Heritage at Risk Register
In England, the Heritage at Risk Register is published on an annual basis by Historic England and is used as part of the government’s official statistics. First published in 1991, it helps to establish the extent of heritage assets that are under threat or vulnerable and to prioritise the action and funding necessary in response.
- Grade I and II listed buildings.
- Scheduled monuments.
- Registered parks and gardens.
- Registered historic battlefields.
- Protected wreck sites.
- Conservation areas.
For each entry, the site’s condition and trends are provided. Trends are defined as ‘declining’, ‘stable’, ‘improving’ or ‘unknown’. A priority for action is given for each entry which is assessed on the following scale (A being the highest priority and F being the lowest):
- A: Immediate risk of further rapid deterioration or loss of fabric (no agreed solution).
- B: Immediate risk of further rapid deterioration or loss of fabric (solution agreed).
- C: Slow decay (no agreed solution).
- D: Slow decay (solution agreed).
- E: Under repair or in fair-to-good repair.
- F: Repair scheme in progress.
The equivalent in Scotland is the Buildings at Risk Register for Scotland which is maintained by the Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland on behalf of Historic Scotland. The equivalent in Northern Ireland is the Register of Buildings of Risk in Northern Ireland, compiled by the Ulster Architectural Heritage Society in conjunction with the Northern Ireland Environment Agency (NIEA).
 Related articles on Designing Buildings Wiki
- Certificate of immunity.
- Conservation area.
- DCMS Culture Secretary comments on HM Government position on contested heritage.
- Heritage Action Zone.
- Heritage asset.
- Heritage at risk register 2020.
- Heritage definition.
- Historic England.
- Listed buildings.
- Scheduled monuments.
- Society for the Protection of Ancient Buildings.
- The benefits of investing in heritage at risk.
- What makes a heritage-at-risk officer.
The joint-institute document aims to help maintain cultural heritage by providing a consistent framework across different sectors & geographies
IHBC’s Gus Astley Student Awards 2021: Win £500 and a place on IHBC’s 2022 Aberdeen School with your built environment/heritage coursework, closes 31/07!
The last remaining buildings on the site of the Harris meat factory family’s historic mansion are being restored to their former glory and converted into new homes.
The Construction Industry Coronavirus Forum (CICV Forum) has unveiled a new guide to the crucial and increasingly complex issue of professional indemnity insurance (PII).
ICOMOS has advised that the new football stadium proposal, if implemented, would have a completely unacceptable major adverse impact its authenticity and integrity.
Responding to the changing working patterns of a post-Covid Scotland, the Construction Scotland Innovation Centre (CSIC) has revealed new plans to help retrofit public spaces into out-of-town alternatives to city centre offices.
The free-to-access online issue mixes the topical and practical to explore how the sector can best adapt to digital innovation.
IHBC’s 2021 virtual conference examines how we can best change and sustain places for the benefit of people, led by expert practitioners boasting international, national and local profiles and experiences.
The 2021 winners of the European Heritage Awards / Europa Nostra Awards have been announced.
England’s Housing Minister has announced a £1.1 million fund to test the use of digital tools and data standards across 10 local areas.