Planning obligations under Section 106 of the Town and Country Planning Act 1990 (as amended) are generally referred to as 106 agreements. As a result, Section 106 agreements often require a financial contribution before the project begins. Unlike the Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) rate line, Section 106 is calculated on the basis of the specific needs of the local community. The possibilities for the common use of planning obligations are to guarantee financial contributions to the provision of infrastructure and to pay the Authority, at a time or time or at a time or date or at regular intervals, amounts or amounts that are often in line with “trigger points” or “parking points” in large conurbations when an agreed number of houses have been built and occupied. “We have already exceeded our 356-year target of 20 years, making the basic strategy unnecessary. Currently, developers contribute to the company through Section 106, but unfortunately, the money is never spent in areas for which it was intended. Cllr Mirfin continues: “The number of 106 agreements for residential construction is 36. The total amounts distributed to primary school students amounted to $9,515,367.52 and $4,169,991.54 for high school students. For more details on the 106 agreements reached, see the appendix below. These figures correspond to 821 primary places and 242 secondary places. “Although it appears that Section 106 is not being spent, it is affected and monitoring is put in place so that it is finally issued within the agreed time frame. Section 106 is a legal agreement between an applicant applying for a building permit and the local planning authority to mitigate the impact of new housing on the community and local infrastructure. In other words, a new house means a different car on the streets and maybe your kids will visit nearby schools, which will weigh a little more heavily on local services. If a plan application is submitted to Ribble Valley Borough Council, council will consider whether the development would have a significant impact on the territory and the municipality.

The S106 will vary depending on the type of development and the needs of the Borough. The content of the S106 agreement is agreed by the consultation period of the planning request with the parties involved and the planner. Convention S106 is prepared by the Commission`s lawyers and applicants must pay the non-VAT legal fees. The development planning manager is responsible for concluding all agreements prior to the proposed work. A Council spokesperson added: “We can confirm that the funds held have been collected in a timely manner and on the corresponding development triggers provided by the various legal agreements. The money must be refunded to developers if it is not used in Section 106 agreements within the statutory timeframe. Ken Hind, The Chairman of the Council, said: “Ribble Valley`s reputation as a prosperous territory has played against that. Like the libraries that closed Labor, it seemed that Ribble Valley could take the huge amount of new house construction that took place in its crotch, when it was clear that the current level of infrastructure spending, especially for education, was quite inadequate.