Drawing up a Local Listed Building Consent Order
Historic England Advice Note 6
While it supports the implementation of national policy it does not constitute a statement of Government policy itself, nor does it seek to prescribe a single methodology or particular data sources. Alternative approaches may be equally acceptable, provided they are demonstrably compliant with legislation, national policies and objectives.
- What is a Local Listed Building Consent Order (LLBCO)?
- What can an LLBCO cover?
- What will an LLBCO look like?
- Drafting an LLBCO
- Duration of the order
- Other preparatory work
- Consultation and publicity
- Adoption of the order
- Revision or revocation of an LLBCO
- A breach of the order
- Further sources of information
- Model Headings
- Series: Guidance
- Publication Status: Completed
- Pages: 11
- Product Code: HEAG009
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Also of interest...
The Enterprise and Regulatory Reform (ERR) Act 2013 introduced a number of changes to the legislation protecting historic buildings in England.
An outline of the steps needed to apply for and obtain Listed Building Consent.
Listing marks and celebrates a building's special architectural and historic interest and helps us acknowledge and understand our shared history.
Conservation areas and local lists play an important role in managing the historic environment at the local level and involving the community in the decision making process