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Angle Property’s residential-led Headley Court redevelopment plans to go on show to the public

A date has been set for members of the public to view redevelopment plans for the former military hospital Headley Court near Leatherhead.

Angle Property, an independent development company, bought the 82 acre site from the Trustees of the Headley Court Charity and are now considering plans which will be “residential-led”.

 

Tony Williamson, of Angle Property, said:

 

 

“We’ve spent time carefully researching the architecture and character of the local area and we need to ensure what whatever is developed in the future is dealt with sensitively and the community get the opportunity to comment on the plans.

“We want to hear from the local community. Their thoughts on our early master planning ideas, how they could be improved and if there are any local issues or circumstances that residents feel the development should reflect.”

 

Project teams will be at the consultation event to answer questions and listen to feedback and the comments.

Members of the public can see the plans between 3-7pm on Thursday, July 4 at Headley Court.

A dedicated freephone information line has also been set up for residents to contact with feedback. Call 0800 319 6187 or visit www.headleycourtconsultation.com

In July 2014, the Secretary of State for Defence announced the intention to move the defence rehabilitation centre which opened in the 1940’s to a new purpose-built state-of the-art facility at the Stanford Hall Estate near Loughborough.

 

Headley Court was originally an Elizabethan farmhouse set within some 300 acres and was gifted to Walter Cunliffe, later 1st Baron Cunliffe and the Governor of the Bank of England by his father on the one condition that he would pursue a career in banking rather than farming.

The family fortune had been made by Walter’s grandfather, James Cunliffe, with his development of the North Eastern Railway along which Stevenson’s “Rocket” ran.

The Grade II Listed mansion and adjoining stables were completed in 1899 in Jacobean style by Edward Warren for Walter Cunliffe, built on the foundations of, and including some walls of, earlier buildings.

Originally posted by Rebecca Curley for Surrey Live in June 2019.

 

 

 

 

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