Preserve local amenity Network access point Proximity to station(0–400 metres) Safety: proximity tointersection or pedestriancrossing Preserve local amenity Safety: proximity tointersection or pedestriancrossing Safety: spatial dimensionsExistingFranklinRoadrestrictions170 metresNo Stopping 8–9am 3–4pmschool daysFranklinRoad320 metresNo StoppingRidgemontCloseClaridgeClose12 117 metresRestricted Parking (4P 9am–3pm Monday–Friday)Note: Diagram not to scale, indicative onlyNo Parking combined withNo Stopping at Dalkeith RoadIntersectionAshfordRoad andGhisla CloseKeyNo Parking (9am–3pm Monday–Friday)No StoppingSydney Metro StationReason for implementationHornsby Shire CouncilAlternating sidesbetween Dalkeithand John RoadintersectionsveGroRestriction typeAllAllCombination of No Stoppingin cul-de-sac and Restricted4P and No Parking 9am–3pmMonday–FridayCombination of No Stoppingin cul-de-sac and Restricted4P and No Parking 9am–3pmMonday–FridaySydney Metro Northwest Parking Management Strategy Overview Report13

2. Cherrybrook Station continuedStreet nameLength of streetparking impacted(approx.)Restriction typeReason for implementationCombination of No Stoppingin cul-de-sac and Restricted4P and No Parking 9am–3pmMonday–Friday Preserve local amenity Network access point Proximity to station(0–400 metres)3. Castle Hill StationHornsby Shire n of No Stoppingin cul-de-sac and Restricted4P and No Parking 9am–3pmMonday–Friday3.1 Castle Hill Station overviewCastle Hill is a strategic centre in Sydney’s north west, and a major retail destination. The futurestation is designed to support its town centre functions, and its critical role as a major hub forpublic transport in the north west. Safety: proximity tointersection or pedestriancrossing Preserve local amenity Safety: proximity tointersection or pedestriancrossing0Commutercar parking0Motorcycleparking Safety: spatial dimensions6Kiss and ride2Staff and maintenanceparking1Accessiblekiss and ride3.1.1 Recommended changes to on-street parkingBased on the comments raised by stakeholdersand investigations undertaken by SydneyMetro, the following focus areas were assessedfor potential on-street implications.Note that all recommended changes aroundthis station occur in areas where parkingis currently unrestricted, unless existingrestrictions or signs are specifically not

Sydney in the second half of the 2020s – the Sydney Metro West project will link the Sydney city centre with Greater Parramatta, doubling rail capacity between these centres and linking communities along the way with a new underg

Related Documents:

Customers won’t need a timetable when Sydney Metro opens – they’ll just turn up and go. Stage 2: Sydney Metro City & Southwest From Sydney’s booming North West region, a new 30-kilometre metro line will extend metro rail from the end of Sydney Metro Northwest at Chatswood under Sydney Harbour, through

Metro Northwest as well as meeting the planning approval condition C11. The Parking Management Strategy has been developed in accordance with the following principles: 1. Support the integration of Sydney Metro Northwest into new and existing communities, minimising potential negative traffic and parking impacts on local streets. 2.

Jun 03, 2020 · Sydney Metro has two core stages in the delivery phase, with planning currently underway for the next stage – Sydney Metro West: Stage 1: Sydney Metro Northwest – extending from the new Cudgegong Road Station to Chatswood, this 36 kilometre metro

United States Population by Metropolitan Size/Status, 1980–2010 2010 Population Shares by Metro Size (%) Chart 1 Chart 2 large metro ( 500k) small metro ( 500k) non-metro large metro 65.6% small metro 18.0% non-metro 16.4% Growth Rates by Metro Size 12% 12.5 14.3 10% 16% 14% 8% 6% 4% 2% 0% 1980–1990 1990–2000 2000–2010 10.9 8.8 13.1 10 .

Porous Asphalt Parking Lot Durham 99 42 Parking Lot Legret, 1999 59 Parking Lot Pagotto, 2000 80 Parking Lot Rosen, 2007 98 40 Permeable Interlocking Concrete Pavers Drive Way Jordon Cove 67 34 Parking Lot Goldsboro 71 65 Parking Lot Renton, WA -- Parking Lot King College 81 53 Parking Lot Drake, 2012 88 88 Parking Lot

One UTSA Circle San Antonio, Texas 78249 501 West César E. Chávez Blvd. San Antonio, Texas 78207 COMMUTER C PARKING RESIDENT H PARKING RESIDENT U PARKING DISABLED PARKING RESERVED PARKING EMPLOYEE A PARKING EMPLOYEE B PARKING SHORT TERM HOURLY PARKING GARAGES (Garage Permit, Short-Term, &

Different types of vehicle parking are applied worldwide namely Multi-level Automated Car Parking, Automated Car Parking System, and Rotary Parking System. The present project work is aimed to develop a scale down working model of a car parking system for parking cars within a large parking area. The chain and

influence of ideological values on the policies and practices of America’s criminal justice systems. Recently, however, a trend toward critical analysis of the behavior of police, courts, and corrections has emerged that focuses exclusively on ideology as the analytical tool of choice. For example, Barlow (2000), and Bohm and Haley (2001) include extensive discussion of the influence of .