Stockley Park Phase 3

  • We were first involved at Stockley Park in the 1980s, providing a master plan for the overall site.
  • Delivered an environmental impact assessment in support of a planning application for the final phase.
  • The scheme promotes biodiversity including a gateway sculpture that would also function as a bat roost.

Stockley Business Park is located on the outskirts of west London in the London Borough of Hillingdon and is one of Europe's most successful business parks.  The park (phases 1 and 2) currently employs around 7,000 people.

Promoting biodiversity

Almost 30 years after our first involvement, we provided an environmental impact assessment and other services in support of a planning application for the third and final phase. The scheme comprises offices, hotel use and a data centre and will integrate extensive areas of landscaping and propose innovative measures to promote biodiversity including a gateway sculpture that would also function as a bat roost.

Focused environmental assessment

Prior to commencing the environmental impact assessment, we prepared an environmental scoping report which was submitted to the London Borough of Hillingdon. Through the scoping process, topics were identified that did not require assessment, thereby enabling a much more focused and cost effective assessment to be produced. The areas that were scoped into the assessment were air quality, ecology, landscape and visual, noise and vibration, socio-economics and water resources.

The planning application was submitted in summer 2009, and has since received outline consent.

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  • An artists impression in watercolour. Image shows a modern four-storey premises, pedestrian walkway and grassed area.Open gallery

    An artist’s impression of the commercial premises and public amenity area proposed for Stockley Park Phase 3.

  • A view following two rows of semi-mature trees planted in an ordered linear fashion, with short mown grass in between.

    The woodland at the existing business park. The structure lines of tree planting form a distinctive landmark feature at the site.