Infrastructures in Winnipeg are expected to face new constraints on how much a new home can cover as part of the proposed accommodation guidelines in older settlements.
On Monday, the commission on the city council property will review the plan to phase out new housing guidelines over the next three years.
One of the first changes involves a plan to eliminate inflation that city land officials describe as "weak, tall and long houses", which some residents of the older settlements cited as eyes when the city held public consultations for delivering a home.
"One of the most common concerns was related to the modest bungalows that were replaced by two long, narrow double-level houses that filled the series, leaving no backyard, no vegetables, often with a large secondary apartment," the capital of Winnipeg's glider Curtis Kowalke wrote in a report to the council.
As a result, his office proposed changes to the by-laws of the city this fall.
The new chair of the City Council supports this move.
"People do not have to resist [several] houses go where there was one. They only worry greatly about how big some of them are, the way they are built, and we can be able to cope with it, "said Saint Vital Council Brian Mays, standing on a block on Vivian Avenue what a sporting mix of charging and older housing.
Mayes said that complaint number 1 in the northern part of his department involves construction of supply housing after the existing many are divided into two.
The fight against the separation of many has become a mission for activists such as Gerry Lenko, who has managed to appeal against the divisions in the MyBank settlement in Fort Garry.
"Now there are no children in the yards, so we basically throw the children out of the neighborhood. Yes, there are individual houses – they are fenced, but there is no backyard." "What's the point?" housing block, "said Lenko, who tried to cut off the Heats-Fort Gary Coon River. John Orlikov in the last autumn election.
The city is trying to promote housing in the valley as a means to combat the fall of the population in the older neighborhoods of Winnipeg, to increase the population density to save money for maintenance of the infrastructure and to collect more property tax revenues on smaller plots.
Some residents of the older settlements say the city must try harder to secure the progress of events similar to existing housing.
In Crescentwood, Joan Seiff is concerned about modern structures that are rising next to the characteristic homes.
"You can definitely build a filling housing that is sensitive to neighborhood needs, if you have a 100 year old settlement. It's good that the water looks like the neighbors' houses look like," she said.
Some developers, however, are concerned about the idea of requiring settlements to remain homogeneous in terms of architecture.
Tim Comack, vice president of Ventura Developments, called the idea monotonous.
"I think we spend a lot of time trying to protect and maintain the existing context and character and we do not focus enough on how we can really transform our neighborhood to become more dense and more accessible and make better use of the right infrastructure," Komak .
Comack voiced concern that the city would need three years to catch up on its charging policy, adding that developers are looking for the city to develop consistent charging rules.
"You either want it or not," he said.