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Hallam Land Management


12th November 2013


Hallam have had a productive year to date in terms of land disposals, helped by the significant number of planning permissions obtained in 2012 at Burdiehouse, Banbury, Evesham, Long Buckby, Mansfield and Nuneaton. Currently we have agreed terms to sell a further seven sites during the latter part of this year and the first months of 2014.

During 2013 to date we have acquired new sites at:

Beverley (110 acres)

Edenthorpe (80 acres)

Bradford (59 acres)

Didcot (220 acres)

Eckington (90 acres)

Warton (45 acres)

Buxton (110 acres)

Frome (51 acres)

Hamble (58 acres)

Burton Latimer (20 acres)

Coxhoe (90 acres)

Swadlincote (81 acres)

Mortimer (17 acres)

Stafford (52 acres)

The current land bank now stands at over 9,700 acres which has increased by over 700 acres from 31st December 2012.

Also during the period planning permissions or ‘minded to grant decisions’ have been achieved at:

Marston Moretaine (125 plots)

Ripley (180 plots)

Coventry (90 plots)

Chellaston (54 plots)

East Leake (170 plots)

Chatteris (1000 plots)

Dunbar (100 plots)

Haddington (110 plots)

Pontefract (40 plots)

Hailsham (240 plots)

Abington (160 units)

Burton upon Trent (950 plots)

Oulton, Leeds (40 plots)

Rothwell, Leeds (45 plots)

We also have undetermined applications on 24 sites totalling 6,131 plots, but we do have 32 consented sites available for disposal totalling 8,887 plots (two of which are subject to judicial review). These sites are throughout the country and it is likely that larger sites will be disposed of over a number of years.

The Henry Boot Way

Hallam Land Management is a part of the Henry Boot Group of Companies.

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Fraudulent Activity

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The Modern Slavery Act 2015 - Group Statement: View here


“Henry Boot PLC and its Group Companies has, following the introduction of the Modern Slavery Act 2015 (the “Act”) implemented a number of measures which seek to bring about greater transparency and scrutiny into our various supply chains, in order to combat slavery and trafficking activities. Further to this, over the past year we have been reviewing the measures put in place and seeking to identify additional actions to strengthen our due diligence and transparency. The aim of the Act is in line with our own ‘Henry Boot Way’ Vision and Values, as updated in 2017, which include ‘Respect’, ‘Integrity’ and ‘Collaboration’, all of which are relevant to our approach in this regard.

We continue to keep under regular review our Human Trafficking and Slavery Statement (the ‘Statement’), setting out the activities undertaken to reduce the risk of slavery and trafficking activities being present within our business operations. These measures include the introduction of an Anti-Slavery Policy, due diligence requirements, and mandatory contract clauses seeking compliance by our supply chain with appropriate anti-slavery measures. Additional measures that have recently been put into place to increase knowledge and vigilance throughout our organisation and supply chain include posters and awareness cards across our sites.

We will continue to regularly work with our partners, contractors, suppliers and other stakeholders, as well as keeping industry best practice under review, to monitor our approach for effectiveness, and consider any changes or additional measures as appropriate.”

Click here to view the full statement.

Henry Boot PLC

John Sutcliffe

Chief Executive Officer