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Old June 11th, 2010, 08:41 AM   #81
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[FORSYTH BARR STADIUM] + DUNEDIN



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Old June 15th, 2010, 08:49 AM   #82
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AUCKLAND'S TRANSFORMATION FOR THE RWC 2011 STARTS WITH [SHARED SPACES]


As of June 2010, many of Auckland's downtown city streets are going to be ripped up one by one and transformed into shared spaces. Elliott Street is the first, followed by Fort Street, Darby Street and Lorne Street. Federal Street is the latest area to be thrown into the bag and will transform that part of town into an entertainment district. Downtown Auckland will never be the same again.
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Old June 15th, 2010, 10:18 AM   #83
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12 stadium with 20 teams this too much
why not 5 or 6 stadium with 20 teams just like FIBA WC 2010 Turkey
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Old June 16th, 2010, 03:42 AM   #84
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12 stadium with 20 teams this too much
why not 5 or 6 stadium with 20 teams just like FIBA WC 2010 Turkey
I have no idea, I don't work for the IRB - send them an email, it may be of interest to see what they have to say
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Old June 16th, 2010, 03:48 AM   #85
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Sea + City a boost to Auckland's World Cup 2011 legacy

image hosted on flickr

Auckland's $375 million Wynyard Quarter - set to cash in on next year's Rugby World Cup - is billed as changing the face of Auckland's landscape and will be a gateway to the Kiwi experience for the national tourism industry. Construction is already underway, and yesterday five key projects in the public/private development were confirmed as being on schedule for finishing by next year's September RWC. The work on those projects, totalling about $100 million, includes the Wynyard Crossing, a cycling and pedestrian bridge connecting the development to the CBD, Viaduct Harbour, and party central at Queens Wharf - made of two lifting arms allowing boat traffic to pass into the Viaduct Harbour, which will be replaced by a permanent bridge in 2016.

There is also North Wharf, a public space with about seven seafood-themed restaurants and bars, a public open space called Silo Park, as well as electric trams connecting Britomart Transport Centre and circulating around Gateway Plaza, Jellicoe Street, Halsey Street, Gaunt Street and Beaumont Street. The Viaduct Events Centre, a 6000-square metre exhibition and hospitality space, and Gateway Plaza, an open public space, would also be finished in that time. Wider development will cost at least $375 million of money provided by Auckland councils, with additional unspecified amounts contributed by the private sector.

John Duthie, Auckland City Council city development general manager, told Fairfax Media the four-stage waterfront, commercial and residential development would change the city's landscape, and act as a gateway to the Kiwi experience for international tourists. It was the next step in waterfront developments that started with the Viaduct Harbour and Queen's Wharf. ''We are a maritime nation and so giving our waterfront a really high priority is fundamental. It's just the start of having a great Kiwi experience. The Wynyard Quarter is a destination, and it makes a contribution to the economy of Auckland and tourism,'' he said.

Figures yesterday by Auckland Regional Holdings valued jobs and growth generated by the development at $7.8 million. The project is jointly funded by Auckland City Council, Auckland Regional Council subsidiary Auckland Regional Holdings, and the private sector. John Duthie, of Auckland City Council, said the Wynyard Quarter facilities wouldn't compete for crowds with party cental at Auckland's Queens Wharf. The success of the Wynyard Quarter didn't hinge on th RWC, in fact it would have gone ahead regardless, he said. ''The Rugby World Cup's an opportunity we want to maximise, but it's not the be-all end-all. This is an opportunity for Auckland to rediscover its water front,'' Duthie said.

Last edited by SYDNEY; June 16th, 2010 at 03:57 AM.
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Old June 16th, 2010, 04:00 AM   #86
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Thanks for the info. Will try my best to get to NZ for 2011.

My "advice" would be in terms of preparations, keep it simple, use your existing infrastructure strengths.

Train stations 1km from the venue are fine, one adjacent is not always the best option given the residential location.

Close roads, even if it seems excessive, and provide resident cards to those who need to access the roads.
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Old June 16th, 2010, 04:13 AM   #87
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Thanks for the info. Will try my best to get to NZ for 2011.

My "advice" would be in terms of preparations, keep it simple, use your existing infrastructure strengths.

Train stations 1km from the venue are fine, one adjacent is not always the best option given the residential location.

Close roads, even if it seems excessive, and provide resident cards to those who need to access the roads.
That will be great, we would love to meet you and spoil you

The train station in Auckland is already built and one city block from the stadium - they are making it bigger and improving pedestrian flow (the good thing here is that the station is also centrally located in Kingsland town centre with a large amount of bars/restaurants/cafes etc.)

Wellington's is approx. a km away but has great pedestrian connectivity. As for the other cities I don't think that they have any trains stations close by.

Roads will be closed and resident cards will be provided - not sure whether or not it will be enough:

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Old July 14th, 2010, 05:21 AM   #88
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British expert to advise on Rugby World Cup opportunities

A city development expert responsible for promoting the London Olympics will visit Auckland this month to provide advice on how the city can capture the economic opportunities of the Rugby World Cup. Greg Clark from the Promote London Council is being brought to New Zealand by economic development agency AucklandPlus and the Auckland Chamber of Commerce to present to the business community on July 28. He previously visited Auckland in 2005 and was invited by the Royal Commission on Auckland Governance to peer review the recommendations for a new local and regional government system for the city.

For further information visit http://www.aucklandplus.com/2011-opportunities..
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Old September 1st, 2010, 04:31 AM   #89
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More than one way to skin a stadium
1 September 2010, 10:13 am

Work is underway at Auckland’s Eden Park to install new technology that allows key public-facing areas of the stadium to be ‘re-skinned’ in an instant. Eden Park Trust Chief Executive David Kennedy says the Park is working with partners Panasonic, Gen-i - and its partner Cisco - to transform the spectator experience. “Together, we are aiming for seamless connectivity from ticketing, entry and security systems to super screens and tailored advertising displays with automated texts,” says Mr Kennedy. “Many people now have the latest technology in their living rooms, so the challenge for stadiums around the world is to look at how real-time information and interactive media can be used to create an electric atmosphere inside the stadium,” says Mr Kennedy.

Panasonic, who have had a 22 year partnership with the stadium, will create New Zealand’s two biggest LED super screens measuring 110m² each and containing 1.1million LED lights. Each screen measures 12.8m wide, 8.6m high and 2.5m deep. “Panasonic leads the world in super screen technology – the Eden Park super screens will build directly on our experiences with large screens for the Birds Nest Stadium in Beijing and this year’s Vancouver winter Olympics,” says Panasonic’s Managing Director Stew Fowler. The super screens, which will bring all the raw emotion and action into close view, will be made up of over 90 separate panels measuring just over one square metre each.

Panasonic are also installing around 300 plasma displays which will be located throughout the stadium and centrally managed via a video control room which is being built in the new South Stand. Gen-i and its partner Cisco are working together to deploy a new technology platform for the Park. The infrastructure they provide will include data, voice, video, security, wireless, building management and physical security, converging all the technology needs of the stadium through an Internet Protocol (IP) based backbone. The platform allows Eden Park to stream media from any source, targeting it to specific areas of the stadium and changing the content at a moment’s notice.
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Old September 1st, 2010, 04:35 AM   #90
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Auckland to have four World Cup fan zones
Thursday Aug 26, 2010

Queens Wharf will be one of four official fan zones in Auckland during the Rugby World Cup next year. The downtown wharf, which has been the subject of much debate over what to do with its existing sheds, will host a public celebration on the opening night of the tournament, September 9. It would be open every day of the tournament and could cater for up to 20,000 people, World Cup Auckland steering group chairwoman Rachael Dacy said. Official fan zones would also be set up at the Civic Lakes in Albany on the North Shore, Trusts Stadium in Henderson, west Auckland and at the Pacific Events Centre in Manukau.

Fan zones had been a vital part of global sporting events such as the World Cup soccer and the Olympics, Ms Dacy said. As well as big screen coverage of the matches they would offer live entertainment, opportunities to showcase New Zealand food, culture and music, as well as visitor information. "Fan zones will attract large numbers of people who may not normally head to these locations giving nearby bars, restaurants and other businesses opportunities to capitalise on increased foot traffic." Ms Dacy said the Albany fan zone could cater for up to 10,000 people in two areas, one licensed and one family-friendly. It would feature a floating screen on one of the lakes.

Trusts Stadium could cope with up to 7000 people while the Pacific Events Centre could host 8000, she said. In addition to the fan zones, Ms Dacy said there would be festival sites in the southeast suburb of Pakuranga, at Papakura at the far south of metropolitan Auckland, and in the Rodney district north of Auckland. Other events such as the Diwali Festival of Lights in the revamped Aotea Square, the Auckland Heritage Festival and the Manukau Festival of Arts would also be held during the tournament. Ms Dacy said the Fan Zones were covered by Auckland's existing rugby world cup budgets and there would be no extra cost to ratepayers.
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Old September 2nd, 2010, 12:27 AM   #91
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Wellington tower touted for Rugby World Cup
The Dominion Post Last updated 05:00 02/09/2010

A seven-storey shipping-container tower with neon signs and a giant television screen could be built in Wellington's Courtenay Place for the Rugby World Cup. The temporary tower next to the disused underground toilets on the corner of Taranaki St and Courtenay Place would include free wi-fi, a police kiosk, performance areas, media and artist pods, a ticket booth and a viewing platform. Staffed pay-toilets would be built in the historic toilet block, which would be refurbished.

Void Plus – a team of architects, urban designers, engineers and quantity surveyors – has put the proposal to Wellington City Council, which called for tenders from businesses wanting to redevelop the old toilets. The council expected the cost of redevelopment to be met by the business submitting the winning bid, but the group behind the container tower – called the Picto Tower – are asking the council to contribute about $400,000 of the $650,000 cost. The rest would come from the sale of neon advertising on the tower.

Project leader Nic Ballara, from architecture firm Void, said the neon signs would provide a small-scale slice of New York's Times Square. "We would even be happy with neon signs for Sony and Coke, just like in Times Square. It would fit Courtenay Place." The tower would bookend the Courtenay Place party zone with the Embassy Theatre for the first 10 months of next year, before being dismantled at the end of the Rugby World Cup, Mr Ballara said. "It would give an end to Courtenay Place which it doesn't have at the moment."

There were many shipping-container buildings in the world, including Zurich's Freitag Tower, which was a precedent for the project, he said. If it is successful, Mr Ballara would like to see the tower become a permanent feature with a viewing platform that tourists would pay for to look over Courtenay Place. A feasibility review by King & Dawson architects and engineers showed the tower would be anchored to the ground and could be quickly and safely erected.

Details of the tower were supplied to The Dominion Post by Void Plus. Council spokesman Richard MacLean said the tower was one of five tenders for the toilets. He would not give details about the other bids, other than saying "two were related with the hospitality industry" and the other two were not specific about the site's use but did involve redevelopment. A decision on the winning bid is expected in the next few weeks.
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Old September 2nd, 2010, 12:38 AM   #92
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Do you have any photo picture of Picto Tower?
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Old September 2nd, 2010, 06:21 AM   #93
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Do you have any photo picture of Picto Tower?
I am sorry, I don't but I will keep an eye out for them and will post them as soon as they become available.
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Old September 3rd, 2010, 12:24 AM   #94
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Albany Civic Lakes [FAN ZONE]
05:00 03/09/2010

Fans will be able to watch Rugby World Cup playoffs action live for free on New Zealand's first floating screen. Albany's Civic Lakes will be one of four official Auckland fan zones during the tournament and home to a 30 square metre high-definition screen which will be floating on one of the lakes. Fan zones have been popular internationally during large global sporting events like the FIFA World Cup and Olympic Games, and floating screens have been used to broadcast such events in Australia and Germany.

The fan zone located off Civic Cres will cater for up to 10,000 fans. RWC regional steering group chairwoman Rachel Dacy says fan zones will create a festive atmosphere and will have family events and licensed areas. "Fan zones provide an opportunity for all visitors and Aucklanders to be part of the action, not just those with match tickets," she says. This will be the first large-scale event at the new Civic Lakes venue. "It is a fantastic site for something like this," Ms Dacy says.

As well as showing the quarter-finals, semifinals and final matches the fan zones will feature live entertainment, opportunities to showcase New Zealand food, culture and music, and visitor information. Civic Lakes' closeness to North Harbour Stadium and transport hubs played a part in its selection as the site for North Shore's fan zone. Ms Dacy says the fan zones are covered by Auckland's existing world cup budgets and there will be no additional cost to ratepayers.

The other official fan zones are at Queens Wharf on the Auckland waterfront, Trusts Stadium in Henderson and the Telstra Clear Pacific Events Centre in Manukau.























Last edited by SYDNEY; September 3rd, 2010 at 12:33 AM.
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Old September 4th, 2010, 02:13 PM   #95
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http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/ar...ectid=10671090

Quake: Stadium suffers minor damage

Christchurch's AMI Stadium has suffered only minor damage in this morning's quake, Rugby NZ 2011 chief executive Martin Snedden says.

"The very preliminary assessment is that there's no structural damage there, that there's a heap of minor breakages and what not, but no structural damage," Mr Snedden told NZPA.

"They tell me they're going to start a proper assessment process on Monday about that, but they say there's nothing they can see with their eyes at the moment."

Mr Snedden said the quake had come just days after Rugby NZ 2011 had looked specifically at how such a situation would be handled if it were to arise during the tournament.

"Last week the group that is responsible for dealing with this type of occurrence had actually run a three-day exercise just dealing with something major and just working through what would happen in these circumstances, so it's certainly something that had already been on our radar in terms of preparing for eventualities and an earthquake's an obvious one," he said.

"It's just a reminder that it's just not theory, it actually can happen, and that will no doubt focus us even further."
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Old September 5th, 2010, 02:14 AM   #96
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Good news
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Old September 7th, 2010, 09:59 PM   #97
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that would be a serious worry after what happened!
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Old September 10th, 2010, 06:17 AM   #98
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New Eden Park official opening for 10 October 2010

Friday, 10 September 2010, 12:11 pm ....
The new look Eden Park will be officially opened on Sunday October 10, 2010 with a charity public open day. Eden Park Trust Chief Executive David Kennedy said the opening of the new stands will mark the culmination of one of New Zealand’s highest profile re-development projects. “This is the moment we unveil a new era in Eden Park’s rich legacy. An amazing stadium for New Zealand and Auckland, to host Rugby World Cup 2011 and beyond,” Mr Kennedy says. Prime Minister John Key will officially open the stadium, with other dignitaries expected to include the Minister for Sport and the Rugby World Cup Hon. Murray McCully and the day-old Mayor-elect of Auckland’s Super City. “The region’s biggest stadium opens at a landmark time for Auckland, just as the new Super City gets underway,” says Mr Kennedy.

Public entry to the Eden Park Open Day is by gold-coin donation and all proceeds will go to a range of local and national charity organisations.including,the Christchurch Earthquake fund. A wide range of activities are planned for the open day, including the opportunity for the public to visit parts of the stadium normally off-limits, such as the players’ changing rooms, coaches boxes and media room. Musical and cultural performances will be held throughout the venue and there will be opportunities to interact with sporting legends. Sports stars from Auckland Rugby and Cricket, the Kiwis, the Vodafone Warriors, and The Black Ferns, will also be on hand to celebrate, reflecting Eden Park’s evolution to serve a broader range of sporting, cultural, entertainment and community needs. Mr Kennedy also highlighted the excellent support received from key sponsors and suppliers gen-i, Panasonic and Cisco. “Fletcher Building are another important partner on the day and we thank everyone for their contribution.”

"Fletcher Building has completed construction two months ahead of schedule. The public will experience the new three-tier 21,500 seat South Stand and two-tier East Stand, along with the extension of the northern ASB Stand. They can also walk around the new concourse linking the stands inside the stadium, with access now via four main gates, one at each corner. The Auckland Regional Transport Authority (ARTA) is planning extra transport to and from Eden Park on the day, with further details to be announced closer to the time. “We look forward to hosting thousands of visitors on the day. This promises to be a fun family day out at one of New Zealand’s most unique venues and we hope a lot of people can join us to mark the start of a new era for Eden Park,” Mr Kennedy said.
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Old September 10th, 2010, 06:35 AM   #99
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Key steps confirmed to open up Wynyard Quarter for 2011 RWC.



Friday, 10 September 2010, 10:55 am ......
Auckland City Council has approved a number of key steps to ensure the momentum of the redevelopment of the Wynyard Quarter continues. Chairperson of the City Development Committee, Councillor Aaron Bhatnagar says the district plan modifications that have been made operative in part today have been a major focus for the council over the past four or five years. “This is a significant milestone in realising the vision for the waterfront reached within the term of this council,” he says. “This will now ensure the momentum to redevelop other significant parts of the area is maintained.”

The plan change modifications will ensure that the Wynyard Quarter:

*
is developed with urban design philosophies as a priority
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includes a mix of residential and commercial developments
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has enough public, open spaces in the right places
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continues to be a home for the marine and fishing industries
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handles increased traffic through limits on the amount of office floor space and number of car parks that can be developed, together with travel plan requirements for new developments
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will be safe from any contamination hazards and hazards from existing industrial developments
*
caters for residential and industrial developments side by side

Works to redevelop the area began in May this year along Jellicoe Street. Jellicoe Street is being transformed into a generous pedestrian-friendly boulevard, planted with trees and able to cater for market stalls and street entertainment. The street will connect North Wharf Promenade at the water’s edge with restaurants, bars and retail spaces and a tree-lined boulevard to the Auckland Fish Market and the Quarter beyond. To the west, Jellicoe Street will open to Silo Park where the existing storage silos and a new gantry will be look-out locations. Silo Park will cater for events, on and off the water, and includes spaces for superyacht refits and commissioning. To the east, Jellicoe Street will open onto a public open space next to the water and forecourt to the Viaduct Events Centre. This ‘Gateway Plaza’ will greet visitors as they enter the Quarter from The Wynyard Crossing and will feature places to relax, a multifunctional pavilion and areas for small watercraft to land.

The Wynyard Crossing - The City Development Committee also approved Brian Perry Civil as the successful tenderer for the construction of the Wynyard Crossing – a pedestrian and cycle bridge that will connect the Viaduct to the Wynyard Quarter – with a tender of $2,510,808 plus a $300,000 contingency. Mr Bhatnagar said, “The connection across the Viaduct Harbour from Wynyard Quarter to the CBD is vital to bring people into the Wynyard Quarter, and to support the Viaduct Events Centre which is due to open in August 2011.” The Wynyard Crossing is an interim bridge and is a cost effective, quick connection across Viaduct Harbour for pedestrians and cyclist only. This link has always been an important part of the plan to make more of the waterfront easily accessible. As a lifting bridge, it will maintain good quality access in and out of the harbour for marine users. The bridge is a joint venture between Auckland Regional Holdings and Auckland City Council. The construction cost is being funded by Auckland City Council the NZTA and Auckland Regional Holdings will fund the remainder. Construction of the Wynyard Crossing will begin in September 2010 and is scheduled to be completed in April 2011
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Old September 10th, 2010, 07:08 AM   #100
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Jan Gehl gives Auckland the thumbs up as the city transforms streets into public spaces in preparation for the RWC 2011




Thursday, 9 September 2010, 4:48 pm
World-renowned Danish architect and urban designer Jan Gehl has given Auckland city a much-improved report card on its ongoing work to deliver a more pedestrian friendly city centre with initiatives that could be replicated across the region. Jan Gehl conducted Auckland’s first Public Life Survey of the city based on pedestrian surveys and observational research on how people interact and behave in public spaces. He concluded that Auckland City Council’s focus on urban design had produced streetscape upgrades of international standard where the needs of people had been given priority over cars. The survey concluded that Auckland City Council has made great progress. However, there was still a great deal to be done to support further opportunities for public activity and make the central city more enjoyable for children and families.

In a report to the City Development Committee, Ludo Campbell-Reid, group manager of urban design, said it was critical the city encouraged more cycle lanes, markets, playgrounds, skate parks and athletic spaces and that children were encouraged to visit the city centre. “Children are a litmus test. If you design a city for children, you create a city for all,” he said. “People not vehicles are the economic lifeblood of a successful, vibrant city.” Case studies from London, Copenhagen, Barcelona and Melbourne offered inspiring models of cities that have aggressively transformed from car-oriented cities to people focused cities through incremental changes that over time improve pedestrian amenity.

The data gathered from the local research will form part of recommendations to the new Auckland Council and relevant council controlled organisations (CCOs). City Development Committee chairperson, Councillor Aaron Bhatnagar said the report showed that projects recently developed were contributing to a transformed city centre. “The high calibre upgrades of Queen Street, Vulcan Lane, the Viaduct, St Patrick’s Square and the soon to be re-opened Aotea Square exemplify the benefit of the council’s investment to improve the city centre experience for residents, businesses and visitors alike,” he said. Four “shared space” projects – for Fort Street/Commerce Street, Lorne, Elliott and Darby streets – are ground breaking in urban design terms. Due for completion before Rugby World Cup 2011 they will showcase the best the city has to offer.

In another report to the committee, Mr Campbell-Reid recorded how the council had acted to remove street clutter, dramatically reducing the visual and physical paraphernalia of redundant signs, road markings, billboards, bollards and parking poles. Successes to date had produced benefits of increased visual amenity, pedestrian safety, improved business patronage and cost savings to ratepayers in reduced maintenance for street signs and other street assets. Mr Campbell-Reid called for formation of a “clutter-busting” taskforce to champion clutter removal, working with the new council, local boards, utility companies and the Transport Agency across the newly combined region. Councillor Bhatnagar welcomed the report saying that unnecessary signage and other clutter was reducing the character and historical identity of too many local town centres and visitor destinations.
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