presented by

:-

ANAND SAURABH
ENROLLMENT NO.- 10511003 NO.MURPMURP-1 IIT ROORKEE

INTRODUCTION
Based on “The National Housing and Habitat Policy” •to ensure ‘Shelter for All’ •ensure effective housing and shelter options for all citizens, especially for the vulnerable groups and the poor. poor

g goals

proc cess

EMPLOYMENT

•By harnessing the potential of the public, private/ corporate and household sectors. •By creation of adequate housing stock on either rental or ownership basis.

Spatia relatiion al

HOUSING

The policy for development of housing and its spatial relationship could act as major tool for influencing the efficiency and equity of urban areas, besides its direct role in the provision of shelter.
URBAN ACTIVITIES

SOCIAL SERVICES

HOUSING NEED

D LAN DE ELHI LAND USE __MASTER PL

HOUSING NEED
census 2001 s Upto 1991
No. Of houses in Delhi = 24.5 lakhs DU (residence/residence cum other uses) No. No Of household in Delhi = 25 5 lakhs 25.5 Housing shortage= 1 lakh DU No. of dilaplated & kucha structure(need to be replaced)= 3 lakhs DU Projected population= 230 lakhs No. of houses for additional population(during 2001 to 2021)= 20 lakhs DU Additional housing stock required= 24 lakhs

By 2021

20 to 40% housing need (includes 40% of additional housing d b need iin urban li it of A to H) can be satisfied limit f t

By the development of accommodation in the adjacent NCR cities (CNCR) and through redevelopment/upgradation of existing areas of Delhi.

HOUSING NEED
EWS sect tion
For development of new housing, a major aspect would pertain to housing for the urban poor. Keeping in view the socio-economic composition of the population, it is estimated that around 50-55 % of the housing requirement would be for the urban poor and the EWS in the form of houses of two rooms or less. The role of the government would have to be both as a provider and facilitator. g p
Sr.No
1

Indic cative Distribution in Housing Ty ypes

Housing Type
Slum & JJ 1. In-situ Rehabilitation 2. Relocation/Reconstruction 3. Up-gradation Houses on Independent Plots & Redevelopment Group Housing (35% of total Dus not to exceed 2 room sets) Employer Housing Unauthorised Regularised colonies infill p Other Housing areas, Upgradation of Old areas/Traditionall areas/Villages d ll

Development Agencies
Public Agency Private Agency Co-op Society Public Agency Private Agency Pi A Public Agency Private Agency Co-op Society Central/State Govt. Co-op Society/Residents’ Association /Private agency Public Agency Private Agency P Co-op Society

%
25

2 3

8 42

4 5 6

4 15 6

HOUSING startgey

Dependable factor

Density norm ms

g y p g g y g The following density norms, with corresponding category of dwelling unit (DU)sizes as permissible FAR, are proposed: •Slum/EWS housing (upto 25sq.m)•Category I (25- 40 sqm) – •Category II (50- 70 sqm) – •Category III (85sqm and above) – 600 DUs/Ha 500 DUs/ Ha 250 DUs/ Ha 175 DUs/Ha

HOUSING strategy
1.NEW HOUSING AREA
•All the assumption stated above, there would still be need of development of 50,000 Dus per annum different categories. •Specific plans would have to be made and action taken with reference to the following:
(i) Determination of area requirement; (ii) Identification of the areas for urbanization/housing development; ( ) (iii) Evolving the p g pattern and norms for new housing development; g p ; (iv) Determination of the mode and manner of development, and the role of the private and public sectors in this process.

• More than 50 %of the new housing would be in the form of one and two bedroom units with average plinth area of about 25 sq m to 40 sq m sq. m. sq.m. •Considering the locational characteristics of the new areas to be opened up, some neighbourhoods may have more than 75 percent of low income housing while some other may have other categories of housing in higher proportion. •Each self –sustained module upto population 1 lakh should at least have 30-35 % DUs of area below 40 sq.m. •With these aspects and planning norms the land required to be developed in new With housing will be to the tune of around 450-500 ha per annum.

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA
2.1.PLANNED AREA
PLOTTED/G P GROUP HOUSING •The flats built by DDA, particularly those which have become aged, may be aged redeveloped with permission and on condition that structural safety of other flats is not impinged. •Already developed group housing inclusive of public (DDA and others), co-operative housing may be redeveloped on the basis of present group housing norms and regulations by formulating co-operative societies or self managing communities. EMP PLOYERS HO OUSING •In Delhi after Independence, substantial areas were developed at low density and have potential for densification. •These are mainly government and cantonment areas areas. •The infrastructure enhancement and the housing provision for new intensive development can be financed from the funds generated cross subsidisation through cross-subsidisation of commercial use as provided in the hierarchal level of development.

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA 2.1.PLANNED AREA BUNGA ALOW AR REA
•Lutyens Bungalow zone including NDMC area comprises of large size plots and has a very pleasant green environment. •The essential character of wide avenues, large plots, extensive landscape and low rise development, has a heritage value which has to be conserved in the hi h h t b d i th process of redevelopment of this area. •Subdivision of plots is not permitted and the area would be only residential in land use. •Civil Lines also has bungalow area of which the basic character has to be maintained. The •The strategy for development in this zone will be as per the recommendations of the Committee constituted.

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA 2.2.TRADITIONAL INNER CITY & UNPLANNED AREA SP PECIAL AREA & VIL LLAGE
•Old city areas, walled city and its extensions, Karol Bagh (designated as Special Area) •Majorly residential component but fast changing their residential character to nonresidential depending upon strategic location & accessibility of site. •The villages are also considered at par with these as they also have the same traits. •The redevelopment plans at scheme level should ensure that the permissibility of mixed use zoning at property shouldn’t harm the predominate residential area in term of traffic movement, social infrastructure & civic services. services

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA 2.2.TRADITIONAL INNER CITY & UNPLANNED AREA UNAUTH HORIZED/ REGULAR RIZED CO OLONY
• In mid 70’s ,policy for regularization was formulated, 567 out of 607 listed unauthorized colonies were regularised till October, 1993, but many more unauthorized colonies have come up since then. •1071 such colonies were identified in a survey conducted in 1993, but in the absence of consensus about how to deal with them. •Based on an aerial survey carried out in March, 2002, guidelines for the regularization of unauthorised colonies had been prepared, but these have not yet been finalised for implementation •For redevelopment in unauthorised colonies, it is necessary to achieve the desired densification while ensuring proper road widths, parking facilities, community facilities and services on the basis of prescribed differential / reduced space standards.

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA 2.2.TRADITIONAL INNER CITY & UNPLANNED AREA GUID DELINES FO REDEV OR VELOPME ENT
In all unauthorised colonies, whether on private or public land, regularization to be done subject to the preparation of proper layout and service plans in order to ensure that the minimum necessary/ feasible level of services and community facilities are provided.

Planning & Building Guidelines:
For improvement of physical and social infrastructure, unauthorized colonies should provide modern services and amenities. Circulation:- The distance of roads having less than 9 m. width should not be more than 100m from an approved road of 9 m. width. Building controls:•For plots facing road width less than 9 m, ground coverage upto maximum 100%, subject to maximum permissible FAR as per Master Plan/Building Bye laws and maximum height of 8 m. •On plots facing 9 m. and above roads, the construction can go up to 12 m height, subject to maximum permissible FAR •No projection outside plot line, except sunshade on openings will be Permissible.

HOUSING strategy
2.RESTRUCTURING AND UP GRADATION OF EXISTING AREA 2.2.TRADITIONAL 2 2 TRADITIONAL INNER CITY & UNPLANNED AREA Planning Norms for Facilities/Social Infrastructure (Applicable for Collective GUIDELINES FOR REDE EVELOPM MENT
1. Primary school 2. Senior Secondary School -800 sq.m./5000 population –2000 sqm/10,000 population

Community Rehabilitation/ Relocation as In-situ upgradation of Slums, JJ & Resettlement Colonies, Villages, Special Area & Unauthorised Colonies)

The following multi facilities can be clubbed in a composite facility centre(500 – 1000 sq.m.) )
Sl. No. i. ii. iii. iv. v. vi. Multi  facilities Multi-purpose community hall BastiVikas Kendra . Religious site Police Post Health Centre Park/Shishu Vatika Area 100 sqm 100 sqm 100 sqm 100 sqm 100 sqm 200 sqm

vii. Area for essential retail outlets e.g. Dairy, Fair Price Shop, Kerosene shop, etc. may provided. etc ma be pro ided viii. Provisions for informal trade units and weekly market to be made wherever necessary.

HOUSING strategy
3.HOUSING FOR URBAN POOR
The category of the urban poor, for purposes of the Plan, would mainly comprise the inhabitants of squatter settlements and informal service providers Like domestic help, hawkers and vendors, low paid workers in the industrial, commercial and trade/business sectors, etc.

3.1 3 1 REHABILITATION OF SLUM & JJ SETTLEMENT
In so far as the existing squatter settlements are concerned, the present three-fold strategy of relocation from areas required for public purposes, in-situ upgradation, and environmental upgradation up-to basic minimum standards. This has led to a number of aberrations, and substituted by an alternate approach which has following component:1) Resettlement( insitu upgradation or relocation), should be based mainly on built up d ti f d ith d f iliti th th th accommodation of around 25 sq. m with common areas and facilities, rather than on the model of horizontal plotted development. 2) The concept of land as a resource should be adopted to develop such accommodation with private sector participation and investment. 3) Incentives by way of higher FAR, part commercial use of the land and, if necessary and feasible, transfer of Development Rights, should be provided. 4) A cooperative resettlement model should be adopted with tenure rights being provided Societies. through the institution of Cooperative Societies

HOUSING strategy
3.HOUSING FOR URBAN POOR 3.1 3 1 REHABILITATION OF SLUM & JJ SETTLEMENT
5) The provision of accommodation should be based on cost, with suitable arrangements for funding/financing keeping in view the aspect of affordability and capacity to pay. 6) In cases of relocation, the sites should be identified with a view to developing relatively relocation small clusters in a manner that they can be integrated with the overall planned development of the area, particularly keeping in view the availability of employment avenues in the vicinity. 7) Suitable arrangement for temporary transit accommodation for families to be rehabilitated is to be made. This may preferably be near or at the same site and the utilization of these may be synchronised with the phases of implementation of the scheme of in-situ Upgradation. 8) Community Based Organisations (CBOs) and Non Governmental Organisations Non-Governmental (NGOs) should be closely involved in the resettlement process.

3.1.1.INSTITUTIONAL ARRANGEMENT
With a view to ensuring planned and systematic action, an institutional mechanism, in the form of a Slum Clearance and Urban Renewal Authority, or a Corporate Body, should be created under a statute, or under the Companies Act, as the case may be.

HOUSING strategy
3.HOUSING FOR URBAN POOR 3.2 3 2 RESETTLEMENT COLONIES
•In most of the resettlement colonies residents have adopted themselves individual services i.e. water, sewerage and electricity. This things should be channelized through local bodies & and providing proper amenities. •Co-operative societies/ private developers/ govt. agencies may come forward for redevelopment based on the incentives as applicable for the Squatter Rehabilitation Scheme.

3.3 3 3 NEW HOUSING FOR URBAN POOR
•Adjacent NCR areas can accommodate a part of resettlement of squatters outside Delhi. •It constitutes bulk of the housing stock that has to be catered at an affordable It price to the lowest income bracket as Housing for EWS. •It is recommended that in every housing scheme taken up by any agency at least 10 per cent of the saleable net residential land should be reserved for EWS housing and pooled on a zonal basis to have its even spread in different parts of the city and not concentrate in one place. •In urban extensions, the acquisition and development cost of this land should be project. borne by rest of the project Such reserved lands should be handed over to a designated agency to be created for promoting housing for low income and weaker sections.

HOUSING strategy
3.HOUSING FOR URBAN POOR

3.4. 3 4 Guidelines for Collective Community Rehabilitation / Relocation In situ Upgradation / Relocation- In-situ
Rehabilitation of Slum & JJ Clusters & Resettlement Colonies

•The existing resettlement colonies, which are also overdue for redevelopment, regular servicing and maintenance the redevelopment is to be based on the maintenance, Guidelines and incentives as applicable for the Squatter Rehabilitation Scheme. •These Guidelines with site-specific relaxations may be adopted as required:(i) Maximum density of the dwelling units- 600 units per hect. + 10% variation. (ii) The scheme is to be designed in a composite manner with an overall max. FAR of 250 for in-situ rehabilitation. (iii) Mixed land use Commercial component upto 10%. (iv) Specific situations may require clubbing of scattered squatters JJ sites in the neighbourhood to work out an overall comprehensive scheme. (v) The minimum component of the land area for rehabilitation of squatters has to be 60% and maximum area for remunerative use has to be 40%. (vi) Area of Dwelling Unit for rehabilitation not to exceed 25 sq. m. (vii) The space standards are to be as per IS Code 8888, (1993). (viii) Common parking is to be provided which can be relaxed wherever required. (ix) No restriction on ground coverage (except set backs) (x) Schemes to be approved by specified body.

Development controls residential use zone controls_
1.RF -FOREIGN MISSION ZONE _ PERMISSION OF USE
Use premises in the Foreign Mission sub use zone as part of the approved layout plan. i) Foreign Mission ii) Housing (for the Mission Employees) iii) Guest House iv) Local Shopping v) Bank vi) Recreational Club vii) Health Centre - Hospital, Dispensary viii) Integrated Residential School ix) Cultural and Information Centre x) Police Post and Fire Post xi) Post and Telegraph office

Development controls residential use zone controls_
2.RD –RESIDENTIAL ZONE _ USE PERMISES
The sub-division of residential use zone into use premises and subsequent approval of the layout plans shall be governed by the following norms: The residential area can have both the plotted and group housing. In case of group and cluster court housing the minimum plot size shall be b 3000 sq. m. (2000 sq. m. f slum rehousing plot with diff for l h i l t ith differential ti l infrastructure norms) The provision of requisite social infrastructure shall be governed by the norms for residential neighbourhood of 10,000 population. In any residential sub division plan the minimum area reserved for infrastructure shall be about 7 sq m per person. i f t t h ll b b t The distribution of infrastructure is given in the Table in next slide:-

Development controls residential use zone controls_
INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIREMENT FOR LAYOUT
S. No. Use Premises No. of units

L LEVEL

Unit Area ( ha.)
0.20 0.60

Total land ( ha.)

EDUCATION
1 2 Primary School/Middle School Senior Secondary School 2 1 0.40 0.60

RESIDEN NTIAL NEIGHBORH HOOD

SHOPPING
3 4 5 6 Convenience shopping Local Shopping Loca Shopp g Service Market Informal Bazaar 2 1 1 1 0.10 0.30 3 0.20 0.10 0.20 0.30 3 0.20 0.10

RECREATIONAL
7 8 9 Totlot @ 0.50sq.m/person Housing Area Park g Neighbourhood Park 2 1 0.0125 0.5 1.0 0.5 1.0 1.0

AT

Development controls residential use zone controls_
INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIREMENT FOR LAYOUT
S. No. Use Premises No. of units

L LEVEL

Unit Area ( ha.)

Total land ( ha.)

OTHER COMMUNITY FACILITIES
10 11 12 13 14 Milk booth Multipurpose Community Hall/ Club Religious Building Housing Area Play ground Neighbourhood Play area As per standard design of the concerned deptt. 1 2 2 1 0.20 0.04 0.5 1.0 0.20 0.08 1 1.0

RESIDEN NTIAL NEIGHBORH HOOD

UTILITIES
15 16 17 Dhalao including segregation Underground water tank Local level waste water treatment facility 1 1 0.02 0.2 0.02 0.2

Wherever feasible

TRANSPORTATION
18 Three wheeler and Taxi Stand 1 0.04 0.04

AT

Development controls residential use zone controls_
INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIREMENT FOR LAYOUT
Notes: (i) These facilities should preferably be located along internal roads with minimum 12 m ROW unless specified. (ii) The open space at the neighbourhood level shall be provided @ 4.5 sq.m. sq.m. per person Minimum size of totlot at cluster level to be 125 sq.m.. totlo (iii) The location of schools to be made in the layout in the cluster form so that a common parking space and playground could be shared by all the schools. (iv) The planning shall be governed by the following norms:
a) Under ground tank, sewerage-pumping system, are to be provided as per requirement. b) Rainwater harvesting to be an integral part of the storm water drainage plan at the time of sanction of layout plan for all the plots plots. c) The natural drainage pattern is not to be disturbed. d) Dual pipe system of recycled water is recommended in new areas and redevelopment schemes. e) Dhalaos including facility of segregation of biodegradable and recyclable solid waste are to be provided provided. f) Electric sub station to be provided as per requirement. g) Pole mounted electric transformers for augmenting electric supply in already developed areas are recommended. h) Non-conventional sources i.e. solar energy etc is recommended for public areas in all the establishments. i) Provisions for decentralised sewerage treatment plant and segregated waste disposal shall be made while formulating layout plans.

ROLE OF DDA
DELHI DEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY
•DDA commenced its housing activities in 1967 and has played a crucial role in providing more than a million houses to the people of Delhi. •DDA has been constructing houses in Delhi according to the requirements and purchasing capacity of different strata of society. •Flats allotted by the DDA are provided with essential services like electricity, water and sewage disposal, besides other infrastructural facilities required to make them ab ab e. habitable.

Till Jan 2007 n

•, DDA has allotted a total of 3,67,724 flats (including the re-allotment of surrendered and cancelled flats). About half the allotments are to weaker sections of society and to those belonging to low income groups. •DDA has announced 42 housing registration schemes for the benefit of the people and allotment of houses has been made to registrants of all 42 schemes. Janata Housing Scheme - 1996, New Pattern Housing Scheme - 1979 Ambedkar Awas Yojana - 1989.

A total of 2468 registrants are awaiting allotments. These include 976 registrants of the 1043 registrants of the and the rest 449 registrants under the

ROLE OF DDA
NEW PATTERN REGISTRATION SCHEME(1979)
NPRS-1979 middle-income NPRS 1979 was launched to provide houses to low and middle income registrants under MIG, LIG and Janta categories. MIG, categories MIG : There were 47521 initial registrants for MIG flats while 46278 allotments were made till 31.08.05. There is no backlog. LIG : There were 67502 initial registrants for LIG flats while 59820 allotments were made till 31.08.05. Janta : There were 56249 registrants for Janta flats, while 54288 allotments were made till 31.08.05 and there is no backlog. A total of 171272 persons registered under NPRS - 1979 and 160386 allotments have been made.

AMBEDKAR AWAS YOGNA (1989)
AAY - 1989 was launched to make priority allotments to SC/ST registrants under MIG, LIG and Janta categories. •DDA has allotted as many as 15157 flats under AAY - 1989. •MIG : There were 7000 registrants for MIG flats while 5902 allotments were MIG. made till 31.08.05. As on today no waiting is there in MIG 31 08 05 •LIG : There were 10,000 registrants for LIG flats while 6627 allotments were made till 31.8.05. 2771 registrants were awaiting allotment. •Janta : There were 3000 registrants for Janta flats, while 2988 allotments were made till 30 04 03 No registrant is awaiting allotment 30.04.03. allotment. •A total of 20,000 persons registered under AAY - 1989 and 15157 allotments have been made. 2771 registrants are awaiting allotment.

ROLE OF DDA
•This scheme was launched in early 1996 for the economically early-1996 weaker sections of society and many as 20,000 applicants for Janta flats were registered. •16611 allotments have been made and 2488 registrants await allotment as on 31 08 05 31.08.05.

HOUSING FOR PUNJAB MIGRANT(2000)
Housing scheme for rehabilitation of 3661 Punjab Migrants , who were staying in the following camps, was launched on 04-04-2000. 04 04 2000.
S. No. No. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 7 Camp Site Peera Garhi Camp Mangolpuri Camp Govindpuri Camp Jahangirpuri Camp Jawalapuri Palika Hostel Camp Youth Hostel, Mori Gate Youth Hostel Mori Gate Family 2560 226 347 385 42 36 65 Camp Site Owning Agency DDA DSIDC DSIDC DDA S&JJ NDMC Delhi Amin Delhi Amin

Zonal development plan
ZONE - A :WALLED CITY EXTENSION ZONE A:WALLE CITY ED

ZONE - B : KAROL BAGH

Zonal development plan
ZONE - C : CIVIL LINES

ZON - E : T NE TRANS YA AMUNA AREA A

ZONE - D : NEW DELHI

Zonal development plan
ZONE – F : SOUTH DELHI ZONE – G : WEST DELHI

ZONE – H : NORTH DELHI

ZONE – K-II Dwa arka

Zonal development plan

ZONE – J

ZONE – K-I : Dwarka D

Zonal development plan
ZONE – L ZONE – N

ZO ONE – P - I

Zonal development plan

ONE – P - II I ZO

ZONE - O : RIVE YAMUN ER NA

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful