No part of a vehicle parked in your property should be thrown onto or onto the highway. The intersection should not be used as a parking lot and should not be used for foot parking. If you are looking for a vehicle change, you must follow our application process and use one of our licensed contractors. A crossover strengthens the transdermal device and prevents damage to it and all utilities (such as pipes) beneath the surface. They also prevent damage to your vehicle that occurs when hitting the sidewalk. You may need planning permission for softening frequencies. Doors installed through the vehicle entrance to your property must not be opened by sidewalk or roadway outwards (Highways Act 1980 – Section 153). The construction of a vehicle change by the Commission does not confer any special rights on the occupant of the site, with the exception of crossing the pedestrianized road, in order to access the land by a private or light commercial vehicle; the intersection itself is part of the public highway. From the date we accept the cut frequencies, we assume responsibility for the maintenance at no cost to the occupant, except for the damage caused by the illegal use of heavy vehicles. If you already have a vehicle crossover for your property, but need to enlarge it, you still need to apply for permission in the same way. In order to ensure that vehicle crossings are properly constructed, all curbs and intersections are constructed by the Council as a competent highway authority. We will look at the provision of estimates and we need a payment before work is done. You also have to pay your supplier to do the work on your crossover.
If you decide to continue construction, you must remove the fence, wall or hedge inside the lot at the crossroads before construction can take place. To apply, please download the Cross vehicle application form (PDF 183KB). The contractor must apply for a license to build the crossover by excluding our online form. If a crossing is not possible, we will advise you in writing. Applications are assessed on the basis of the criteria set out in the guidelines and the main reasons for rejecting applications are listed in the Vehicle Change Manager`s Guide (PDF). The average cost of a vehicle change is $2,700, but can range from $500 to $16,000, depending on a number of factors, including the necessary building materials and changes to traffic management orders. Before a cost offer can be submitted, an engineer inspection must be conducted, which is billed at $309.90. A crossing for domestic vehicles can only be used by a private light product or similar vehicle.