Planning Appeal Tracker

Planning Appeal Tracker is an email service delivering you a summary of the most significant planning appeals straight to your inbox. This service briefs you on all the appeals within your selected development types; with each appeal
abstracted by experienced planning professionals.  A subscription to this service is ideal for professionals who have an interest in keeping ahead of all decisions made without having to read and summarise each appeal themselves.  

Planning Appeal Tracker is available as three services, standard, customised and Casework.

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A subscription to Planning Appeals Tracker gives you:

  • The quickest, most comprehensive weekly update

  • Only appeals that are relevant to your chosen topic

  • A full editorial description and abstract of the appeal

  • Links to download the full decision document

Choose which of the following three services best meets your needs.

Standard Tracker

Subscribers can choose to be kept up to date in any of 13 categories. Weekly email bulletins summarise appeals made in England, Scotland and Wales. Users have the opportunity to download the decisions online or request them through the customer service department.

See a sample for each Tracker category:

Customised Tracker

If you need to monitor a specific field or sector not shown in the above weekly services, then contact us to discuss how we can set up a customised service for you.

Contact DCS

Casework Tracker

Casework Tracker is a email service that delivers the most significant appeals each week across all areas of development (from satellite dishes to new settlements and from retail to renewable energy). The appeals are selected and abstracted by experienced planning professionals, based on their legal interest or where inspectors have arrived at interesting interpretations.

Benefits of Casework Tracker

  • Fast - appeals included will be at most 11 working days post decision date

  • Comprehensive

  • Full appeal downloads included in the subscription at your selected level

  • Key issues highlighted - all decisions include a full abstract

  • Customised to your requirements at no additional cost. For example, if you are only interested in housing appeals then we can make sure this is all you receive.

Save valuable time and money by allowing our team of experienced planning professionals to select the important planning appeals you need to know about.

How your subscription works

Each week you receive an email containing full abstracts of the selected appeals. Click on the DCS number to be taken to COMPASS Online where you can view the full appeal. Your subscription is inclusive of appeal downloads at your selected level, and more can be added as required.

View a Casework Tracker sample

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Latest Appeal Summaries

Poorly designed redevelopment results in low permeability and unsafe access

A mixed-use office and residential redevelopment at an industrial estate in south-west London was refused for conflict with the adopted development plan in failing to secure a safe and secure environment for pedestrians, cyclists, motorists and visitors to and from the site. The proposal was for 22 residential units and 307 metres squared of office floor space.

Further gypsy and travellers pitches would not dominate settled community

A mixed-use site for the stabling and keeping of horses and residential use for three gypsy families was allowed in open countryside in Surrey on the basis of the need for the pitches outweighing the harm to the appearance and character of the area and conflict with local plan policies.

Traveller site allowed in highly vulnerable flood risk area

The siting of a caravan for residential use was allowed and the enforcement notice quashed, in open countryside in Norfolk, on the basis the appellant was a gypsy and traveller, the site met a need for such accommodation in the area and no harm ensued from the use.

Building held in course of construction in four year rule appeal

An inspector has refused an appeal and upheld an enforcement notice to remove a building constructed without planning permission in Peterborough, which hinged on the argument that the building was not substantially complete on the date the notice was issued.