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Old May 10th, 2012, 10:37 AM   #141
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Cambois new homes bid by Banks Group
set to be backed by planners

by David Black, The Journal, May 10th 2012


A MULTI-MILLION pound development which aims to regenerate an isolated Northumberland seaside village look set to win the backing of council planners – more than four years after it was first put forward. The ambitious project by the Banks Group, including more than 300 homes and new shopping and healthcare facilities, is designed to transform Cambois near Bedlington.

Next week Northumberland County Councillors will be recommended to approve the scheme in principle, although it will have to be referred to Government ministers because of its wider policy implications. Four years ago Banks unveiled plans to turn Cambois into one of the then Labour Government’s new “eco-towns” as part of a nationwide drive to promote vibrant, sustainable communities. The project involved up to 5,000 new homes and a massive transformation of the village, but it failed to win the support of ministers.

Early last year Banks submitted scaled-down plans, which centre on re-developing the site of the former Vald Birn iron foundry, which closed in 2006 with the loss of 157 jobs. The company claims it has the support of 75% of local residents, who welcome new investment in a community hit badly by dwindling facilities and services.

Next week county councillors will be recommended to support the application, subject to referral to the Secretary of State and the conclusion of legal agreements to secure affordable housing, replacement sports and playing fields provision and a new village bus service funded by Banks.


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Old May 14th, 2012, 01:42 PM   #142
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Blyth lifeboat base construction starts

Blyth lifeboat base construction starts

This from BBC News website


The lifeboat base is due to be completed by April 2013


Work has started on a £700,000 project to build a lifeboat station on the Northumberland coast.

It will replace the existing Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) base in Blyth.

Currently the lifeboat has to be moved to the launch site by quadbike.

The new building will mean it can be manoeuvred to the launch site by hand.

More on http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-tyne-18059622

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Old May 16th, 2012, 11:42 AM   #143
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Northumberland Outdoor Markets holding
their own despite economic downturn

by David Black, The Journal, May 16th 2012


STREET MARKETS across Northumberland are surviving the prolonged economic downturn – and in many cases improving their performance – following efforts to revive their ailing fortunes, according to a new report.

A strategy launched just over a year ago in a bid to boost the county’s network of traditional open-air markets is achieving some success, it is claimed. All have shown an improvement in income generation, and relocating several of them to more prominent and accessible sites has attracted more shoppers and stallholders. However, the picture is varied across Northumberland, with some markets seeing a drop in stall numbers during 2011/12, says the report.

The strategy was approved by the county council in March last year with the aim of creating a “dynamic markets experience” that would add value to the county’s economic, social and cultural fabric. Street markets are held in nine of Northumberland’s main towns, but have been suffering since the 1990s from a drop in customers, dwindling numbers of traders and a lack of quality.

The new report says most of them have seen increased stall numbers – and are costing less and generating more income – since the drive was launched in March last year. Ashington and Bedlington markets have attracted more shoppers and stallholders since being moved to more central locations in the towns. Stall numbers overall increased by more than 600 in 2011/12 and income has improved at all markets.

The biggest success story has been at Ponteland – where a loss-making, monthly farmers’ market has been transformed into a weekly event generating more than £6,000 income for the council.


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Old May 19th, 2012, 12:01 PM   #144
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Plans to revive Allendale Market after 150 year absence
by Paul Tully, The Journal, May 19th 2012


Allendale in Northumberland

IT IS THE Market Town where no market has been held for around 150 years. It even has a Market Square ... but no market graces its ancient cobbles. However, the spirit of the past could now be revived at remote Allendale in Northumberland where early moves are afoot to revive the market that no living soul can remember.

The last known reference comes in the 1872 Imperial Gazette of England and Wales, in which John Marius Wilson refers to a weekly market held on a Friday. The 1868 National Gazetteer also refers to a Friday market – but there’s nothing between then and now.

Amanda Galbraith, who runs the Forge Art Studio, opened in the Market Square by Prince Edward last summer, took the idea of a new open market to Allendale Parish Council – and received an enthusiastic response. It is seen as a way giving local traders an extra platform to sell their wares, as well as boosting tourism.

“It is only a conversation at this stage,” says Amanda, “but the subject has cropped up a few times recently and so I took it along to the parish council and they were massively supportive. It would be a very grass-roots market for local people – so many things are made, baked and brewed here."


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Old May 26th, 2012, 03:12 PM   #145
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Northumberland dark sky

People in Northumberland could soon have better views of the night sky.

A consultation is due to get under way on securing dark sky status for nearly 400 square miles of countryside in the Kielder Forest area, in a move aimed at boosting tourism.

If successful, controls would be put in place to prevent light pollution.

Project chiefs will talk to residents, parish councils and businesses to gauge feedback before an application to the International Dark-Sky Association.

Light meter readings from volunteers have confirmed that the area already has some of the darkest skies in England.


Read more at: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-tyne-18189083
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Old June 5th, 2012, 09:39 AM   #146
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Alcan jobs deal should be concluded by year's end
by David Black, The Journal, June 4th 2012


A DEAL to secure the future of more than 100 workers at the Alcan power station in Northumberland should be completed by the end of this year, it was claimed yesterday. Rio Tinto Alcan bosses are in detailed negotiations to sell the Lynemouth power plant to a new owner, giving it a future as a standalone generating unit.

The proposed sale is subject to Government approval, with the deal awaiting the completion of a lengthy and complicated examination by the electricity industry and ministers. Alcan’s power station, which is fuelled by a combination of coal and biomass, employs 111 people and until recently provided electricity for the neighbouring, 512-job aluminum smelter.

The power was switched off in March as part of the phased closure of the smelter, which reached another milestone last week with the completion of the final shift and the exodus of almost 300 workers.

The power station, which has been a landmark on the coastline since the early 1970s, continues to operate at full capacity and is currently selling electricity to the national grid.


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Old June 20th, 2012, 10:45 AM   #147
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Who’s planning what, in Northumberland
by Iain Laing, The Journal, June 20th 2012


WHAT WILL Northumberland look like by 2030?

That is not just a question for the 'futurologists' among us, it is something currently exercising the minds of Northumberland County Council’s planning and development chiefs. It should also be something developers, land owners and others with an interest in what happens in Northumberland over the next 18 years should take note of. Northumberland County Council recently issued its Core Strategy Issues and Options Document for public consultation. This consultation marks the first public stage in the production of a new Local Plan for Northumberland.

When finalised, this Local Plan will replace the currently existing suite of different Development Plans across the county. These plans include the saved policies from District Wide Local Plans and a number of core strategies adopted by Northumberland’s former district councils prior to the creation of the unitary Northumberland County Council in April 2009.

So why does this matter and, importantly, what should land owners, developers and other interested parties be doing about it? The new Local Plan is vital since it will be the blueprint for Northumberland, acting as a guide to future development and land use planning decisions right up until 2030. In the current consultation phase, the council is seeking views on how much development should be accommodated and whereabouts in the county it should be placed.


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Old July 10th, 2012, 10:44 AM   #148
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Axe to fall on jobs at Border Laird factory in Amble
by Brian Daniel, The Journal, July 10th 2012


A FOOD factory in a Northumberland seaside town is to close with the loss of nearly 40 jobs. The Border Laird site at Amble is to close, it was announced yesterday, with 38 staff faced with being out of work.

The decision to close follows the collapse of a deal to sell the factory, which processes langoustines and makes fishcakes, as a going concern. The move was last night described as “a bitter disappointment”.

The factory at Amble was owned by Cumbrian Seafoods, which went into administration at the end of last year. It was then taken over by Young’s Seafood Limited, at the same time as Cumbrian’s factory at Seaham.

Young’s announced earlier this year that the Seaham site was to close, but said that talks over the future of the Amble factory were continuing.


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Old July 13th, 2012, 10:29 AM   #149
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Alcan global promotion hopes to secure future for Lynemouth site
by David Black, The Journal, July 13th 2012


GLOBAL EFFORTS are being made to bring new investment and jobs to the doomed Alcan aluminium site in Northumberland – and limit the devastating economic impact of its closure. Owner Rio Tinto Alcan is working with a number of partners to promote the “world class” smelter site at Lynemouth – both nationally and internationally – in a bid to secure a long-term future for it. RTA bosses are working with Northumberland County Council, UK Trade and Investment and the North Eastern Local Enterprise Partnership (LEP) on how best to market it and attract much-needed new investment and jobs.

A brochure has been produced spelling out the attractions of the Lynemouth land and buildings and is being sent out to British Embassies and other international outlets in a global promotional drive. Attempts to secure new business investment and employment to the huge site will continue during the lengthy de-commissioning, cleaning up and demolition process at the Lynemouth smelter, which is expected to take between three and five years.

RTA’s efforts to secure a future for the 512-job site after it leaves were revealed yesterday, at a public meeting held to keep local parish councils and community groups informed about the continuing closure programme. The company is hoping for a similar outcome to that which followed the closure of its 400-job aluminium smelter on Anglesey in 2009. New investment has been secured there to create an eco-park – including a £600m biomass power station and fish farm – and a holiday complex, which it hoped will provide up to 800 jobs.


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Old July 16th, 2012, 10:02 AM   #150
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Row over log cabins plan near Allendale
by Paul Tully, The Journal, July 16th 2012


PLANS for a log cabin holiday development have stirred up a row in a scenic Northumberland village. Five cabins are planned for a field at Park House in Catton, near Allendale, but villagers John and Helen Hilton’s proposals are being opposed by Allendale Parish Council as well as 11 residents who say the cabins would not fit in with the rural village.

However, Northumberland County Council’s regional planning committee is being recommended to give the plans the go-ahead when it meets in Hexham on Wednesday. The authority’s tourism development manager says the development would have a positive economic impact, improve tourist facilities, create jobs and raise the area’s profile.

Objectors argue that the cabins would be a highly-visible blot on the landscape on the approach road into Catton, a designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. It is also claimed that a property little more than 25 metres away would be overshadowed by the raised site on which the 10-metre-long cabins would be built.


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Old July 20th, 2012, 10:43 AM   #151
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Newbiggin’s £3m maritime centre prepares
to celebrate it's first anniversary.

by David Black, The Journal, July 20th 2012



A SEASIDE visitor attraction which opened following an eight-year campaign by dedicated local volunteers is preparing to celebrate its first anniversary. The stunning £3m Maritime Centre in Newbiggin-by-the-Sea, Northumberland, opened its doors a year ago to honour the coastal community’s rich fishing, seafaring and lifesaving heritage.

It was the culmination of years of work by the Newbiggin Heritage Partnership to create a flagship, all-weather attraction to complement the town’s natural assets and boost the local economy.

The centre’s first birthday will be celebrated tomorrow with a family fun day from 11am to 5pm, including a Punch and Judy show, traditional shuggy boats and teacup rides, mini pony rides, face painters and a sand castle competition. The celebration – titled We Are One – also includes a free evening concert, featuring local musicians, from 7pm.

The Maritime Centre opened with the aim of eventually attracting between 17,000 and 20,000 visitors a year to a community which saw a £10m investment in a new sandy beach, coastal defence breakwater and the iconic, offshore Couple sculpture a few years ago.


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Old August 3rd, 2012, 02:16 PM   #152
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People living in Rural Areas of Northern England
need an active role in Planning

by David Black, The Journal, August 3rd 2012


PEOPLE living in rural areas should be given an active and leading role in forward planning, if their communities are to thrive and the countryside is to grow, according to a North East academic. Professor Mark Shucksmith says, villagers should be “helped to help themselves”, and to get involved in development plans if rural areas are to prosper and avoid stagnating.

Prof Shucksmith, director of the Newcastle University Institute for Social Renewal, has jointly edited a book – Rural Transformations and Rural Policies in the US and UK – which examines policies and attitudes towards living in the countryside on both sides of the Atlantic. This week he is presenting its final chapter to the World Rural Sociology Congress in Portugal’s capital, Lisbon.

Yesterday he said: “The UK Government is encouraging localism, but it remains to be seen whether it will offer the necessary support to enable all rural communities to respond to this opportunity.”

Two years ago research by the Commission for Rural Communities – Prof Shucksmith was a board member – found the future of the countryside was in jeopardy because a lack of jobs and homes were forcing young people out. Suggested solutions included flexible planning to create more affordable rural housing, new ways to meet rural employment and training needs and a push to improve mobile phone coverage and broadband services in isolated parts.


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Old August 22nd, 2012, 02:26 PM   #153
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Northumberland council in 'booze bus promotion' row


A row has broken out over whether English towns should encourage Scottish drinkers to visit on "booze runs".

Northumberland County Council's Labour Group said a "golden opportunity" to run a campaign to lure drinkers from north of the border could be missed

Read more: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-19343543

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Old August 23rd, 2012, 12:19 AM   #154
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Hmm, free movement of goods across the border, a common currency, lack of political union, stupid outcomes. Sounds familiar...
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Old August 24th, 2012, 10:24 AM   #155
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cranfan View Post
Hmm, free movement of goods across the border, a common currency, lack of political union, stupid outcomes. Sounds familiar...
Like it!

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Old August 24th, 2012, 10:25 AM   #156
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Forestry Commission chief backs Kielder 'Dark Sky' bid
by Tony Henderson, The Journal, August 24th 2012


FORESTRY chief Pam Warhurst has praised the sky-high ambitions of rural allies in Northumberland. Ms Warhurst, chairwoman of the Forestry Commission, visited Kielder Observatory to support a bid to create Europe’s largest area of protected night sky in Northumberland. Kielder Water and Forest Park Development Trust, Northumberland National Park Authority and Kielder Observatory Astronomical Society are preparing the bid to the International Dark Sky Association based in the United States.

If successful it will help promote and preserve the biggest area of dark skies left anywhere in England and help minimise light pollution.

Built high above Kielder village, the £450,000 observatory has proved a hit with the public since opening in 2008, attracting nearly 35,000 visitors. It will soon be re-equipped with even more powerful telescopes. Pam Warhurst said: “The observatory is an inspiring place and a tremendous asset to the North East and Borders. The night sky is a very precious resource which in many areas of England has become a pale shadow of its former starry self because of light pollution.

“The bid to designate a dark sky area linking Kielder Water and Forest Park with Northumberland National Park, while also engaging communities and visitors in explaining the wonders of the night sky, is truly exciting."


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Old August 27th, 2012, 10:27 AM   #157
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Halton Lea Gate opencast is "a national issue" say residents
by Paul Tully, The Journal, August 27th 2012


AN APPEAL DECISION to allow opencast mining to go ahead in a remote Northumberland village could “move the goalposts” for other applications, it is claimed. Residents of Halton Lea Gate on the Northumberland-Cumbria boundary, are up in arms at the decision to allow HM Project Developments to mine 140,000 tonnes of coal from a site in the village. With the site coming to within 17 metres of the nearest house, campaigners say the decision could open the door for applicants in other areas to appeal against refusal.

Hartleyburn Parish Council is seeking legal advice with a view to a judicial review of Inspector Clive Sproule’s shock decision issued this month. Villager and parish councillor Eddie Armstrong said: “On the basis of the Halton Lea Gate decision, they may as well tick other applications through now as they won’t be able to refuse them.

This one is literally at the bottom of people’s gardens, and that opens the door for other applicants to claim they can come just as close elsewhere.
This is now a national issue – and we have to fight it to the very end. If justice prevails, we will get this overturned. We are a little village which has now become the central focus on a national issue.”


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Old August 28th, 2012, 02:15 PM   #158
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Government urged to include Alcan site
in an extended Enterprise Zone

by David Black, The Journal, August 28th 2012


Rio Tinto Alcan at Lynemouth

TWO LABOUR MPs are calling on the Government to extend a vital economic support system to the area hit by closure of Northumberland's biggest private sector employer. More than 500 jobs will be lost in the phased closure of the Rio Tinto Alcan aluminium smelter at Lynemouth, with potentially many more in the supply chain.

Now Wansbeck MP Ian Lavery and Blyth Valley’s Ronnie Campbell have urged ministers to “think outside the box” to help south east Northumberland cope with an increasing unemployment crisis. They are calling on Chancellor George Osborne and Business Secretary Vince Cable to consider extending the North Eastern Enterprise Zone to include the area around the Alcan site at Lynemouth.

A year ago, in his autumn statement, Mr Osborne promised to consider extending the enterprise zone to the Port of Blyth and the River Blyth estuary to help create new private sector jobs.


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Old October 6th, 2012, 09:56 AM   #159
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Two Northumberland visitor centres are axed
by Brian Daniel, The Journal, October 6th 2012


AWARD-WINNING visitor centres in two Northumberland communities are to close, after efforts to find new operators failed. The closure of the facilities at Rothbury and Ingram was yesterday announced by Northumberland National Park Authority, with effect from the end of the current tourist season.

Bed and breakfast owners in both communities last night greeted the news with a mixture of sadness and anger, with one accusing the authority of focusing on Hadrian’s Wall to the detriment of the North of the park, and of not working hard enough publicly to find a new operator.

The authority last night explained how its funding from the government had been cut by 33% over a four-year period from March 2011. As a result, bosses had to “reprioritise” its work areas and allocate finances accordingly, putting in place a budget reduction strategy which has included the loss of 25% of authority staff.

The authority decided to withdraw from the visitor centres as of next March but allowed two years to explore other ways of delivering the services they provide.


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Old October 20th, 2012, 11:18 AM   #160
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Politicians welcome £11.75m RGF boost for efforts to address Alcan closure in Northumberland
by David Black, The Journal, October 20th 2012


POLITICIANS have welcomed an £11.75m boost for efforts to tackle the devastating economic impact of the Alcan closure in Northumberland. They said the investment, secured from the Government’s Regional Growth Fund, will significantly assist work to rescue the economy of the area following the shutdown of the Rio Tinto Alcan aluminium smelter at Lynemouth.

The phased shutdown of the plant – with the loss of 500 direct jobs and hundreds more in the supply chain – has been described as a “hammer blow” for south east Northumberland. Now the successful bid for £11.75m in RGF cash has been hailed as a vital contribution towards attracting new investment, business growth and jobs to the area.

It is claimed the funding could result in the creation of more than 600 jobs in an area where it was recently claimed that 26 people are chasing every vacancy. The money will be used to deliver the South East Northumberland Business Growth Programme, which was developed in response to the closure of the smelter. The bid was drawn up by local development company Arch Group in partnership with Northumberland County Council, and was supported by Rio Tinto Alcan and the county’s MPs.

The £11.75m sum, complements Rio Tinto’s own regional economic development programme, which aims to secure replacement jobs on the Lynemouth site.


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