Even if population growth affects schools and transportation, the changes themselves will not affect the old residential areas of the West End and Highgate Hills of the Kurilpa Peninsula.
The change will allow CBD-height buildings to be built on triangular plots of land around the Museum of Contemporary Art, the Queensland Performing Arts Complex and towards the old riverside mills on the other side of Milton, making it possible for residential More diversity.
“Brisbane is Australia’s fastest growing capital city, so we need to provide new housing while preserving the character of the suburbs and the lifestyle our residents love,” said Shrinner.
“Brisbane’s Sustainable Growth Strategy, which we announced in March, accomplishes this by allowing CBD-style highlands in the Kurilpa District, which already has excellent access to public infrastructure and amenities. is.
“We are now proposing to take this a step further and require that residential buildings that exceed existing height limits meet higher sustainability requirements and benefit the wider community. increase.”
The plan also calls for skyscrapers to incorporate elements of other community interests, such as public facilities, improved accessibility, and housing diversity and affordability.
The Queensland government has already hinted at changes to Brisbane’s housing mix. Inclusive zoning – development requires a more affordable proportion of real estate – and by expanding construction rental schemes and contracts with local housing providers.
https://www.brisbanetimes.com.au/national/queensland/sky-green-council-s-trade-off-for-taller-towers-in-the-inner-city-20230529-p5dc5j.html?ref=rss&utm_medium=rss&utm_source=rss_national City council trade-offs for building taller towers in city centers