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Keeping Chorlton Interesting – campaigning works!

The Keep Chorlton Interesting group reports that the Planning Committee in their area voted to refuse the application to build a Tesco Express at 84 Manchester Road, Chorlton, Manchester. They voted unanimously against the planning department’s recommendation for approval. Sadly, Tesco have lodged a “non-determination” appeal, so their fight is not over yet.

However, congratulations to them from us in Cambridge!

Earlier in November, they issued a statement of support for our own Campaign in Cambridge:

The Keep Chorlton Interesting group has been campaigning since March against the application to build a Tesco Express in Chorlton, Manchester and is a coalition of local people, councillors and independent retail businesses. Last Thursday we won an important step forward in the campaign against the Tesco application.

The Council Planning Department’s recommendation was to approve the application. But following our campaign the planning committee Councillors voted unanimously for a “Minded to Refuse” motion. We still have a lot of work to do – but this was an important victory.

We take heart from Finchley where the Council’s decision to refuse a Tesco Express was upheld by the Planning Inspectorate. We can – and will – win – so can your campaign.

They also had done a shopping basket comparison, which, like our own comparison, found that a Tesco Express in their area was more expensive than local independent shops.

The Manchester Evening News also had a story of interest:

David slays Goliath in supermarket battle

IT WAS a battle that pitched a group of independent traders against Britain’s biggest retailer – and for once the little guy won.

More than a dozen shop-owners from the bohemian suburb of Chorlton burst into spontaneous applause as the council’s planning committee said it was minded to refuse plans for a Tesco store on their doorstep.

They claimed the store, to have been built by an Esso filling station on Manchester Road, would have ruined their livelihoods.

Council officers had recommended that the committee allow Tesco to push ahead with their plans.

But members unanimously voted against that advice after a tension-filled meeting.

Chorlton councillors Sheila Newman, Paul Ankers and John Leech – also MP for Withington – all spoke out against the proposal.

But the battle may not be over yet with Esso, who own the site, saying they are considering appealing against the decision.

Coun Newman said: “This is the wrong development in the wrong place at the wrong time. There is no proven need for a supermarket on Manchester Road.

“Chorlton has a wide variety of independent shops which contribute to the unique character of the area. A supermarket in this area could jeopardise their viability.”

Representatives of Esso and Tesco had argued the store was in line with the council’s development principles for Chorlton. The committee’s decision means a new report must be drawn up before the plan can be formally rejected.

Chantelle Scott, owner of fairtrade clothing shop Arkadash on Manchester Road in Chorlton, said: “I am really pleased, and also surprised, that the application has been turned down.

“It just shows what can happen when people join together for a cause they believe in.

“I am delighted that Tesco won’t be coming to Chorlton, but part of me wanted them to arrive so that we could watch them fail miserably as nothing could compete with our local, independent shops.

“We will put forward a strong stance against any appeal.”

A spokesperson for Esso, who own the site and had planned to develop it with Tesco, said: “We are considering whether to appeal against the decision.

“Our experience in other towns and cities, where sites like these have been open for several years, shows that people welcome Esso Tesco Alliance sites.“

Customers can buy essential day-to-day food requirements in a local store environment. This particular proposed development at Chorlton will complement local independent shops and bring benefits to the local community by increasing choice.

“Our alliance with Tesco has successfully brought together Esso’s expertise in petrol retailing with Tesco’s reputation for quality and value in grocery and fresh produce. There are around 160 Tesco Express shops at Esso service stations, providing our customers with even more choice and convenience.”

Tesco declined to comment.

Adam York, of Unicorn, said: “We’re pleased that the council’s committee have taken heed of local opinion, but remain concerned that Tesco have a reputation for not giving up.

“We hope that Tesco will also take heed of local opinion and realise that they are not welcome in Chorlton.”

Victor Hyman, of Barbakan, said: “This campaign has been a passionate but level-headed campaign and the feedback we have had suggests that the committee was impressed that we presented the facts rather than being over-emotional.

“The issue we wanted to highlight is that the site is not suitable for any kind of development, and it’s not just a case of us being anti-Tesco.”

Jon Woodruffe, of Proof bar, said: “One of the things I like about Chorlton is that it has many independent shops like butchers, bakers and grocers. It means that it retains a villagey feel and I think many other people like that too.”

But Katie Fuller, a manager at the Sedge Lynn pub, said: “I think it would be brilliant if Tesco does come here. It would mean being able to buy bread and other groceries at convenient times.”

South Manchester Reporter, 29th November 2007

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