Agenda and draft minutes

Venue: Committee Room 1 - Bromley Civic Centre. View directions

Contact: Lisa Thornley  020 8461 7566

Items
No. Item

76.

APOLOGIES FOR ABSENCE AND NOTIFICATION OF SUBSTITUTE MEMBERS

Minutes:

Apologies were received from Councillor Christine Harris.

77.

DECLARATIONS OF INTEREST

Minutes:

Councillor Julian Benington declared an interest as a Trustee of Biggin Hill Museum Trust.

78.

QUESTIONS FROM COUNCILLORS AND MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC ATTENDING THE MEETING

In accordance with the Council’s Constitution, questions to this Committee must be received in writing 4 working days before the date of the meeting.  Therefore please ensure questions are received by the Democratic Services Team by 5pm on Thursday 28 January 2019.

 

Minutes:

No questions had been received.

79.

QUESTIONS FOR THE RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PORTFOLIO HOLDER

Minutes:

No questions had been received.

80.

QUESTIONS FOR THE CHAIRMAN OF RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PDS COMMITTEE

Minutes:

No questions had been received.

81.

MINUTES OF THE RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PDS COMMITTEE MEETING HELD ON 22 JANUARY 2019 pdf icon PDF 120 KB

Minutes:

The minutes of the previous meeting held on 22nd January were agreed and signed as a correct record.

82.

MATTERS ARISING FROM PREVIOUS MINUTES AND UPDATES pdf icon PDF 60 KB

Minutes:

CSD19035

 

Members noted the progress on matters that had arisen from previous meetings.

 

RESOLVED that the Matters Arising report is noted.  

83.

PRE-DECISION SCRUTINY OF RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PORTFOLIO REPORTS--PART 1 REPORTS

Portfolio Holder decisions for pre-decision scrutiny.

83a

BUSINESS IMPROVEMENT DISTRICTS, (BIDS)--2019-2020 pdf icon PDF 134 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

DRR19/015

 

The Director of Regeneration attended the meeting to answer any questions that may have arisen regarding the report on BIDS for 2019-2020. The intention of the report was to outline the feasibility of   extending the BID approach to West Wickham and Chislehurst town centres.

 

The Committee was briefed concerning the recommendation of the consultants (Central Management Solutions) that had conducted the financial analysis, research and consultation into the feasibility of establishing bids in West Wickham and Chislehurst. Central Management Solutions had recommended that the BID process should not be progressed for Chislehurst. It was recommended that the BID process progress for West Wickham, with a BID levy of between 1.5% and 2%. For simplicity of financial modelling a 2% BID levy was used in the report.

 

The Director outlined the ballot process that would need to take place before the BID could be established and become a legally binding entity. Members noted that the draft budget for establishing the West Wickham BID was set at £75k. The Director was confident that West Wickham could sustain a BID. The Chairman remarked that £75k seemed rather high and asked why this was the case. The Director explained that one of the reasons for this was because as LBB did not possess the required resource, external consultants had to be used.

 

RESOLVED that

 

1) The outcome of the initial feasibility study on the potential for a BID in West Wickham town centre and Chislehurst town centres is noted.

 

2) The Committee supports in principal the formation of a BID in West Wickham at the earliest opportunity, bearing in mind the constraints and risks outlined in the report.

 

3) The Committee recommend that the Executive approves the allocation of up to £75k from the Growth Fund to cover the costs of the proposed West Wickham BID project. 

 

4) The Committee notes the projected timescales for the establishment of a BID in West Wickham Town Centre as outlined in paragraph 3.14, and the potential financial implications of establishing a BID in this town.

 

 

 

 

 

  

 

 

 

83b

CAPITAL PROGRAMME MONITORING - 3RD QUARTER 2018/19 AND CAPITAL STRATEGY 2019 TO 2023 pdf icon PDF 75 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

FSD19027

 

A Member queried why there were estimates showing for the Biggin Hill Memorial Museum in 2019/20 and 2020/21, when the Museum had actually been built and was operational. It was explained that this was expenditure that  related to the operational funding that had been provided by the National Lottery (Heritage Lottery Fund) over a three year period.

 

The Head of Finance drew attention to the fact that the Executive would be asked to approve an increase in the capital programme to reflect the additional S106 funding of £1.321m that had been received for Housing, and the adjustment of £671k needed for the My Time Investment Fund scheme.

 

The Chairman drew attention to the table on page 39 of the agenda which outlined the approved capital programmes for the Portfolio. He highlighted the financial information that related to ‘Crystal Palace Park — Alternative Management Options’. He asked why the revised estimate to February 2019 was £93k, while the previous revised estimate to November 2018 had been £433k. It was clarified that this was because the remaining budget had been re-phased to 2019/2020.

 

RESOLVED that

 

1) The Portfolio Holder confirms the changes agreed by the Executive on 13th February 2019.

 

2) The Portfolio Holder notes that in the 2018/2019 Capital Outturn report, the Executive will be requested to agree the increases in the Housing Unallocated PIL, and also the requested Mytime Capital Investment of £671k.

 

 

83c

BUDGET MONITORING--2018/2019 pdf icon PDF 78 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

FSD19036

 

The Budget Monitoring report was written and presented by Claire Martin—Head of Finance.

 

The report provided an update concerning the latest budget monitoring position for 2018/19 for the Renewal, Recreation and Housing Portfolio based on expenditure and activity levels up to 31 December 2018. This showed a projected over spend of £71k for the total portfolio budget. 

 

The Director of Housing outlined the key factors that were negatively affecting the Housing Budget:

 

·  An increase in temporary accommodation costs for nightly paid accommodation

·  The cost of homeless prevention initiatives

·  Unrecoverable Housing Benefit overpayments

·  Rental income that was not able to be collected

·  Problems caused by the introduction of Universal Credit

 

The Director explained that there would always be a bad debt provision on the rent account, so the main aim was to try and reduce this by maximising rental collections. Currently, Liberata’s collection rate for rent was below target at somewhere between 60% and 70%, whereas the target rate was 97%. It was hoped that new IT resources would help to improve this figure. 

 

Members noted the Housing Budget Monitoring Summary. This detailed that the latest approved budget for 2018/19 was £24,845m, the projected outturn was £24,916m; this meant that there was a projected over spend of £71k. 

 

RESOLVED that

 

1) The Portfolio Holder endorses the latest 2018/19 budget projection for the Renewal, Recreation & Housing Portfolio.

 

2) The Portfolio Holder notes that a report elsewhere on the agenda requests the drawdown of a total of £2.489m from the 2018/19 Central Contingency in relation to temporary accommodation pressures and the impact of the Homeless Reduction Act.

 

83d

COMMISSIONING STRATEGY AND PROCEEDING TO PROCUREMENT (GATEWAY ): GREAT HALL CAFETERIA (2) pdf icon PDF 71 KB

Minutes:

DRR19/019

 

Members were presented with the report that outlined the commissioning strategy and procurement process for the Great Hall Cafeteria.

 

The Chairman stated that in his view this was a straight forward and non-contentious report, and so he moved that the recommendation be approved.

 

RESOLVED that the Portfolio Holder approve to market test the provision for the Catering Concession Service at the Great Hall.The contract term to be for three years, with an option to extend for a further two years. The Portfolio Holder to note that the contract value in total would be £605k.     

84.

CONTINGENCY DRAWDOWN: HOMELESSNESS AND TEMPORARY ACCOMMODATION PRESSURE pdf icon PDF 90 KB

Minutes:

CS18209

 

This report was written and presented by the Director of Housing to update Members concerning homelessness numbers, and the range of measures that had been undertaken to reduce the rising pressure on the budget.

 

Members noted the various homelessness and temporary accommodation pressures, and the request that nearly £2.5m be drawn down from Central Contingency to deal with these pressures. A Member noted the figure of £2,489k and asked what the figure was for the total of this budget area. It was agreed that an answer concerning this would be sought and Members updated accordingly.

 

A Member asked if the Committee could discuss the York Rise Modular Units at a future meeting. He asked if it was possible for someone representing the contractor to attend the PDS Committee. The Director of Housing said that in due course a report would be drafted regarding the appointing of the contractor that had been successful in the tendering process. At this point a representative from the contractor could be invited to present to the Committee. The tender process would be complete by the end of the financial year. Once the contractor had been appointed, they would be able to move on site speedily.It was agreed that the Tender report should be added to the Work Programme.

 

It was noted that two other sites were being considered for future homelessness provision. A report on these would be presented to the Committee in due course.

 

RESOLVED that;

 

1) An answer is provided to the Member concerning her question around the homelessness and temporary accommodation budget.

 

2) A report regarding the tender process for the contract to provide the York Rise Modular Units, be added to the Work Programme 

 

3) Post tender, a representative from the appointed contractor for the York Rise Modular Units should be invited to attend and present to the Committee.

 

Post Meeting Note:

 

A response to resolution 1 from the Director of Housing was disseminated to the Member that raised the question on 20th March 2019.

 

85.

POLICY DEVELOPMENT AND OTHER ITEMS

86.

RENEWAL AND RECREATION AND HOUSING PORTFOLIO PLAN pdf icon PDF 84 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

DRR19/107

 

The Portfolio Plan report was written by John Gledhill (LBB Head of Leisure) and provided a quarter three update on the Renewal, Recreation and Housing Portfolio Plan, and also on the Portfolio’s Risk Register. The Chairman stated that the update was very useful. He noted the action relating to Planning Enforcement. The target number of cases for planning enforcement determinations was 750, and 613 cases had been determined to date. It was noted that this was ahead of plan which was good. Extra resource had been allocated to deal with the backlog of cases.

 

A Member mentioned that Kevin Munnely’s name was still referred to on the report even though he had now left the organisation. It was clarified that this was because he was still employed by LBB at the time the report was being drafted. His name would not appear on future reports.

 

The Portfolio Holder asked if the target date relating to Site G (26th March) was still valid, or if there had been any slippage. Mr Kehoe notified the Committee that there had been some variations submitted by the Applicant which meant that there was now some slippage regarding the original target date. The Chairman expressed the view that tall buildings with ACM cladding should be added to the Risk Register; the Director of Regeneration concurred with this. 

 

RESOLVED that

 

1) Tall buildings with ACM cladding be added to the Risk Register

 

2) The Committee notes the updated Portfolio Plan and Risk Register.  

 

 

87.

PRESENTATION - BIGGIN HILL MEMORIAL MUSEUM TRUST

Minutes:

The update on the Biggin Hill Memorial Museum Trust was given by the Director—Jemma Davey. Ms Davey explained that the purpose of the museum was to tell the story of those who fought and served at RAF Biggin Hill during both world wars. 

 

She quoted the words of Squadron Leader Geoffrey Wellum (the youngest pilot to fly in the ‘Battle of Britain’):

 

“It’s not about medals, it’s not about thank yous, but it is nice to be remembered, because being remembered includes everyone who fought, flew and served in the ‘Battle of Britain’, and that is all we ask—to be remembered” 

 

The Committee heard that very positive feedback had been received concerning the chapel and the various exhibitions, and were provided with the following statistical information:

 

The business plan had estimated that 1442 people would pay for a ticket during the first three weeks of opening, but the number of people buying a ticket during this period was actually 3677. It had been estimated that during the first three weeks, the income had been forecast at £9,423.00; the actual income generated was £21,846. It had also been estimated that during this period the shop would sell items to the value of £937.00, but the actual value of sales was much greater at £11,500. Finally, it had been estimated that during this period, the café would turn over £3953.00, but the actual figure was nearly £7k.

 

There had been much radio and television coverage as well, including BBC Radio 4, Radio London, ITV, BBC National News, London Live and Forces TV. It was estimated that if all forms of media communication were taken in to account than an estimated 8m people had been reached. 

 

Local residents had been targeted during the first week, and there had been two parades from the local Air Cadets. There had also been a good double page feature from the Times.

 

Ms Davey said that her favourite activity was participating in a daily act of remembrance, where a page was turned in the Book of Memorial and a biography was read. Tuesdays was being kept for group bookings, and until the end of July two group bookings per day had been made. There had been an influx of local people who were volunteering to help, speak of their own experiences, and were bringing in various objects.

 

Ms Davey referred to Keith Ogilvie, who had taken part in the ‘Great Escape’. A letter from Mr Ogilvie was in the collection. His son living in Canada had become aware of the letter and so was travelling from Canada to see the letter and other exhibits. Additionally, a delegation visited from the Imperial War Museum, and the delegation included the Museum’s Director.

 

Ms Davey expressed her gratitude to the Council and to Mr Brand and his team, for all of the help and support that they had given.

 

A Member asked Ms Davey if she was going to increase staffing levels. Ms Davey responded that in line with the  ...  view the full minutes text for item 87.

88.

PRESENTATION - PENGE AND BECKENHAM BID

Minutes:

The update on the Beckenham and Penge BID was provided by Zoe Brown (Beckenham and Penge BID Manager). 

 

Ms Brown informed the Committee that her office was based near the Tesco Superstore at Elmers End. Members were informed that the operational agreement for the Penge and Beckenham Bid was signed in August 2018. The levy for the Beckenham BID was £940k, whilst for the Penge BID it was £600k. Ms Brown was developing her relationships with business owners and with volunteers, and had been heavily involved in the Christmas preparations that had taken place in Beckenham. The Penge Traders Association had merged with Penge SE20 BID.

 

Some residents and local businesses had been under the impression that the Beckenham scheme was being funded and administered by the Beckenham BID, whereas in fact the scheme was primarily funded by TfL, with some additional funding from the Council. ‘Beckenham Together’ had held an open meeting for BID levy payers; those who attended were informed that the TfL roadworks were in no way related to the BID.  Ms Brown explained that she worked 2.5 days each week on each BID.

 

‘Shop Safe’ was being launched in Penge on Thursday 14th March. The scheme helped to make the business owners feel safer, and when it was launched—fifteen business owners had signed up. The Beckenham BID now had its own website. Penge SE20 BID had its own section on the Penge SE20 website.

 

As part of the work of the Beckenham Town Centre Working Group, an accessibility audit had been undertaken in Beckenham. As a result of the audit, many businesses became more aware of the needs of disabled shoppers and started using ramps for wheelchairs—when they did this they were provided with a sticker to put in their shop window.

 

Advice had been provided to businesses regarding business rate relief. In Beckenham. An application was being submitted to retain Purple Flag status. Strategy days were being planned for both BIDS.

 

A Member stated that in Biggin Hill the local businesses settled on using a Whats App Group rather than ‘Shop Safe’ to save money. Ms Brown responded that the businesses in Penge preferred to use ‘Shop Safe’ as they could communicate with each other, and because the system linked into local CCTV. They felt that the cost involved was not significant compared to the security benefits that were provided.

 

The Chairman enquired if the businesses were seeking a new direction or if they just wanted to progress with additional marketing. Ms Brown responded that this was the idea of the proposed ‘Strategy Days’—so that these issues could be discussed. It was not easy to arrange these days as most businesses were focussing on making a living.

 

Ms Brown commented that plans would be determined by what resources became available through the BID Board, and by what funding streams could be accessed. She expressed the view that plans and strategies would be easier to develop in Penge than Beckenham. This was because Penge High Street  ...  view the full minutes text for item 88.

89.

ORCHARD AND SHIPMAN--CONTRACT PERFORMANCE REPORT pdf icon PDF 118 KB

Minutes:

ECHS19026

 

The Orchard and Shipman Contract Performance report was written and presented by Lynnette Chamielec (Head of Allocations and Accommodation).

 

The report was presented to update the Committee regarding the contractor’s performance in the provision of Housing Service for the period 1st April 2018 to 31st January 2019.

 

The overall conclusion of the report was that the contractor’s performance was satisfactory. Members were being asked to note and comment on the report.

 

It was noted that in the light of legal advice, the report was no longer required to be presented to the Executive.

 

A discussion took place concerning the need for 24 hour cover at Manorfields and Bellegrove.

 

The Chairman referred to section 3.9 of the report which stated that the Council currently paid an average of £6,652 per household per annum when placing them into temporary accommodation. The Chairman queried this as he thought the amount was rather large. Ms Chamielec responded that the figure was correct. The Housing Department had been trying to hold down costs as much as possible. It was agreed that this was expensive and so other options were being considered by the Housing Transformation Board.

 

The Chairman turned his attention to section 4.1 of the report which was an analysis of the contractor’s performance against the contract. He asked why the performance of the contractor was considered as satisfactory when only 4/8 target areas were rag rated as green. Ms Chamielec answered that the PSL (private sector lease) rent collection target was only very marginally off target by 0.6%. The void turnaround target was 4 days behind, but it was worth noting that this figure related to self-contained flats only, and that mitigating factors applied in this instance. Bellegrove and Manorfields had a faster turnaround of 48 hours with emergency access as required. It was acknowledged that a faster turnaround was required for non-urgent repairs, but on the plus side, urgent repairs had exceeded the target response time. The response time for emergency repairs was also on target. The Committee was reminded that rent collections for Bellegrove and Manorfields were both on target.

 

Given the above, Ms Chamielec felt that it was fair to say that the contractor’s performance was at least satisfactory.

 

The Chairman asked if a similar report on Orchard and Shipman could be brought back to the Committee annually. 

 

The Portfolio Holder asked for clarification of the contractor’s management fees, and the Vice Chairman requested that in future, financial information relating to fees should be laid out in a simple table format.

 

RESOLVED that the Contract Performance report is noted, and that a report regarding the contract performance for Orchard and Shipman be presented to the Committee annually.

 

 

 

 

 

90.

EXPENDITURE ON CONSULTANTS 2017/18 AND 2018/19 pdf icon PDF 57 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

CSD19036

 

The report concerning the Expenditure on Consultants had been drafted by Philippa Gibbs from Democratic Services. The report had been considered by the Executive, Resources and Contracts PDS Committee on 7th February 2019, where it was agreed that the report should be considered by all PDS Committees.

 

The Committee was being asked to consider the report and consider if any further scrutiny was required.

 

RESOLVED that the report is noted.

91.

RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PART 1 CONTRACTS REGISTER EXTRACT pdf icon PDF 157 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

DRR19/018

 

The Part 1 Contracts Register report had been drafted by John Gledhill (Head of Leisure and Culture).

 

The Chairman commented that some of the contracts which were in fact capital had not been marked as such on the report.

 

RESOLVED that

 

1) The appended Part 1 Contracts Register is noted 

 

2) The Committee notes that the Contracts Register in Part 2 contained additional, potentially commercially sensitive, information in its commentary.

 

 

 

 

92.

PROVISION OF LIBRARY SERVICES - CONTRACT PERFORMANCE REPORT pdf icon PDF 313 KB

Minutes:

DRR19/010

 

Mr Tim Woolgar (Principal Client, Libraries) attended the Committee to answer questions relating to the Library Services Contract. In attendance with him was Diana Edmonds (National Library Director—GLL). The Committee was pleased to note that customer satisfaction levels were good, as were the numbers of books being issued. There were various activities that took place in the Library and GLL were trying to be innovative in their approach. Users were now able to make card payments, and could use Wi-Fi on their own devices.

 

A Member commented that Wi-Fi had obtained the lowest rating for customer satisfaction. Ms Edmonds agreed that there was room for improvement with respect to the provision of Wi-Fi services, and immediate action had been taken. It was also planned to roll out Wi-Fi printing.

 

A Member enquired if there were any plans to increase the opening hours of smaller libraries. Mr Woolgar explained that the library contract was taken over on a like for like basis and so the opening hours would remain unchanged.

 

A Member pointed out that in the past, libraries had not opened due to lack of staff. He asked if this could be remedied by using volunteers. Mr Woolgar responded that this would be difficult to introduce as it would involve significant negotiation with the unions and may not actually provide the appropriate level of cover to ensure a library could open.

 

A Member asked if information could be provided to show details of the stock purchases that had been implemented. Ms Edmonds agreed that she would access the data and feedback to the Committee.

 

A Member referred to the current provision of mother and baby groups and asked if this could be a possible source of income generation. Ms Edmonds responded that this had been considered, but she was reluctant to implement this as it could discriminate against those on low incomes. 

 

The Portfolio Holder asked how Bromley compared with other local authorities in terms of issuing. Bromley was the third highest issuing authority in London. It was noted that the highest issuing authority was Wandsworth, with Southwark in second place. It was agreed that efforts be made to secure second place. Ms Edmonds explained that the purchase of new titles was facilitated by an IT programme. 

 

Members were appraised that GLL operated a ‘formulaic’ approach in an effort to maximise the number of visitors to the Library:

 

·  Attractive building with an individual welcome

·  Careful monitoring of stock

·  Effective use of ICT

·  Staff trained to the appropriate level of expertise

·  Focus on activities

 

With respect to properly trained staff it was now the case that staff had to complete a thirteen module training programme. 

 

A Member asked if the Library stored customers’ email details. Me Edmonds responded that email records were kept in a way that complied with GDPR requirements.

 

The Chairman asked if it was possible that toilets could be introduced into the Central Library. Ms Edmonds said that this was something that she was concerned about and  ...  view the full minutes text for item 92.

93.

TOWN CENTRES DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME UPDATE pdf icon PDF 84 KB

Minutes:

DRR19/020

The Town Centres Development Programme update was written and presented by Virgil Rappa (Senior Regeneration Officer). The purpose of the report was to update the Committee concerning the Town Centres Development and Growth Programme.

Members were updated on LBB’s plans to bid for funding from a new government fund called ‘Future High Streets Fund’. The aim of this was to produce a development plan for Orpington Town Centre which was referred to as the ‘Orpington Masterplan’.

 

Members were keen that the application for funding was submitted on time. The Director of Regeneration assured that the application (which would be in two phases) would be submitted on time.

 

RESOLVED that:

 

1) Members note the progress on the delivery of the Town Centres Development and Growth Programme.

 

2) Members note the Council’s intention to submit an Expression of Interest Bid for the Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government’s Future High Streets Fund to secure funding for a new Orpington Masterplan.

 

94.

RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PDS COMMITTEE WORK PROGRAMME (MAY 2019-APRIL 2020) pdf icon PDF 63 KB

Additional documents:

Minutes:

CSD 19034

 

The Chairman requested that an item on ‘Mears’ be added to the July agenda. This would be a report similar to the one that had been presented regarding Orchard and Shipman.

 

The Chairman also requested that a visit to Crystal Palace Park should also be added to the Work Programme.

 

RESOLVED that the report is noted, and that in addition to items already mentioned previously in the minutes, the above matters are also added to the Work Programme.  

95.

CHAIRMAN'S ANNUAL REPORT pdf icon PDF 53 KB

Minutes:

The Chairman hoped that Members enjoyed the Chairman’s Annual report.

 

RESOLVED that the Chairman’s annual report is noted.

96.

LOCAL GOVERNMENT ACT 1972 AS AMENDED BY THE LOCAL GOVERNMENT (ACCESS TO INFORMATION) (VARIATION) ORDER 2006, AND THE FREEDOM OF INFORMATION ACT 2000

The Chairman to move that the Press and public be excluded during consideration of the items of business listed below as it is likely in view of the nature of the business to be transacted or the nature of the proceedings that if members of the Press and public were present there would be disclosure to them of exempt information.

Minutes:

RESOLVED that the press and public be excluded during consideration of the items of business listed below as it was likely in view of the nature of the business to be transacted or the nature of the proceedings that if Members of the Press and public were present there would be disclosure to them of exempt information.

 

97.

PRE-DECISION SCRUTINY OF RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PORTFOLIO REPORTS--PART 2 REPORTS

98.

RENEWAL , RECREATION AND HOUSING CONTRACTS DATABASE EXTRACT--PART 2

Minutes:

Members noted the Part 2 contracts register extract.

 

RESOLVED that the Part 2 contracts register extract is noted.

99.

PRIVATE SECTOR TALL BUILDINGS UPDATE'

This report is ‘To Follow’.

Minutes:

This was a Part 2 (confidential) report and therefore the minutes concerning this item have been recorded in the Part 2 minutes.

100.

HOUSING INFORMATION SYSTEMS--CONTRACT EXTENSIONS

Minutes:

ECHS 19025

 

The report on Housing Information Systems was classified as a part 2 item, and so the minutes were noted in the Part 2 minutes.

101.

EXEMPT MINUTES OF THE RENEWAL, RECREATION AND HOUSING PDS COMMITTEE HELD ON 22 JANUARY 2019

Minutes:

The exempt minutes of the Renewal, Recreation and Housing PDS Committee held on 22nd January 2019 were signed and agreed as a correct record.   

 

Original Text: