The planning processes start with an understanding of the community outcomes, a collection of aspirations relating to life in our city. The Council’s vision, strategies, plans and policies are all designed to contribute to the fulfilment of those aspirations.
Prepare options for future use and development of land at the edge of the urban area and outlying settlements.
District plans govern how land is used and developed. The council is required to have a district plan under section 31 of the Resource Management Act 1991.
Master plans are developed by the Council in collaboration with local stakeholders to help guide the rebuild and recovery.
The Christchurch Central Recovery Plan was written after the 2011 earthquakes.
The Land Use Recovery Plan puts land use policies and rules in place to assist rebuilding and recovery.
Council's activities, services, capital programme and finances as part of Annual and Long Term Plans.
The port was badly damaged in the earthquakes and needs certainty about repairing, rebuilding and reconfiguring its operations.
Annual report set out what the Council did in the past year, why we did those things, how much they cost, and how we paid for them.
One of many overlapping plans, strategies, policies, regulations and bylaws that cover the cemeteries.
Cemetery conservation plans identify the principles, policies and processes required to care for the cemeteries.
Management and master plans establish a vision for the future of parks, and set management objectives and policies.
This plan is part of the Sustainable Energy Strategy 2008.
Resilient Greater Christchurch forms part of the Greater Christchurch Urban Development Strategy.
Community plans are developed by communities in partnership with the Council.
The plan was prepared by Christchurch City Council and submitted to Regenerate Christchurch in July 2017.
Guidance and actions to restore the ecological and cultural health of Whakaraupō / Lyttelton Harbour and its hinterland as mahinga kai.