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as on July 17, 2024

Priyanka

Pune, Maharashtra 411033

Experts In:Interior Designer  

Working Hours: 08 AM to 9 PM

snehal shinde

Pune, Maharashtra 411033

Experts In:Architect ,   Interior Designer ,   Building Permissions  

Working Hours: 08 AM to 9 PM

 

1. Know more about Interior Designer                                                                                          

Art and science of enhancing the interior of a building to achieve a healthier and more aesthetically pleasing environment is the core purpose of an Interior Designer. Many types of drawings, sketches, and diagrams are used in the design of buildings and spaces within. 3d views are used to explore and refine home décor ideas and information as the design process takes place.

 

2. Roles of an Interior Designer 

An interior designer is not only the advisor to the client. But also  the contractor in their procurement of product layouts, plans and installation of materials chosen for the design scheme. However, an interior designer practices a discipline that looks after designing all aspects of the interiors of an area. In addition it includes elements like flooring, windows, walls, lighting, furniture, doors and miscellaneous design items. The purpose of interior design is ordinarily to create a place that is both comfy and appealing.

 

3. Time require for House Interior

On an average, Designer will take 15 to 20 days to design the 2Bhk flat Interior, 3Bhk Flat Interior or 4Bhk Flat Interior. When Interior Designer Finalize the design as per your requirement then the contractor will take 25 – 60 days to execute it. However, civil work like increasing the space, removing of a wall, kitchen extension may add on 15 – 20 days more depending upon the size of the work.

 

4. Cost required for Interior design

Cost required for the Interior design is totally depends on the architect you select. As some of Interior designers may charge the cost for 2 Bhk flat Interior design on lump sum basis on other hand some Interior design architect may charge at from 7.5% of total cost of interior project. You can also check the professional fees taken by architect Click here.

 

5. Most Popular Styles of Home Designs

 

Interior design options for homeowners are vast. Home Decoration contrast with some looks based entirely on functionality and efficiency while other styles share overlapping elements. With so many styles, homeowner’s have the option of following a specific genre closely or tailoring a mixture of genres into their homes. Before choosing a style, get to know all your options here with to the most popular styles amongst homeowners today as follows –

 

      i. Modern Interior Design- These sleek interiors are open and airy, with minimal clutter. Simple color schemes are chosen for walls, ceilings, doors, cabinets, and light fixtures. A neutral palette using grey, cream, white, or black is most often used. However, colorful palettes can be used to create a bolder appearance if desired. Regardless of the color palette, the variation of colors used is kept to a minimum for a given space.
      ii. Contemporary Interior Design- This style overlaps with modern and transitional, but has its own defining characteristics. Contemporary interior design is much more a reflection of “current” decor. The look is never outdated or overstated in appearance, but instead takes on a refined and approachable appearance.
      iii. Minimalist Interior Design – Minimalism has become very popular in recent years. It’s a style based on efficiency and practicality. Colors for ceilings, cabinetry, and floors are generally muted tones, white and grey are commonly used for walls. Lighting is purely functional and never overly decorative. Minimalist design works well for both small and large spaces. Generally, this design is popular for open-floor plans and works well with natural lighting.
      iv. Mid-century Interior Design – This design style takes a sleeker and more refined approach to looks from the 1950s and 1960s. Mid-century style has always been based on functionality, which increased the popularity of the style during its original era and has encouraged its resurgence today. It’s a timeless style that you can expect to see in the spotlight for years to come. Older and younger generations alike are pursuing this interior design style for their homes.
      v. Industrial Interior Design-This style pairs a “raw” aesthetic with utilitarian installations and lighting. Minimal furnishings are used to achieve this look and quite often composed of salvaged items. Or, the items can take on the appearance and textures of salvaged materials. Reclaimed wood and metal are popular elements for this design style.

      vi. Bohemian Interior Design– This style stands on its own but is comparable to an eclectic style. It borrows and fuses elements from other styles in a successful manner. It’s a style that borrows from the East, with large Mediterranean archways and sometimes ornate decorative metal work on cabinetry, doors, or mantles. It incorporates bold colors, patterns, and elegance with a touch of rustic flair.

     vii. Rustic Interior Design – Rough-hewn wooden ceiling beams, unpolished barn-wood floors, and warm low lighting, theses are all characteristics of what you’ll encounter in a truly rustic home. Traditionally, this is a style that is represented by cabins and farmhouses.

     viii. Traditional Interior Design – This style plays on elements from old world Europe. Classic European design uses ornate moldings, dark cherry wood, and organic lines. It contrasts dark reds, browns, blacks, and blues against lighter earth tones. This style incorporates luxurious textiles like silk and velvet.

     ix. Victorian Interior Design –  This style works well with older Victorian homes and for homeowner’s who love antiques. It’s a luxurious and elegant taste that is anything but simple or utilitarian. This interior design style uses deep rich, dark color palates and bold patterns. The walls are commonly covered in patterned bold wall paper and the floors are built from dark-hued solid wood.

     x. Art Deco Interior Designer – Art Deco has a unique and distinct appearance pulling from the parlor style of the 1920s and the contemporary art world. In the early 1900s, this style became quite popular in Europe and the United States. Influenced heavily by Art Nouveau and Cubism, it’s an artistic and streamlined style.

 

6. Factors involved in 2 Bhk Flat Interior

As design development ,the evolution of a 2Bhk flat interior is not a sequential process but a process of continuing interaction, feedback, and reevaluation. Interior designers benefit from gaining an understanding of human behaviors as it relates to privacy, territoriality, and other issues. 

 

  1. Bedroom Design – Bedrooms go well beyond the minimal to include various ancillary functions such as entertainment, study, and reading and therefore can include an array of furnishings, including items used for storage such as dressers, chests, shelves, night tables, and clothing. Seats or chairs, lamps, and mirrors are often included, as are desks. It is especially common to include desks in rooms meant for children or students, as the bedroom commonly serves as a study area.
  2. Kitchen Interior – Kitchens that meet the lifestyles, culinary interests, and aesthetic preferences of owners are important components of custom home design as well as new construction and kitchen remodeling. Kitchen remodeling continues to be a significant component of the construction industry.
  3. Bathroom Interior Design- Bathrooms have proliferated in quantity in our homes because many home owners prefer a bathroom for each bedroom or, at the very least, an owner’s suite with bathroom, a youngster’s and/or overnight guest’s bathroom, and a partial bathroom—often called a powder room

7. FAQ about Interior Designer

 

i. How much does it cost to furnish a 1000 Sqft house?

 

Getting good and fast service for house interior is one of the toughest challenge. It costs around 8-10 Lakhs for a 1000sq.ft. of house interior. Also interior design range is very wide. It sometimes also goes aroung 15-20 lakhs for the same area. The entire game is of the materials we use.

 

ii. What is 60 30 10 decorating rule?

 

The 60 30 10 is a classic decor rule which adds to create a color palette for a space, it indicates that decorate 60% of the room with dominant color, decorate 30% of the room with secondary colour or texture and the remaining 10 % of the space should be an accent.

 

iii. What is the most popular furniture style?

 

In modern days, Mid-Century Modern is the style known for the most iconic furniture.

 

 iv. How many colors should a house have?

 

Generally for cohesive color palette use no more than 5 distinct color throughout your home, so u can choose a white, neutral and 3colors. Certainly that doesent mean you are limited to only 5 paint colors.

 

 v. How long does it take to design the interior of house?

 

On an average it takes about 5 -6  weeks to complete a 2 bhk house interior. For larger house say 3 or 4 bhk it takes around 8 -10 weeks. The process does not include two or three initial design concepts, final design. Desiging takes around 15 -20 days.

 

 vi. How do I decorate single room apartment?

 

Firstly, you need to decide and to do the segregation of areas like which areas would house the bed, sofa or chairs, and the kitchen. Secondly dividing the room, keep in the mind the window placement of your room and artificial light too. Smartly planning the layout of single room apartment will not only create some privacy but also it gives overall decor and lighting of the room according the function it would be used for.

 

 vii. What is the most popular interior design style?

 

Modern interior, Mid – century Modern, Minimalist, Scandinavian, Industrial style, contemporary interior design, urban style interior, exposed brick and traditional or classic interior style are the most popular interior design style.

 

 

Restaurant Interior Design

 

1.  Know more about Restaurant Interior Designer  

                                      

Before any restaurant is built, the organizational sequence should be carefully planned. It is essential to establish what meals will be offered, and at what quality and quantity. It is necessary to decide whether it will be a–la-carte with fixed or changing daily menus, place or table service, self-service or a mixed system. Before deciding on the layout, it is important to know the anticipated numbers and type of clientele and the store design, as well as in electrical, heating and ventilation systems and washing/ toilet facilities. A restaurant designer work through every phase of construction process. A very prime responsibility of a Restaurant Designer is to create a set of all documents that indicates the design intent that how your restaurant concept should be built.

 

2.  Design Rules for Restaurant

 

Restaurants are often build in several phases or are added in stages to existing Restaurant. Therefore, the design like circulation system, floor levels and construction must be such as allow variety of extension possibilities. While designing the Restaurant building, building should be environment friendly, mainantence free, disabled friendly, there should be emergency exits, ramps, fire alarms, and at most important Minimum energy expenditure for ambient light and climate control. The Restaurant as a building type is composed of complex components, each of these components well tax of the talents of restaurant design architect, mechanical engineers and the other professions and skills involved in Restaurant design construction. In Restaurant design the extents of services, kind of equipment’s, space requirements etc., will vary with the each Restaurant and must be related to the facilities the restaurant is to perform.

 

Other Foot2Feet Services https://foot2feet.com/construction-services/

 

3. Various Permission required for Restaurant construction?

 

For constructing a Restaurant various NOC’s and building permissions required. Local Bodies like, Pune Municipal Corporation, PMRDA, PCMC grant the permission for Restaurant building. Permission consist in various form of NOC’s,  For example, NA Order, Plinth Checking, Health NOC, Garbage NOC, Garden NOC,  Water NOC, Drainage NOC, etc.

 

4. Cost required for Restaurant Interior Design

 

The cost involved in the interior of Restaurant are high. The Restaurant Building Cost should conform to the relevant regulations and guidelines. However a Restaurant Designer may charge the cost for Restaurant design on lump sum basis or at the 10% of total interior cost for comprehensive interior services.

 

5. Design Parameters involved in Restaurant Plans

 

Restaurant design is one of the most critical aspect to making restaurant successful. Creating a restaurant design involves space required for human siting and movement, making the optimum utilization of space within the area you have. The very basic of design, the position of the site will suggest what type of inn or restaurant is likely to suitable. The main room of a restaurant is the customer’s dining room and the facilities should correspond with type of operation.

 

Any function or conference rooms should have movable furniture to allow flexibility of use. A food bar may be installed for customers who are in a hurry. Large dining rooms can be divided into zones. The kitchen, storerooms, delivery points, toilets and other service areas should be grouped around the dining room. Structural columns in a dining room are best in the middle of a group of tables or at the corner of a table. A very important ceiling height of a dining room should relate to the floor area. Certainly the following table shows walkaway width in dining floor area

Dining Floor AreaWalkway Width
Up to 100 m2>1.10M
Up to 250 m2>1.30 M
Up to 500 m2>1.65 M
Up to 1000 m2>1.80 M
Over 1000 m2>2.10 M

 

6. FAQ about Restaurant Interior Designer

 

i.  What is average seating capacity of a restaurant?

 

Adjudge the seating in your restaurant floor plan is a difficult task while opening a new restaurant or remodeling an existing one. Whereas dining room requires the 60% of total area and the rest 40% used for Kitchen, cooking, storage and other preparation etc.

 

ii.  What are the different areas of a restaurant?

 

There are many types of restaurant to be open, but restaurant majorly divided into 3 types I.e. Traditional Restaurant, Specially Restaurant, Ethnic Restaurant, Drive in Restaurant, or a public house like pub etc.

 

iii.  What is important when designing a layout of restaurant?

 

A restaurant layout need to be designed in a well manner which allows customer to find their way inside the restaurant easily.  Its ensures the proper circulation and movement of restaurant staff as well the customers in restaurant.

 

 iv.  What shape table is best for a small space?

 

Oval tables are best fit for narrow or small space. And Round tables require more floor area.

 

v. How much does it cost to build a small restaurant kitchen?

 

The cost to build a small restaurant kitchen is depends types of restaurant. For instance, standard Restaurant will cost 3500 Rs to 4500Rs per square foot. Find details of restaurant kitchen here – https://in.pinterest.com/pin/327285097904334504/

 

 

Home Interior Designing 

 

1.  Know more about Interior Designer    

                                                                                      

Art and science of enhancing the interior of a building to achieve a healthier and more aesthetically pleasing environment is the core purpose of an Interior Designer. Many types of drawings, sketches, and diagrams are used in the design of buildings and spaces within. 3d views are used to explore and refine home décor ideas and information as the design process takes place.

 

2.  Roles of an Interior Designer 

 

An interior designer is not only the advisor to the client. But also  the contractor in their procurement of product layouts, plans and installation of materials chosen for the design scheme. However, an interior designer practices a discipline that looks after designing all aspects of the interiors of an area. In addition it includes elements like flooring, windows, walls, lighting, furniture, doors and miscellaneous design items. The purpose of interior design is ordinarily to create a place that is both comfy and appealing.

 

3.  Time require for House Interior

 

On an average, Designer will take 15 to 20 days to design the 2Bhk flat Interior, 3Bhk Flat Interior or 4Bhk Flat Interior. When Interior Designer Finalize the design as per your requirement then the contractor will take 25 – 60 days to execute it. However, civil work like increasing the space, removing of a wall, kitchen extension may add on 15 – 20 days more depending upon the size of the work.

 

4.  Cost required for Interior design

 

Cost required for the Interior design is totally depends on the architect you select. As some of Interior designers may charge the cost for 2 Bhk flat Interior design on lump sum basis on other hand some Interior design architect may charge at from 7.5% of total cost of interior project. You can also check the professional fees taken by architect Click here

 

5.  Most Popular Styles of Home Designs

 

Interior design options for homeowners are vast. Home Decoration contrast with some looks based entirely on functionality and efficiency while other styles share overlapping elements. With so many styles, homeowner’s have the option of following a specific genre closely or tailoring a mixture of genres into their homes. Before choosing a style, get to know all your options here with to the most popular styles amongst homeowners today as follows –

 

i.   Modern Interior Design- These sleek interiors are open and airy, with minimal clutter. Simple color schemes are chosen for walls, ceilings, doors, cabinets, and light fixtures. A neutral palette using grey, cream, white, or black is most often used. However, colorful palettes can be used to create a bolder appearance if desired. Regardless of the color palette, the variation of colors used is kept to a minimum for a given space.

 

ii. Contemporary Interior Design- This style overlaps with modern and transitional, but has its own defining characteristics. Contemporary interior design is much more a reflection of “current” decor. The look is never outdated or overstated in appearance, but instead takes on a refined and approachable appearance.


iii. Minimalist Interior Design – Minimalism has become very popular in recent years. It’s a style based on efficiency and practicality. Colors for ceilings, cabinetry, and floors are generally muted tones, white and grey are commonly used for walls. Lighting is purely functional and never overly decorative. Minimalist design works well for both small and large spaces. Generally, this design is popular for open-floor plans and works well with natural lighting.


iv. Mid-century Interior Design – This design style takes a sleeker and more refined approach to looks from the 1950s and 1960s. Mid-century style has always been based on functionality, which increased the popularity of the style during its original era and has encouraged its resurgence today. It’s a timeless style that you can expect to see in the spotlight for years to come. Older and younger generations alike are pursuing this interior design style for their homes.


v. Industrial Interior Design-This style pairs a “raw” aesthetic with utilitarian installations and lighting. Minimal furnishings are used to achieve this look and quite often composed of salvaged items. Or, the items can take on the appearance and textures of salvaged materials. Reclaimed wood and metal are popular elements for this design style.

 

vi. Bohemian Interior Design– This style stands on its own but is comparable to an eclectic style. It borrows and fuses elements from other styles in a successful manner. It’s a style that borrows from the East, with large Mediterranean archways and sometimes ornate decorative metal work on cabinetry, doors, or mantles. It incorporates bold colors, patterns, and elegance with a touch of rustic flair.

 

vii. Rustic Interior Design – Rough-hewn wooden ceiling beams, unpolished barn-wood floors, and warm low lighting, theses are all characteristics of what you’ll encounter in a truly rustic home. Traditionally, this is a style that is represented by cabins and farmhouses.

 

 viii. Traditional Interior Design – This style plays on elements from old world Europe. Classic European design uses ornate moldings, dark cherry wood, and organic lines. It contrasts dark reds, browns, blacks, and blues against lighter earth tones. This style incorporates luxurious textiles like silk and velvet.

 

ix. Victorian Interior Design –  This style works well with older Victorian homes and for homeowner’s who love antiques. It’s a luxurious and elegant taste that is anything but simple or utilitarian. This interior design style uses deep rich, dark color palates and bold patterns. The walls are commonly covered in patterned bold wall paper and the floors are built from dark-hued solid wood.

 

x.  Art Deco Interior Designer – Art Deco has a unique and distinct appearance pulling from the parlor style of the 1920s and the contemporary art world. In the early 1900s, this style became quite popular in Europe and the United States. Influenced heavily by Art Nouveau and Cubism, it’s an artistic and streamlined style.

 

6.  Factors involved in 2 Bhk Flat Interior

 

As design development ,the evolution of a 2Bhk flat interior is not a sequential process but a process of continuing interaction, feedback, and reevaluation. Interior designers benefit from gaining an understanding of human behaviors as it relates to privacy, territoriality, and other issues. 

 

  1. Bedroom Design – Bedrooms go well beyond the minimal to include various ancillary functions such as entertainment, study, and reading and therefore can include an array of furnishings, including items used for storage such as dressers, chests, shelves, night tables, and clothing. Seats or chairs, lamps, and mirrors are often included, as are desks. It is especially common to include desks in rooms meant for children or students, as the bedroom commonly serves as a study area.
  2. Kitchen Interior – Kitchens that meet the lifestyles, culinary interests, and aesthetic preferences of owners are important components of custom home design as well as new construction and kitchen remodeling. Kitchen remodeling continues to be a significant component of the construction industry.
  3. Bathroom Interior Design- Bathrooms have proliferated in quantity in our homes because many home owners prefer a bathroom for each bedroom or, at the very least, an owner’s suite with bathroom, a youngster’s and/or overnight guest’s bathroom, and a partial bathroom—often called a powder room

7. FAQ about Interior Designer

 

i.  How much does it cost to furnish a 1000 Sqft house?

 

Getting good and fast service for house interior is one of the toughest challenge. It costs around 8-10 Lakhs for a 1000sq.ft. of house interior. Also interior design range is very wide. It sometimes also goes aroung 15-20 lakhs for the same area. The entire game is of the materials we use.

 

ii.  What is 60 30 10 decorating rule?

 

The 60 30 10 is a classic decor rule which adds to create a color palette for a space, it indicates that decorate 60% of the room with dominant color, decorate 30% of the room with secondary colour or texture and the remaining 10 % of the space should be an accent.

 

iii. What is the most popular furniture style?

 

In modern days, Mid-Century Modern is the style known for the most iconic furniture.

 

iv. How many colors should a house have?

 

Generally for cohesive color palette use no more than 5 distinct color throughout your home, so u can choose a white, neutral and 3colors. Certainly that doesn't mean you are limited to only 5 paint colors.

 

v. How long does it take to design the interior of house?

 

On an average it takes about 5 -6  weeks to complete a 2 bhk house interior. For larger house say 3 or 4 bhk it takes around 8 -10 weeks. The process does not include two or three initial design concepts, final design. Designing takes around 15 -20 days.

 

vi. How do I decorate single room apartment?

 

Firstly, you need to decide and to do the segregation of areas like which areas would house the bed, sofa or chairs, and the kitchen. Secondly dividing the room, keep in the mind the window placement of your room and artificial light too. Smartly planning the layout of single room apartment will not only create some privacy but also it gives overall decor and lighting of the room according the function it would be used for.

 

 vii.  What is the most popular interior design style?

 

Modern interior, Mid – century Modern, Minimalist, Scandinavian, Industrial style, contemporary interior design, urban style interior, exposed brick and traditional or classic interior style are the most popular interior design style.

 

Grey Water Recyling And Reuse in UDCPR 2020

UDCPR 2020 Chapter 13 is all about the Special Provisions for Certain Buildings as per mentioned in the UDCPR 

 

This is Applicable to all Planning Authorities and Regional Plan Areas except Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, Other Planning Authorities/Special Planning Authorities/ Development Authorities within the limit of Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, MIDC, NAINA, Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust, Hill Station Municipal Councils, Eco-sensitive/Eco-fragile region notified by MoEF & CC and Lonavala Municipal Council, in Maharashtra.

 

Rule No. 13.4 Grey Water Recycling And Reuse

 

Grey Water - This refers to wastewater from bathrooms, sinks, showers, wash areas, etc.

 

Applicability - These Regulations shall be applicable to all Developments/Redevelopments/part Developments for the uses as mentioned under Regulation No.13.4.1 to 13.4.6 and shall have the provision for treatment, recycling, and reuse of Grey Water. The applicant shall along with his application for obtaining necessary layout approval / building permission shall submit a plan showing the location of Grey Water Treatment Plant, furnishing details of calculations, implementation, etc. This Plan shall accompany with the applicant’s commitment to monitor the system periodically from the date of occupation of the respective building.

 

13.4.1 For Layout Approval/Building Permission

 

i)  In case of Residential layouts, area admeasuring 10000 sq.m. or more, in addition to 10% open space, prescribed in the bye- laws, a separate space for Grey Water Treatment and Recycling Plant should be proposed in the layout. This may be proposed in amenity space as per Regulation No.3.5.

 

ii)  On the layout Plan, all Drainage lines, Chambers, Plumbing lines should be marked in different colour and submit the layout for approval to the Authority.

 

iii) The recycled water shall be used for gardening, car washing, toilet flushing, irrigation, etc. and in no case for drinking, bathing, washing utensils, clothes etc.

 

iv) A clause must be included by the owner/developer in the purchase agreement that the purchaser, owner of the premises/organization or society of the purchasers shall ensure that :

 

a) The recycled water is tested every six months either in a municipal laboratory or in the laboratory approved by the Authority or by State Government and the result of which shall be made accessible to the competent authority / EHO of the respective ward office.

 

b) Any recommendation from the testing laboratory for any form of corrective measures that are needed to be adopted shall be compiled. Copy of any such recommendation and necessary action taken shall also be sent by the testing laboratories to the Competent Authority / EHO of respective Wards.

 

c) Maintenance of the Recycling Plant should be done by the Developer or Housing Society or Owner.

 

13.4.2 Group Housing/Apartment Building

 

In the case of a Group Housing scheme or a multi-storeyed building having 100 or more tenements, Grey Water Recycling Plant as mentioned in Regulation No.13.4.1 above, should be constructed. In the case of EWS/LIG tenements, this shall be provided for tenements of 150 or more.

 

13.4.3 Educational, Industrial, Commercial, Government, Semi-Government Organizations, Hotels, Lodgings, etc.

 

For all above buildings having built-up area of 1500 sq.m. or more or if water consumption is 20,000 litre per day whichever is minimum, then provision for Grey Water Treatment Plant as mentioned in Regulation No.13.4.1 is applicable.

 

13.4.4 Hospitals

 

Those Hospitals having 40 or more beds, Grey Water Recycling Plant as mentioned in Regulation No.13.4.1 is applicable.

 

13.4.5 Vehicle Servicing Garages

 

All Vehicle servicing garages shall ensure that the Grey water generated through the washing of vehicles is treated and recycled back for the same use as mentioned in Regulation No.13.4.1.

 

13.4.6 Other Hazardous uses

 

All other Establishments/Buildings where chances of Waste Water generated containing harmful chemicals, and toxins are likely and where such water cannot be directly led into municipal sewers, the concerned Competent Authority may direct the Owners, and users of such Establishments and buildings to treat their Waste Water as per the directions laid in Regulation No.13.4.1.

 

13.4.7 Incentive

 

The Owner/Developer/Society setting up and agreeing to periodically maintain such Grey Water Treatment and Recycling Plant entirely through their own expenditure shall be eligible for an incentive in the form of fiscal benefits in Property Tax to the extent of 5% to Tenement holder/Society.

 

13.4.8 Penalty Clause

 

Any person/Owner/Developer/Organization/Society violating the provisions of these bye-laws, he shall be fined Rs.2,500/- on the day of detection and if the violation continues, then he shall be fined Rs.100/- for every day as concrete action after written Notice from Authority.

 

If any person/Owner/Developer/Organization/Society fails to operate as determined by the Authorised Officer of the Authority and from the observations of test results and/or physical verification) the Recycling plant, then he will be charged a penalty of Rs.300/- per day and disconnection of the Water connection also.

 

Related Regulations

 

You can visit our other blogs related to Regulations 13 through the below-mentioned links:

 

Rain Water Harvesting in UDCPR 2020

 

Provisions for Barrier-Free Access in UDCPR 2020

 

Installation of Solar Assisted Water Heating (SWH) System, Roof Top Photovoltaic (RTPV) System in UDCPR 2020

 

Solid Waste Management in UDCPR 2020

 

Regulations for Grant of Transferable Development Rights in UDCPR 2020

UDCPR 2020 Chapter 11 is all about the Acquisition And Development Of Reserved Sites in Development Plans as per mentioned in the UDCPR 

 

This is Applicable to all Planning Authorities and Regional Plan Areas except Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, Other Planning Authorities/Special Planning Authorities/ Development Authorities within the limit of Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, MIDC, NAINA, Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust, Hill Station Municipal Councils, Eco-sensitive/Eco-fragile region notified by MoEF & CC and Lonavala Municipal Council, in Maharashtra.

 

Rule No. 11.2 Regulations for Grant of Transferable Development Rights

 

11.2.1  Transferable Development Rights

 

Transferable Development Rights (TDR) is compensation in the form of Floor Space Index (FSI) or Development Rights which shall entitle the owner for construction of built-up area subject to provisions in this regulation. This FSI credit shall be issued in a certificate which shall be called as Development Right Certificate (DRC).

 

Development Rights Certificate (DRC) shall be issued by the Authority under his signature and endorsed thereon in writing in figures and in words, the FSI credit in square meters of the built-up area to which the owner or lessee is entitled, the place from where it is generated and the rate of that plot as prescribed in the Annual Statement of Rates issued by the Registration Department for the concerned year.TDR generated within the jurisdiction of a particular Authority, shall be utilized within the jurisdiction of the same Authority as per this regulation.

 

11.2.2 Cases Eligible for Transferable Development Rights (TDR)

 

Compensation in terms of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) shall be permissible for -

 

i) Lands under various reservations for public purposes, new roads, road widening, etc., which are subjected to acquisition, proposed in Draft or Final Development Plan, prepared under the provisions of the Maharashtra Regional and Town Planning Act, 1966.

 

ii) Lands under any deemed reservations according to any regulations prepared as per the provisions of the Maharashtra Regional & Town Planning Act, 1966.

 

iii) Lands under any new road or road widening proposed under the provisions of Maharashtra Municipal Corporation Act, Maharashtra Municipal Council, Nagar Panchayat, and Industrial Township Act.

 

iv) In the case where the layout is submitted along with the proposed Development Plan Road, in such cases TDR shall be permissible for the entire road width as per these regulations.

 

v) Development or construction of the amenity on the reserved or deemed reserved land.

 

vi) Unutilized FSI of any structure or precinct which is declared as a Heritage structure or precinct under the provisions of Unified Development Control and Promotion Regulations, due to

restrictions imposed in that regulation.

 

vii) In lieu of constructing housing for slum-dwellers according to regulations prepared under the Maharashtra Regional & Town Planning Act, 1966.

 

viii) For handing over land to the Authority for development of housing under PMAY by the Authority.

 

11.2.3 Cases not eligible for Transferable Development Rights (TDR)

 

It shall not be permissible to grant Transferable Development Rights (TDR) in the following circumstances :-

 

i) For earlier land acquisition or development for which compensation has been already paid partly or fully by any means.

 

ii) Where an award of land has already been declared and which is valid under the Acquisition Act or the Right to Fair Compensation & Transparency in Land Acquisition, Rehabilitation and Resettlement Act, 2013 unless lands are withdrawn from the award by the Appropriate Authority according to the provisions of the relevant Acts.

 

iii) In cases where the layout has already been sanctioned and layout roads are incorporated as Development Plan roads prior to these regulations.

 

iv) If the compensation in the form of FSI/or by any means has already been granted to the owner.

 

v) Where lawful possession including by mutual agreement/or contract has been taken and such agreement does not provide for TDR.

 

vi) For an existing user or retention user or any required compulsory open space or recreational open space or recreational ground, in any layout.

 

vii) For any designation, allocation of the use or zone which is not subjected to acquisition.

 

viii) Existing nallah, river, natural stream, natural pond, tank, water bodies, etc.

 

ix) Reservations that are not developable under the provisions of UDCPR.

 

x) For the lands owned by the State Government.

 

11.2.4 Generation of the Transferable Development Rights (TDR)

 

Transferable Development Rights (TDR) against surrender of land :-

 

a. For surrender of the gross area of the land which is subjected to acquisition, free of cost and free from all encumbrances, the owner shall be entitled to TDR or DR irrespective of the FSI permissible or development potential of such land to be surrendered and also that of land surrounding to such land at the rate given below :-

 

Area Designated on DPEntitlement for TDR / DR
Non-Congested Area2 times the area of surrendered land.
Congested Area3 times the area of surrendered land.

 

Note :-

 

i) The quantum of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) generated for reservation in the area having total legal impediment/constraint on construction or development like CRZ/Hazardous zone/Low-Density zone, shall be 50% of TDR generated as prescribed above.

 

ii) The quantum of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) generated for Bio Diversity Park reservation shall be 8% of the gross area.


(Explanation: The above entitlement may also apply to the compensation paid in the form of FSI to the owner to be utilized on the unaffected part of the same land parcel, and in such cases, the procedure of DRC shall not be insisted.)

 

Provided that, if leveling of land and construction/erection of the compound wall/fencing as per Clause (b) below to the land under surrender is not desirable considering the total area of reservation, the quantum of TDR shall be reduced to 1 : 1.85 and 1 : 2.85 in non- congested area and congested area respectively. In such cases, the owner shall also have an option of paying the cost of the construction of a compound wall (as decided by the Authority) without reducing the quantum of TDR.

 

Provided further that such construction/erection of compound wall/fencing shall not be necessary for area under development plan roads. In such cases TDR equivalent to entitlement as mentioned above shall be granted without any reduction.

 

Provided also that Additional/incentive Transferable Development Rights (TDR) or Development Rights (DR) to the extent of 5% of the surrendered land area shall also be allowed to the land owners who submit the proposal for grant of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) of land reserved in the development plan, within 2 years from the sanction of these regulations.

 

Provided that the quantum of generation of TDR as prescribed above, shall not be applicable for TDR generated from the construction of amenities or construction of reservation/deemed reservations/roads, Slum TDR, Heritage TDR.

 

b. DRC shall be issued only after the land is surrendered to the Authority, free of cost and free from encumbrances, after leveling the land to the surrounding ground level, and after constructing/ erecting a 1.5 m. high compound wall/fencing, i.e., brick/stone wall up to 0.60 m. above ground level and fencing above that up to the remaining height with a gate, at the cost of the owner and to the satisfaction of the Authority.

 

c. If any contiguous land of the same owner/developer, in addition to the land under surrender for which Transferable Development Rights (TDR) is to be granted, remains unbuildable, the Authority may grant Transferable Development Rights (TDR) for such remaining unbuildable land also if the owner/developer hands it over free of cost and free from all encumbrance and encroachment. If such land is from the proposed roads then such land shall be utilized for roadside parking, garden, open space, or roadside amenities including bus bays, public toilets, or any compatible user as the Authority may decide and if the such land is from the proposed reservation then same shall be included in such proposed reservation and shall be developed for the same purpose.

 

d) In the case of the lessee, the award of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) shall be subject to the lessee paying the lessor or depositing with the Authority for payment to the lessor, an amount equivalent to the value of the lessor's interest to be determined by the Authority on the basis of Right to Fair Compensation and Transparency in Land Acquisition, Rehabilitation and Resettlement Act, 2013 against the area of land surrendered, free of cost and free from all encumbrances.

 

e) Where the authority has taken the possession of the reserved land in the development plan with the commitment of granting TDR / DRC in the past and DRC is not issued, in such cases, DRC shall be issued for the quantum as per this UDCPR.

 

11.2.5 Transferable Development Rights (TDR) against Construction of Amenity -

 

When an owner or lessee, with prior approval of the Authority, develops or constructs the amenity on the surrendered plot, at his own cost subject to such stipulations as may be prescribed and to the satisfaction of the Authority and hands over the said developed/constructed amenity free of cost to the Authority, then he may be granted a Transferable Development Rights (TDR) in the form of FSI as per the following formula :-

 

Construction Amenity TDR in Sq.m. = A / B * 2.00 Where,

 

A = cost of construction of amenity in rupees as per the rates of construction mentioned in Annual Statement of Rates (ASR) prepared by the Inspector General of Registration for the year in which construction of amenity is commenced. (In the case of the construction of a new D.P. road, the cost of construction as worked out on the basis of the District Schedule of Rates.)

 

B = land rate per Sq.m. as per the Annual Statement of Rates (ASR) prepared by the Inspector General of Registration for the year in which construction of amenity is commenced.

 

In the case of buildings like auditoriums, assembly, etc. wherein the height of the building is higher, the cost of the building may be worked out from the Public Works Department as per applicable DSR. Also, expenses for ancillary requirements only of immovable items like acoustic, etc. may also be included in such cost. Such expenses for ancillary requirements may also be considered for hospital and educational buildings.

 

If any person, with the consent of the authority, constructs the D.P. road by obtaining development rights/consent of the other owners whose land is covered under the D.P. road, then such person may be entitled for construction amenity TDR subject to -

 

i) This provision shall only apply to the construction of a new road proposed in the Development Plan.

 

ii) One end of the road should meet other existing public roads.


iii) The specifications for the construction of the road shall be as decided by the Authority.

 

11.2.6 Utilisation of Transferable Development Rights (TDR)

 

i)  A holder of DRC who desires to use FSI credit therein on a particular plot of land shall attach valid DRCs to the extent required with his application for development permission. Proposal for Transferable Development Rights (TDR) utilisation shall be submitted along with the documents as may be prescribed by the Authority or by the Government from time to time.

 

ii)  With an application for development permission, where an owner seeks utilization of DRC, he shall submit the DRC to the Authority who shall endorse thereon in writing in figures and words, the quantum of the TDR proposed to be utilized, before granting development permission. Before issuance of the Occupation Certificate, the Authority shall endorse on the DRC, in writing in figures and words, the quantum of TDR/DRs actually used and the balance remaining, if any

 

iii)  The Transferable Development Rights (TDR) generated from any land use zone shall be utilized on any receiving plot irrespective of the land use zone including development plan reservations of a buildable nature and anywhere in the congested or non-congested area or town planning scheme area earmarked on Development Plan. The equivalent quantum of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) to be permitted on the receiving plot shall be governed by the formula given below :-

 

Formula: X = (Rg / Rr) x Y Where,

 

X= Permissible Utilisation of TDR/DR in sq.m. on receiving plot.

 

Rg = The Rate for land in Rs. per sq.m. as per the ASR of generating plots in the generating year. 

 

Rr=  Rate for land in Rs. per sq.m. as per ASR of receiving plot in generating year. 

 

Y= TDR debited from DRC in sq.m.

 

11.2.7  Utilisation of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) and Road Width Relation

 

i) The total maximum permissible built-up area and utilization of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) on the receiving plot shall be, as per Regulation No.6.1, 6.2, and 6.3.

 

ii) The quantum of maximum permissible TDR loading mentioned in Table 6-G of Regulation No.6.3 shall include a minimum 30% and a maximum of 50% slum TDR/URT/Amenity TDR (wherever applicable). If such TDR is not available, the other TDR may be used. Moreover, this shall not be applicable for TDR loading mentioned in Regulation No.6.1.1. Table 6-A.

 

iii) The utilization of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) shall be permissible by considering (1) the provision mentioned in Note (xiv) below Table No.6-G of Regulation No.6.3.

 

11.2.8  Areas Restricted from Utilisation of Transferable Development Rights (TDR)

 

Utilization of Transferable Development Rights (TDR) shall not be permitted in the following areas :-

 

a. Agricultural/No Development/Green Zone/Green Belt/Regional Park/HTHS Zone and Bio Diversity Park reservation in the Development Plan.

 

b. Area within the flood control line i.e. blue line (prohibitive zone) as specified by the Irrigation Department.

 

c. Coastal regulation zone.

 

d. Area having developmental prohibition or restrictions imposed by any notification issued under the provisions of any Central/State Act (like CRZ regulations, Defense restriction areas, etc.) or under these regulations.

 

c. Koregaon Park area in Pune Municipal Corporation area.

 

11.2.9 General stipulation

 

i) Development Rights (DRs) will be granted to an owner or lessee, only for reserved lands that are retainable and not vested or handed over to the Government/Urban Local Bodies and not exempted under section 20 or 21 of the then Urban Land (Ceiling and Regulations) Act, 1976 and undertaking to that effect shall be obtained, before a Development Right is granted. In the case of schemes sanctioned under section 20 or 21 of the said Act, the grant of Development Rights (DRs) shall be to such extent and subject to the conditions mentioned in section 20 or 21 scheme and such conditions as the Government may prescribe. In the case of non-retainable land (surplus land), the grant of Development Rights shall be to such extent and subject to such conditions as the Government may specify. The provisions of this Regulation shall be subject to the orders issued by the Government from time to time in this regard.

 

ii) In case of lands having tenure other than Class-I, i.e. Inam lands, tribal lands, etc., N.O.C. from the Competent Authority shall be produced by the landholder at the time of submission of application for grant of TDR.

 

iii) DRC shall be issued by the Authority as a certificate printed on bond paper in an appropriate form prescribed by him. Such a certificate shall be a “transferable and negotiable instrument” after the authentication by the Authority. The Authority shall maintain a register in a form considered appropriate by him of all transactions, etc. relating to the grant of, or utilization of DRC.

 

iv) The Authority shall issue DRC within 90 days from the date of application or reply from the applicant in respect of any requisition made by him, whichever is later.

 

v) The TDR shall be granted only for those reservations that are developable for the intended purpose under these regulations.

 

11.2.10 Transfer of DRC

 

The Authority shall allow the transfer of DRC in the following manner :-

i)  In case of death of the holder of DRC, the DRC shall be transferred only on production of the documents, as may be prescribed by him, from time to time, after due verification and satisfaction regarding title and legal successor.

 

ii) If a holder of DRC intends to transfer it to any other person, he shall submit the original DRC to the Authority with an application along with relevant documents as may be prescribed by the Authority and a registered agreement which is duly signed by the Transferor and Transferee, for seeking the endorsement of the new holder's name, i.e., the transferee, on the said certificate. The transfer shall not be valid without endorsement by the Authority and in such circumstances the Certificate shall be available for use only to the holder/transferor.

 

The utilization of TDR from such a certificate shall not be permissible during the transfer procedure.

 

iii) The Authority may refrain the DRC holder from utilizing the DRC in the following circumstances :-

 

a)  Under direction from a competent Court.

 

b)  Where the Authority has reason to believe that the DRC is obtained

 

a) by producing fraudulent documents  b) by misrepresentation,

 

iv) Any DRC may be utilized on one or more plots or lands whether vacant, or already developed fully or partly by the erection of an additional storey, or in any other manner consistent with the these Regulations.

 

v) DRC may be used on plots/land having Development Plan reservations of buildable nature, whether vacant or already developed for the same purpose, or on the lands under deemed reservations, if any, as per these Regulations or on amenity space.

 

vi) DRC may be used on plots/land available with the owner after surrendering the required land and construction to the Authority under the provisions of Accommodation Reservation. In such circumstances, for the purpose of deciding the receiving potential of the plot for the Transferable Development Rights (TDR), the total area of the reservation before surrender shall be considered.

 

11.2.11  Infrastructure Improvement Charges -

 

No infrastructure improvement charges shall be paid for the utilization of TDR.

 

11.2.12 Vesting of Land 

 

The Authority, before issuing DRC, shall verify and satisfy himself that the ownership and title of the land proposed for surrender is with the applicant, and get the Record of Right corrected in the name of Authority.

 

In case the Appropriate Authority for reservation is other than the Authority, it shall be permissible for the Authority, on the request of such authority to grant TDR under this regulation and hold such possession as a facilitator.

 

Provided that, the Authority shall hand over the possession of such land to the concerned Appropriate Authority, after receipt of the value of land, from such Appropriate Authority as per the Annual Statement of Rates prevailing at the time of handing over possession of land under reservation.

 

Provided also that, if such Appropriate Authority is the State Government or State Government Department, the Authority shall handover the possession of such land to the concerned Department, free of cost.

 

11.2.13 Effect of this Regulation

 

DRC issued under the old regulations as per TDR zone, shall be utilized as per these regulations considering the year of generation of TDR mentioned on the original DRC and accordingly land rate in the relevant ASR shall be considered.

 

Provided also that old TDR purchased as per TDR zones for utilization on a specific plot with registered documents of sale and/or specific proposal for utilization of such TDR pending in the ULBs, shall be allowed completely as per the old regulations.

 

Rule No. 11.3 Reservation Credit Certificate (RCC)

 

The reservation credit certificate is a certificate specifying the amount of compensation in lieu of handing over of reserved land to the Corporation and shall be issued by the Authority. The amount mentioned in this credit certificate may be used for payment of various charges like development charges, premiums, property tax, infrastructure charges, etc. to the authority from time to time in the future till exhausting the amount mentioned therein. Reservation Credit Certificate shall be issued subject to the following conditions.

 

i) The authority shall acquire the land under reservation in lieu of RCC only when it is immediately required for the development or creation of amenities or services or utilities.

 

ii) Such certificate shall not bear any interest on the amount mentioned therein and shall be transferable. However, payment being made to the authority through the amount from RCC after six months from the date of issue of RCC shall be discounted @ 10% for the payments to be made under provisions of these UDCPR.

 

iii) The amount of compensation to be paid to the owner shall be as per the provisions of the relevant Acts dealing with land acquisition as amended from time to time.

 

iv) The land to be handed over to the Corporation shall be free from all encumbrances and procedures laid down in TDR regulations shall be followed.

 

The Authority shall endorse the entries of payment on such certificate from time to time. It shall maintain a record in a form considered appropriate by it of all transactions relating to the grant of the utilization of reservation credit certificate.

 

 

Related Regulations to Rule No. 11- 

 

You can visit our other blog on Regulation 11 through the below-mentioned links:

 

Manner of Development of Reserved Site in Development Plan (Accommodation Reservation Principle) in UDCPR 2020

 

Development and Redevelopment Of Staff Quarters Of the State Government or Its Statuary Bodies or Planning Authority in UDCPR 2020

UDCPR 2020 Chapter 7 is all about Higher FSI for Certain Uses as per mentioned in the UDCPR 

 

This is Applicable to all Planning Authorities and Regional Plan Areas except Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, Other Planning Authorities/Special Planning Authorities/ Development Authorities within the limit of Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, MIDC, NAINA, Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust, Hill Station Municipal Councils, Eco-sensitive/Eco-fragile region notified by MoEF & CC and Lonavala Municipal Council, in Maharashtra

 

Rule No. 7.3 Development/Redevelopment Of Staff Quarters Of the State Government or Its Statuary Bodies or Planning Authority

 

7.3.1 

 

Construction/reconstruction of staff quarters of the State Government or its statutory bodies or Authority shall be permitted on land belonging to such Authorities which are situated in developable zones such as Residential/Public Semi-public/Commercial Zones, etc. on the following conditions.

 

7.3.2  

The basic FSI specified in these regulations may be allowed to be exceeded as per the following table on the gross plot area solely for the project of construction of staff quarters (hereinafter referred to as - staff quarter project) for the employees of the Government, or its statutory bodies or the Planning Authority (hereinafter collectively referred to as - User Authority), on land belonging to such User Authority, by the PWD of the Government of Maharashtra or MHADA or Maharashtra Police Housing Corporation or Planning Authority or any other Public Agency nominated by the Government for this purpose, which may also include any Special Purpose Vehicle, wherein the Government or a fully owned Company of the Government holds at least 51% equity share (hereinafter collectively referred to as - “implementing Public Authority”).

 

7.3.3

 

Road width and plot areaMaximum permissible FSI including basic FSI
18.0 m or above, minimum plot area 4000 sq.m and above3.00
12.0 m or above but below 18.0 m.2.50

 

7.3.4

 

For the purpose of calculating the FSI, the entire area of the plot, excluding areas under Development Plan roads/Regional Plan Roads and Development Plan Reservations, if any shall be considered.

 

Provided that, the Development Plan reservations like Government Staff Quarters, Police Housing, Municipal Housing, Municipal Staff Quarters, etc. on lands belonging to Government/Public Authorities/Local Authorities, shall not be excluded, if the scheme is undertaken on the said reservation.

 

Further, the amalgamation of such Development Plan reservation/s with adjoining lands for the execution of the project under this regulation shall be permissible.

 

7.3.5

 

The total permissible FSI under this regulation shall be utilized for the construction of staff quarters and ancillary activities for the User Authority, subject to the following:-

 

i) The area of staff quarters for various categories of employees shall be as per the norms prescribed by the concerned User Authority. In no case shall the area of staff quarters exceed the maximum limit of carpet area as prescribed therein.

 

ii a) The Authority may also permit up to 1/3rd of the total permissible FSI under this regulation for the construction of a free sale area (hereinafter referred to as “free sale component”) to be disposed of by the Implementing Public Authority as provided herein. The free sale component shall preferably be constructed in a separate block. Sub-division of plots shall be permissible on the basis of equitable distribution of FSI if construction of a free sale component is permitted by the Authority.

 

The free sale component may be utilized for commercial use as per the potential of the plot as decided by the following committee. The extent of commercial use, if required, shall be decided by the said committee strictly within the limits specified in these regulations.

 

 

Sr. NoMunicipal Corporations / Metropolitan AuthoritiesStatusAuthorities other than those in column 2 including Regional Plan Area
1234
1Municipal / Metropolitan Commissioner (of the Municipal Corporation / Metropolitan Authority)ChairmanCollector of Concerned District
2Police Commissioner / District Superintendent of Police of Concerned DistrictMemberDistrict Superintendent of Police of Concerned District
3Collector of Concerned DistrictMemberChief Officer / Chief Executive Officer of the Authority or Assistant Director of Town Planning of the concerned District in the Regional Plan area.
4Superintendent Engineer (PWD)Member SecretarySuperintendent Engineer (PWD

 

 

ii-b) If the User Authority requires construction of staff quarters to the extent of full permissible FSI, then the User Authority shall pay the full cost of construction + 5% of construction cost as establishment charges to the Implementing Public Authority.

 

ii-c) The flats constructed under the free sale component shall be first offered to the Central Government, its statutory bodies, and Central/State PSUs for purchase as staff quarters and if the Central Government or its statutory Bodies or Central / State PSUs do not indicate willingness to purchase the same within the prescribed time limit, such flats shall be sold in open market.

 

7.3.6

 

 i) Notwithstanding anything contained in these regulations, no amount shall be charged towards Premium, Scrutiny Fee, etc., for the projects proposed under this regulation.

ii) The provisions of Inclusive Housing, mentioned in these regulations, shall not be applicable for development under this regulation.

 

7.3.7

 

 For any staff quarters project under this regulation, a development agreement shall be executed between the User Authority and the Implementing Public Authority, which, inter alia, shall authorize the Implementing Authority to dispose of the flats constructed under the free sale component of the project, wherever applicable. Such development agreement shall contain the details regarding the modalities and conditions of transferring such quarters (whether free of cost or on payment/receipt of a certain amount by the User Authority) to the user authority and also conditions, modalities of disposing of the flats under the free sale component by the Implementing Public Authority.

 

Related Regulations to Rule No. 7

 

Rule No. 7.0 in UDCPR 2020

 

Entitlement of FSI for Road Widening or Construction of New Roads or Surrender of Reserved Land in UDCPR 2020

 

Development and Redevelopment of Housing Schemes of Maharashtra Housing Area Development Authority in UDCPR 2020

 

Redevelopment of Existing Buildings in UDCPR 2020

 

Development of Housing for EWS and LIG in UDCPR 2020

 

Regulations for Development of Information Technology Establishment, Data Centers in UDCPR 2020

 

Regulation for Development of Biotechnology Parks in UDCPR 2020

 

Incentive for Green Buildings in UDCPR 2020

 

Buildings of Smart Fin Tech Centre in UDCPR 2020

 

Commercial Buildings in CBD, Commercial, Residential Zone in Planning Authorities Areas in UDCPR 2020

 

Regulation for Development of Biotechnology Parks in UDCPR 2020

UDCPR 2020 Chapter 7 is all about Higher FSI for Certain Uses as per mentioned in the UDCPR 

 

This is Applicable to all Planning Authorities and Regional Plan Areas except Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, Other Planning Authorities/Special Planning Authorities/ Development Authorities within the limit of Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, MIDC, NAINA, Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust, Hill Station Municipal Councils, Eco-sensitive/Eco-fragile region notified by MoEF & CC and Lonavala Municipal Council, in Maharashtra

 

Rule No. 7.9 Regulation for Development of BioTechnologoy Parks


7.9.1 Definition

 

The Biotechnology Units / Parks shall mean Biotechnology units/parks which are certified by the Development Commissioner (Industries) or any officer authorized by him on his behalf. The Biotechnology Park and unit/units outside the park shall have a minimum land area of 0.80 ha. or 1,858 sq.m. (20,000 sq.ft.) built-up area.

 

7.9.2 Biotechnology Units/Parks to be Allowed in Industrial Zone

 

Biotechnology Units/Parks shall be permitted in the Industrial Zone on all plots fronting on roads having a width of more than 12.0 meters and all regulations of the Industrial Zone shall apply.

 

7.9.3 Biotechnology Units/Park to be allowed in No Development Zone earmarked in the Development/Regional Plan.

 

Biotechnology Units/Parks shall be permitted in No Development Zone subject to the following
conditions:-

 

i) Maximum FSI limit shall be 0.20 on gross area and as far as possible the development shall be at one place of the total land.

 

ii) The ground coverage shall not exceed 10% of the area of the plot.

 

iii) Tree plantation shall be done at the rate of 500 Trees/Ha, on the remaining land excluding the built-up area and the surrounding open space/utility space.

 

iv) The maximum height of buildings shall not exceed 24.0 m.

 

v) Essential residential development for the staff/officers’ accommodation shall be permitted up to the extent of 33% of the permissible built-up area.


7.9.4 Additional FSI to Biotechnology Units/Park

 

The Authority may permit the floor space indices specified in these regulations to be exceeded to the extent of 100% over and above the permissible basic FSI for biotechnology units/parks subject to the following conditions:-

 

i) Out of the total built-up area, a minimum of 90% shall be used for Biotechnology purposes and a maximum of 10% (by deducting parking space) shall be used for ancillary users such as specified in the Govt. Resolution of Industry, Energy, and Labour Department No. BTP- 2008/CR-1608/Ind-2, dated 10/2/2009 or as amended from time to time.

 

ii) Additional FSI to Biotechnology units would be available to Biotechnology Parks duly approved by the Directorate of Industries after the observance of all the environmental regulations.

 

​​iii) Parking spaces, as per the provision of the Development Control and Promotion Regulation shall be provided subject to the minimum requirement of one parking space per 100 sq.m. built-up area.

 

iv) The additional FSI shall be granted upon payment of premium which shall be paid in the manner as may be determined by the Government. Such premium shall be recovered at the rate of 20% of the present-day market value of the land under reference as indicated in the ASR.

 

v) 25% of the total premium shall be paid to the Government and the remaining 75% amount shall be paid to the said Authority. In the Regional Plan area, such amount shall be entirely paid to the Government through the concerned branch office of the Town Planning and Valuation Department.

 

vi) The premium so collected by the Authority shall be primarily used for the development of offsite infrastructure required for the Biotechnology Parks.

 

vii) In the event, that the developer comes forward for the provision of such off-site infrastructure at his own cost, then the said Authority shall determine the estimated cost of the works and shall also prescribe the standards for the work. After completion of the works the said Authority shall verify as to whether the same is as per prescribed standards and thereafter, by deducting the cost of works, the balance amount of premium shall be recovered by the said Authority

 

viii) No condonation in the required open spaces, parking, and other requirements prescribed in the regulations shall be allowed in case of additional FSI.

 

ix) Development of the biotechnology park shall be done as per the guidelines issued by the Industries Department vide the Government resolution dated 10th February 2009 as amended from time to time.

 

Related Regulations to Rule No. 7

 

Rule No. 7.0 in UDCPR 2020

 

Entitlement of FSI for Road Widening or Construction of New Roads or Surrender of Reserved Land in UDCPR 2020

 

Development and Redevelopment Of Staff Quarters Of the State Government or Its Statuary Bodies or Planning Authority in UDCPR 2020

 

Development and Redevelopment of Housing Schemes of Maharashtra Housing Area Development Authority in UDCPR 2020

 

Redevelopment of Existing Buildings in UDCPR 2020

 

Development of Housing for EWS and LIG in UDCPR 2020

 

Regulations for Development of Information Technology Establishment, Data Centers in UDCPR 2020

 

Incentive for Green Buildings in UDCPR 2020

 

Buildings of Smart Fin Tech Centre in UDCPR 2020

 

Commercial Buildings in CBD, Commercial, Residential Zone in Planning Authorities Areas in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Thane, Raigad, Palghar Regional Plan in UDCPR 2020

UDCPR has a Unified rule, which means that instead of having numerous regulations for every city/region in the state, it is better to have a single rule for all cities in Maharashtra.

But due to some geological conditions or some other restrictions, the regulations may vary a bit for some regions in Maharastra. 

 

For Example, the Coastal Region, Hilly Region, Densely Populated Region, and Gaothan can't have the same type of rules, and the rules differ according to it.

 

UDCPR 2020 Chapter 5 is all about Additional Provisions for Regional Plan Areas.

 

This is Applicable to all Planning Authorities and Regional Plan Areas except the Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, Other Planning Authorities/Special Planning Authorities/ Development Authorities within the limit of Municipal Corporation of Greater Mumbai, MIDC, NAINA, Jawaharlal Nehru Port Trust, Hill Station Municipal Councils, Eco-sensitive/Eco-fragile region notified by MoEF & CC and Lonavala Municipal Council, in Maharashtra.

 

Rule No. 5.2 For Thane - Raigad - Palghar Regional Plan

 

Development around Tarapur Atomic Power Station in Tarapur - Boisar Area

 

5.2.1

 

The development within the area of a 5km to 16 km radius of Tarapur Atomic Power Station shall be governed by the following regulations.

 

Rule No. 5.2.1.1  Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.23 shall be applicable with the following changes-

 

Side and Rear Marginal Distances for the building of Height more than mentioned in Table No.6-D/6-E of Regulation No.6.2.1 and 6.2.2 :- The marginal distances on all sides, except the front side, of the building shall be a minimum of 6.0 m. or H / 5, whichever is more.

(Where H = Height of building above ground level) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.2.4 shall be applicable

 

Rule No. 5.2.1.2  Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.10 shall be applicable with the following changes :- Distance between Two Buildings :- 

 

The distance between the two buildings shall be 6.0 m. or H/5 of the taller building between the two adjoining buildings, whichever is more. (Where H - Height of building above ground level)

 

Rule No. 5.2.1.3  Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.10 shall be applicable with the following changes :- Height of Building :-

 

The maximum permissible height of the building, including the parking floor, shall be 24.0 m.

 

5.2.1.4  Permissible FSI -

 

a) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.1 and 6.3 shall be applicable with the following changes :-

 

The permissible Basic Floor Space Index shall be 1.10. In to basic permissible FSI, 0.30 FSI shall be permissible on payment of premium.

 

If the land is affected by the proposed road or road widening and if the owner hand over the land under such proposed road or road widening of very said plot, free of cost and free from all encumbrances, to the Authority, such FSI can be used instead of FSI on payment of the premium to the maximum extent of 0.30 or 0.30 FSI over and above. 1 Basic FSI may be allowed to be utilized partly from road widening FSI of the very said plot and partly from premium FSI.

 

Provided that, the above provision of FSI shall also be permissible for earlier sanctioned proposals within the limits of maximum permissible FSI of 0.75 or 1.00, as the case may be, subject to the marginal distances and Distance between Two buildings as prescribed above.

 

b) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.7.7.2 shall be applicable with the following changes :- Development of Housing for EWS/LIG - proposed in Agriculture Zone as per Regulation No.7.7.2 - FSI permissible shall be 1.0.

 

c) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.4.11 shall be applicable with the following changes :- FSI for users permissible in the Agriculture Zone shall not exceed the FSI as prescribed in Regulation No.4.11.

 

However, if FSI on payment of premium is permissible over and above the FSI allowed without payment of premium to a certain user in Regulation No.4.11, then the maximum FSI on payment of premium for such user shall be permissible to the extent of such permissible FSI on payment of premium or 0.40, whichever is minimum.

 

d) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.4 shall be applicable with the following changes :- The permissible basic Floor Space Index shall be 1.00. In addition to the basic permissible FSI, 0.40 FSI shall be permissible on payment of premium.

 

e) Provisions mentioned in Regulation No.6.1 and 6.4 shall be applicable with the following changes :- Notwithstanding anything mentioned in various provisions of Unified Development Control and Promotion Regulation, Ancillary FSI shall not be permissible in this area.

 

5.2.1.5 

 

Excepting the Regulation mentioned above, all other Regulations in the Unified Development Control and Promotion Regulation shall be applicable for the area.

 

Related Regulations to Rule No. 5 - 

 

You can visit our other blogs related to Regulations 5 through the below-mentioned links:

 

Additional Rules for Regional Plan Area than Basic UDCPR Rules in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulation for Ratnagiri in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Kolhapur in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Satara in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Hingoli, Buldhana, Washim, Yavatmal, Nanded Regional Plan in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Raigad in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Solapur in UDCPR in 2020

 

Additional Regulations for Pune in UDCPR 2020

 

Additional Regulations in Aurangabad in UDCPR 2020