How far can children go to the nearest playground? Will politicians be at fault if they help make building in the city center even more expensive? Are small playgrounds even desirable in residential complexes? Each of these questions can be discussed at length, and Erdingen’s municipal policy will have to answer them all if Playground Law is to be issued in the near future. It is also forced to do so, as the statutes require within the framework of the new Bavarian building regulations. One thing everyone agrees on: Kids need a place to play. But where? And who has to pay for it? Who will be exempted from the compulsion to build a playground in a residential complex? And above all: how much money can you charge him for this? In January, Mayor Max Götz (CSU) would like to vote on the statute, doing so in individual votes on individual aspects, as he announced. Until then, councilors in parliamentary groups can talk over their heads and talk about a draft that the city administration has submitted. Everyone doesn’t like it.
However, in the end, as per the plan, the city council will benefit the most from the plant. Then there are rules that say, for example, that only where there is a public playground 200 meters – or 300 or 350 meters away, the customer can avoid building his own playground. This liability is dependent on him by the size of more than three residential units. If the facility does not have a playground, the builder or builder will have to pay a fee. The important question to be clarified is how the transfer fee is calculated: is it based on the standard land value, as suggested by the administration, and does this also apply to the old town, for which the “astronomical The amount” then comes out, as Thomas Bauer (CSU) said, or whether you halve the amount calculated in the city center or perhaps you prefer to deal with flat rates. One thing would not happen: the administration would be exempt, as suggested by Hans Egger (Erding Zetzt). It’s about equal treatment for everyone, Gotz said. And about the fact that the administration can refer to clear guidelines in debates with those wishing to build. He is “very grateful” about an upcoming legislation, said Anton Scherer from the building management at a city council meeting, where the rules were reneged on after a committee had already exchanged arguments. Until now, those wishing to build have needed “sufficiently large playgrounds”, a flexible term.
City politicians are grappling with the amount of fees for building projects in the city centre. The former Falterer furniture store on Haager Strasse, where 1,400 square meters of living space is being built, serves as a calculated example. Based on the standard land value, the customer will have to pay a transfer fee of 760,000 Euros; But they have now decided to build an indoor playground. Bauer and Thomas Schmidtbauer (Erding Zetzt) noted that building and living in the city center is being made more expensive, explaining that locals also want to build. Gerhard Ippish and others such as Herbert Meier (Greens), Stefan Graubrücker (SPD) and Second Mayor Petra Bornfind (FW) believe that investors need a clear incentive to build a level playing field – and that is a high There will be a fee.
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