Persimmon submits plans for new homes in Carnoustie

Persimmon submits plans for new homes in Carnoustie

A new planning application by Persimmon North Scotland is set to improve the range of homes on offer in Carnoustie.

Pans have been presented to Angus Council for the second phase of Persimmon’s Greenlaw Park development at Pitskelly Road, which will be built under the home builder’s premium Charles Church brand.

The homes have been specifically designed to meet the needs of the local housing market – with the new mixture of Charles Church homes meaning the site as a whole will have a variety of properties ranging from 1-6 bedrooms.

The updated proposals also respond to feedback from Angus Council that requested the overall number of homes at Greenlaw Park be kept below 250. The first phase of development will see 195 high-quality new homes built, with the revised application set to deliver a further 46.

The new application would see an additional 12 homes transferred to a local housing association, in addition to the 49 homes that have already been handed over to help local people in housing need.

The Greenlaw Park proposals also incorporate a focus on energy efficiency and the path to net zero. The new homes will come with options for solar panels and electric car charging points to support new homeowners to cut their carbon and lower household bills.

James MacKay, Persimmon North Scotland managing director, said: “Our exciting new proposals for Greenlaw Park would place variety at the heart of our Pitskelly Road site and help make Carnoustie an even more attractive place to live.

“Combined with the existing high-quality, energy-efficient homes on the site, our new Charles Church homes will mean there’s something for everyone – from first-time buyers taking their first step onto the housing ladder, to growing families looking for more space.

“If approved, we’ll continue to work closely with Angus Council and local residents to ensure our investment delivers a successful and sustainable new community in Carnoustie.”

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