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Pakenham north ridge


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21/01/2016

C161


SCHEDULE 4 TO THE ENVIRONMENTAL SIGNIFICANCE OVERLAY

Shown on the planning scheme map as ESO4.

PAKENHAM NORTH RIDGE

1
22/05/2008

C107

.0 Statement of environmental significance



The Pakenham ridge has regional significance for biodiversity. It makes a substantial contribution to biodiversity in the Gippsland Plain Bioregion as well as the Pakenham area. The area has remnants of Grassy Forest, an ecosystem that is vulnerable in the area. The Cobra Greenhood Orchid (Pterostylis grandiflora) which is of state significance, and the Green Scentbark (Eucalytptus fulgens) which is of state/national significance, are found in the area The area is characterised by a geology of Devonian Granitic and Silurian Sediment origin, moderate to steep slopes, and areas of remnant vegetation. These characteristics contribute to environmental values including landscape quality, water quality, and habitat of botanical and zoological significance. These characteristics are also a significant factor contributing to environmental hazards such as erosion, salinity and fire risk, and susceptibility to visual intrusion from buildings and works.

2
22/05/2008

C107

.0 Environmental objective to be achieved



  • To protect and enhance the significant environmental and landscape values of the Pakenham North ridge.

  • To ensure that the siting and design of buildings and works does not adversely impact on environmental and landscape values including the ridge landform, the diverse and interesting landscape, the natural skyline of ridge areas, areas of remnant vegetation, and habitat of botanical and zoological significance.

  • To ensure that the siting and design of buildings and works responds to environmental and landscape values, and addresses environmental hazards of erosion, salinity and fire.

  • To maintain, manage and promote replanting of native vegetation as an important element of the Pakenham North ridge landscape and natural systems.

  • To ensure long term protection of areas of high conservation value and promote the protection and enhancement of wildlife habitat and corridors.

3
21/01/2016

C161


.0 Permit requirement

A permit is required to construct a fence.



A permit is not required to remove, destroy or lop any vegetation if:

  • The vegetation is a tree overhanging the roof of a building used for Accommodation. This exemption only allows the removal, destruction or lopping of that part of the tree which is overhanging the building and which is necessary for fire protection.

  • The vegetation is dead as a result of natural circumstances or as a result of the spread of noxious weeds and which has been assessed as being suitable for removal by an authorised officer of the responsible authority. This exemption does not apply to standing dead trees with a trunk diameter of 40 centimetres or more at a height of 1.3 metres above ground level.

  • It is the minimum extent necessary to maintain utility services for the transmission of water, sewage, gas, electricity, electronic communications or the like, provided that the removal, destruction or lopping is with the written consent of the responsible authority.

  • It is necessary for maintenance by the Cardinia Shire Council of works including any road, drain, essential service or public facility.

  • It is the removal of any vegetation from an existing dam wall where the vegetation may impact on the structural stability of the dam wall.

  • The vegetation is required to be pruned or lopped (but not removed or destroyed) as part of normal domestic or horticultural practice for the species.

  • The vegetation is an environmental weed contained in the table below; that is not listed under the Schedule to Clause 43.01 (Heritage Overlay) and there is no condition listed in the table:

Botanical name

Common name

Condition

Acacia baileyana

Cootamundra Wattle




Acacia decurrens

Early Black Wattle




Acacia elata

Cedar Wattle




Acacia floribunda

White Sallow Wattle




Acacia longifolia

Coast / Sallow Wattle




Acacia saligna

Golden Wreath Wattle




Acacia sophorae

Coastal Wattle




Acer spp.

Maple

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Agapanthus praecox orientalis

African Lily




Allium triquetrum

Angled Onion




Alstromeria aurea

Peruvian Lily




Amaryllis belladonna

Belladonna Lily




Anredera cordifolia

Madeira vine




Anthoxanthum odoratum

Sweet Vernal Grass




Arbutus unedo

Strawberry Tree

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres


Arctotheca calendula

Cape Weed




Asparagus asparagoides

Bridal Creeper




Asparagus scandens

Asparagus Fern




Berberis darwinii

Darwin’s Berberry




Betula spp.

Birch

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Briza minor

Shivery Grass




Briza maxima

Quaking Grass




Buddleia variabilis

Butterfly Bush




Calicotome spinosa

Spiny broom




Castanea spp.

Chestnut

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Cestrum elegans

Red Cestrum




Chamaecytisus palmensis

Tree Lucerne




Chrysanthemoides monilifera

Boneseed




Chrysanthemum maximum

Shasta Daisy




Cirsium vulgare

Spear thistle




Conium maculatum

Hemlock




Convolvulus spp.

Bindweeds




Conyza bonariensis

Tall Fleabane




Coprosma repens

Mirror Bush




Coprosma repens

Tuapata




Coprosma robusta

Karamu




Cornus capitata

Evergreen Dogwood




Cortaderia selloana

Pampas Grass




Corymbia maculata

Spotted Gum

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Cotoneaster spp.

Cotoneaster




Crataegus monogyna

Hawthorn




Crocosmia x crocosmiifolia

Montbretia




Cytisus palmensis

Tree Lucerne




Cytisus scoparius

English Broom




Cynodon dactylon

Couch grass




Cyperus erogrostis

Drain Flat Sedge




Delairea odorata

Cape Ivy




Dipogon lignosus

Common Dipogon (Dolichos)




Dodonea viscose

Sticky Hop Bush




Echium plantagineum

Paterson’s Curse




Ehrharta erecta

Panic Veldt Grass




Ehrharta longiflora

Annual Veldt grass




Erica baccans

Berry-flower Heath




Erica lusitanica

Spanish Heath




Eucalyptus botryoides

Southern Mahogany Gum

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Euryops abrotanifolius

Euryops




Foeniculum vulgare

Fennel




Fraxinus angustifolia

Narrow-leafed Ash

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Fraxinus ornus

Manna Ash




Fraxinus oxycarpa

Caucasian Ash




Galium aparine

Cleavers




Genista linifolia

Flax Leaf Broom




Genista monspessulana

Cape/Montpellier Broom




Hakea salicifolia

Willow Hakea




Hakea sauveolens

Sweet Hakea




Hedra helix

English Ivy




Holcus lanatus

Yorkshire Fog




Hypericum androsaemum

Tutsan




Hypericum perforatum

St.John’s Wort




Hypericum tetrapterum

St. Peter’s Wort




Ilex aquifolium

Holly




Ipomoea indica

Morning Glory




Lathyrus latifolius

Sweet Pea




Leptospermum laevigatum

Coast Tea Tree




Leycesteria formosa

Himilayan Honeysuckle




Ligustrum lucidum

Broad-Leaved Privet




Ligustrum vulgare

Privet




Lonicera japonica

Japanese Honeysuckle




Malus spp

Apple




Melaleuca armillaris

Giant Honey Myrtle




Melaleuca hypericifolia

Honey Myrtle




Myosotis sylvatica

Common Forget-me-not




Myrsiphyillum scandens

Asparagus Fern




Myrsiphyllum asparagoides

Bridal Creeper




Myrsiphyllum asparagoides

Smilax




Oenothera stricta

Common Evening Primrose




Opuntia aurantiaca

Prickly Pear




Oxalis pes-caprae

Soursob




Portulaca oleracea

Common Purslane




Paraserianthis lopantha

Cape Wattle




Passiflora sp. aff. mollissima

Banana Passionfruit




Pentaglottis serpvirens

Alkante




Phalaris aquatica

Toowoomba Canary Grass




Pennisetum clandestinum

Kikuyu




Phytolacca octandra

Inkweed




Pinus radiate

Montery Pine

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Pittosporum crassifolium

Karo




Pittosporum undulatum

Sweet Pittosporum




Polygalia myrtifolia

Myrtle Leaf Milkwort




Populus tremuloides

American Aspen




Prunus cerasifera

Cherry Plum

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Prunus laurocerasus

Cherry Laurel




Prunus lusitanica

Portugal Laurel




Prunus spp.

Plum

Except Prunus cerasifera (Cherry Plum)

Psoralea pinnata

Bloukeur (Pinnate Scurf-Pea)




Pyracantha spp.

Firethorns




Quercus spp.

Oak

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Ranunculus repens

Creeping Buttercup




Rhamnus alaternus

Italian Buckthorn




Ricinus communis

Castor Oil Plant




Robinia pseudacacia

Black Locust




Romulea rosea var australis

Onion Grass




Rosa rubiginosa

Sweet Briar




Rubus fruticosus spp. agg.

Blackberry




Salix babylonica

Weeping willow

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Salix spp.

Willow

Diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level must not exceed 40 centimetres

Salpichroa origanifolia

Pampas Lily of the Valley




Senecio jacobaea

Ragwort




See Cape Wattle

False Wattle




Solanum linnaeanum

Apple of Sodom




Solanum mauritianum

Tree Tobacco




Solanum nigrum

Black Nightshade




Solanum pseudocapsicum

Madeira Winter Cherry




Sollya heterophylla

Blue-bell Creeper




Spartina anglica

Common Cord-grass




Tradescantia fluminensis

Wandering Jew/Trad




Trapaeolum majus

Nasturtium




Ulex europaeus

Gorse




Verbascum thapsus

Great Mullein




Vibernum timus

Laurestinus




Vinca major

Blue Periwinkle




Viola odorata

Fragrant Violet




Viola riviniana

Wood Violet




Watsonia borbonica

Rosy Watsonia




Watsonia meriana var. bulbillifera

Bulbil Watsonia




Zantedeschia aethiopica

White Arum Lily




Information requirements

An application must be accompanied by the following information. These requirements may be waived or reduced if in the opinion of the Responsible Authority, an information requirement is not relevant to the assessment of an application:

Buildings and works:


  • The location of any existing buildings and works.

  • Details of elevations, including external colours, materials and finishes.

  • The location of any existing vegetation and any vegetation proposed to be removed.

  • Details of the location and extent of any earthworks.

To remove, destroy or lop native vegetation:

  • A photograph or site plan (drawn to scale) showing the boundaries of the site, existing vegetation and the vegetation to be removed.

  • A description of the vegetation including understory to be removed, including the species, extent, number and size (diameter at 1.3 metres above natural ground level) of any trees to be removed and the Ecological Vegetation Class of native vegetation.

  • Location of any hollow bearing trees.

  • Topographic information, highlighting ridges, crests and hilltops, streams and waterways, slopes of more than 20 percent, drainage lines, low lying areas, saline discharge areas, and areas of existing erosion.

  • A written explanation of the steps that have been taken to:

  • Avoid the removal of vegetation, where possible.

  • Minimise the removal of vegetation.

  • Appropriately replace and/or compensate the loss of vegetation, if required.

  • A copy of any property vegetation plan that applies to the site.

  • Where the removal, destruction or lopping of vegetation is to create defendable space, a statement explaining why removal, destruction or lopping of vegetation is required having regard to other available bushfire risk mitigation measures. This does not apply to the creation of defendable space in conjunction with an application under the Bushfire Management Overlay.

4
28/05/2015

C184

.0 Decision guidelines

Before deciding on an application, the responsible authority must consider:



General

  • The Land Capability Study for the Cardinia Shire (February 1997).

  • The need for an environmental and landscape impact assessment report, prepared by a properly qualified person and to the satisfaction of the responsible authority, that includes:

  • An appropriate consideration of alternative subdivision layouts and alternative sites for buildings

  • Possible design responses and design guidelines

  • Consideration of appropriate environmental management practices, including replanting of native vegetation and ongoing protection and management of vegetation and habitat areas.

  • The protection and enhancement of environmental significance having regard to:

  • Protecting habitat areas, landscape areas and vantage points of high quality

  • Protecting and enhancing areas of native vegetation

  • Setting development back from the ridgeline to allow appreciation of the ridge landform and topography, and to maintain the natural skyline of the ridge

  • The visual prominence of land above the 60-metre contour as a defining landscape feature

  • The integration of buildings and works with environmental and landscape features

  • Appropriate environmental management practices.

  • Measures to address environmental hazards or constraints including erosion, drainage and fire.

Buildings and works

  • The impact of any buildings and works on areas of remnant vegetation, and habitat of botanical and zoological significance.

  • The impact of proposed buildings and works on the landscape character of the area, including prominent ridgelines and significant views.

  • The control of the density of buildings and subdivision necessary to meet environmental objectives.

  • The establishment of appropriate building envelopes and the benefits of requiring building envelopes to be shown on plans of subdivision.

  • Whether the siting, height, scale, materials, colours and form of proposed buildings and works, including roads and infrastructure service lines, have been designed to have least visual effect on the ridge environment and landscape.

  • Whether approval of any proposed buildings and works is compatible with maintaining the visual, natural and cultural significance of the ridge landscape.

  • The benefit of permit conditions requiring all building materials to be non-reflective and of colours that are complementary to those of the natural landscape.

  • The benefit of conditions requiring the landscaping of buildings and works, while also having regard to the maintenance of existing viewlines.

Vegetation and habitat

  • The retention of remnant vegetation and wildlife habitat, and the need to plant vegetation along waterways, gullies, ridgelines and property boundaries.

  • The conservation and enhancement of the area’s native vegetation and habitat values, including allowing for natural regeneration of native vegetation

  • Providing linked open space and local habitat corridors.

  • Maintaining vegetation as a key element of the landscape, and maintaining and enhancing the continuity of vegetation.

  • The significance of any vegetation proposed to be removed, including its rarity and habitat value.

  • The need to revegetate or landscape the site with native species and dispersing buildings to allow trees to be planted between them.

Response to slope

  • The availability of other alternative sites, alternative building designs or alternative construction practices for proposed buildings and works that minimise cut and fill and would better meet the environmental objectives of this schedule, having regard to the size and topography of the land, retention of vegetation, and the form and nature of the proposed buildings and works.

  • The availability of reasonable alternative routes, alternative designs or alternative forms of installation for roads, access driveways and infrastructure service lines that would avoid impact on vegetation and habitat areas, follow the contours of the land, minimise cut and fill and better meet the environmental objectives of this schedule.

  • Locating buildings and works in low lying positions on a site.

  • Slope stability and the need for a geotechnical report, particularly where slopes are greater than 20%.

Waterways

  • The protection of waterways and water quality through the appropriate management of stormwater, effluent disposal, erosion, sediment pollution and the provision and protection of vegetation especially along watercourses.

Salinity

  • Whether vegetation retention and revegetation is occurring and whether appropriate management techniques are being put in place to address water table and salinity issues.

5
28/05/2015 C184
.0 Reference Documents

Ecological Assessment of Pakenham Ridge, Biosis Research, August 2006

Indigenous Vegetation Survey – an inventory of sites of biodiversity significance in the Pakenham Growth Corridor and adjoining area Volume 2, Ecology Australia, January 2004.

Pakenham North Ridge Precinct Assessment of Landscape Value, LandDesign Partnership, June 2007

Land Capability Study for the Cardinia Shire (February 1997)


Environmental Significance Overlay – Schedule 4 Page of


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