Crossland Construction has just started construction on a new five-storey residential building at the centre of a $2.6 million controversy over a heritage tree on a property near Crossland.
The company has begun building the new four-storeys building, which will be built on the site of a former church, on a site it has previously bought for $1.3 million.
“We’ve been working very closely with the property owners over the last few years,” said Scott Fogg, a project director for Crossland, which is the parent company of the firm that is building the development.
“They’ve been really supportive.
Mr Fogg said the design and build process for the new building was taking about six weeks, although he would not reveal the date.””
It’s been a really great opportunity for us to build a building that is going to bring a lot of quality to the community.”
Mr Fogg said the design and build process for the new building was taking about six weeks, although he would not reveal the date.
“It’s a three-phase process,” he said.
“The first phase is the design phase, which involves planning and design work, then we’ll be building the building.
The second phase is construction and the final phase is an on-site site.”
He said the project would not be open to the public until the third phase, when the new structure is completed.
“Once that building is finished, we’ll then move to the second phase, and then once we’ve done that we’ll open it up to the general public,” he added.
“There will be a great mix of different styles, styles of architecture, all of which will help bring people into the community, and also have an impact on the environment.”
Mr Flogan said the new Crossland building was being constructed by Crossland and the company was seeking $10 million in government funds for the project.
“Crossland Construction is currently completing its first phase of construction on this historic historic site at a cost of $2,500,000,” he wrote on the company’s website.
“Our first phase will include the demolition of a number of historic structures on this site, including the former Crossland Church, and the construction of a new four storeys building on the existing property.”
In total, the project is expected to cost $2 million, and will be completed by the end of 2020.””
Crosslands will be offering a limited number of private tours of this new historic site in order to engage the community in the heritage and economic significance of this site,” he continued.”
Please consider joining us and exploring the history of this area, and please note that Crosslands construction work will not take place until the final stages of construction.
“For more information on the heritage tree at the property please contact the property owner.”
This project is a testament to the potential of this beautiful site, and it is important that it is well managed in the future.
“The project is part of a larger $7.6 billion project to restore the site, which has also been plagued by problems including the removal of an old fence and a series of tree removal.
The controversial tree at Crossland was removed by contractors from the property and has caused significant damage to the surrounding properties.
It is not clear whether the new construction will include any of the existing historic trees, and Mr Fogg declined to provide further details.”
I don’t want to speculate as to the future use of this property,” he told the ABC.”
But we’re working with the community and they’re working very hard with us.
“At the end you will know whether we can restore the historic properties or not.”
Topics:community-and-society,community-organisations,housing-industry,community,religion-and.beliefs-and%E2%80%99culture,perth-6000,vic,australiaContact Louise WicksmoreMore stories from Western Australia