Deemed consent for advertisements
The term ‘deemed consent’ refers to the automatic consent permitted for types of advertisements listed in Schedule 3 of the Town and Country Planning (Control of Advertisements) (England) Regulations 2007.
There are 17 classes of advertisement in Schedule 3, each of which has its own criteria and conditions that must be satisfied. If the relevant conditions are not satisfied, then express consent is required from the local planning authority. In addition, local planning authorities can apply to the government for a regulation 7 direction to remove or restrict deemed consent for a particular area.
Advertisements listed in Schedule 1 of the regulations are permitted without consent from the local planning authority. Advertisements not listed in Schedule 1 or 3, or listed in Schedule 3 but not complying with the conditions, require ‘express consent’ from the local planning authority. See advertisement consent for more information.
 Related articles on Designing Buildings Wiki.
- Advertisement consent.
- Letting boards regulation 7 direction.
- Listed buildings.
- Planning permission.
- Statutory approvals.
 External references.
Featured articles and news
Post-Grenfell disaster, there have been calls for CPOs on unoccupied buildings. But what are they and how do they work?
Insuring a risk? Absolute frankness is the best policy, as this recent High Court case demonstrates.
A review of a new book exploring the subterranean city.
Unless the country can attract many more female engineers, the future of Britain's successful engineering could be in doubt.
Sajid Javid names the core members of the independent expert panel.
An introductory article to the different types of risk in construction projects.
Have a look at this strange experimental building in Chile.
ICE look at what engineers can do to help ensure the UN's Sustainable Development Goals can be achieved.
Rogers Stirk Harbour and Partners win RIBA National Award for their British Museum extension.
The story so far.
Here is our list of the top 25 buildings in London. Do you agree with our selection?
Polyisocyanurate (PIR) insulation and how it was tested.