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latitude32

district structure plan


may.2010
ii Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
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Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview iii
LAYOUT OF THIS DOCUMENT
The Latitude 32 District Structure Plan comprises seven key
sections as identifed below:
Provides a summary
of the key aspects of
the proposed District
Structure Plan.
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Outlines the broad State
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to Latitude 32.
Describes the Latitude
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characteristics
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Considers the
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Outlines the likely staged
development of Latitude
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key design and delivery
issues which will need
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redevelopment across
Latitude 32 to occur.
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Details the design
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iv Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
Contents
1.0 Overview 1
1.1 what iS the Latitude 32 induStry ZOne? 1
1.2 what iS a diStriCt StruCture PLan? 1
1.2.1 Purpose of The District Structure Plan 1
1.2.2 Key Objectives for The District Structure Plan 1
1.3 LOCatiOn 2
1.4 diStriCt StruCture PLan Land area 3
1.5 the OPPOrtunitieS and ChaLLenGeS 4
1.5.1 Maximising The Opportunities 4
1.5.2 Understanding The Challenges 6
1.6 CreatinG the StruCture PLan 7
1.6.1 The Design Principles 7
1.6.2 Land Use 7
1.6.3 Interface With Adjoining Rural Areas 7
1.6.4 Local Service Centres 7
1.6.5 Road Network 8
1.6.6 Freight Railway Network 8
1.6.7 Public Transport 8
1.6.8 Protection and Integration of Environmental Assets 8
1.6.9 Ecological Linkages 8
1.7 PLanninG FraMewOrK 9
1.7.1 Planning and Policy Framework 9
1.7.2 Stakeholder and Community Considerations 9
1.7.3 Master Plan Amendments 9
1.7.4 Planning and Development Control 9
1.8 where tO FrOM here? 10
1.8.1 Whats Happening Now 10
1.8.2 The Next Steps 10
1.8.3 Conceptual Development Staging 10
2.0 the exiStinG Site 12
2.1 LOCaL COntext 12
2.2 Land uSeS 13
2.3 Land tenure 15
2.4 rOad and tranSPOrt netwOrKS 17
2.4.1 North South Regional Roads 17
2.4.2 East-West Regional Roads 18
2.4.3 Freight Railway 18
2.4.4 Public Transport 18
2.5 ServiCe inFraStruCture 19
2.5.1 Power 19
2.5.2 Water 19
2.5.3 Wastewater 20
2.5.4 Telecommunications 20
2.5.5 Gas 20
2.5.6 Stormwater 20
2.5.7 Infrastructure Summary 20
2.6 LandSCaPe and LandFOrM 21
2.6.1 Soils 22
2.6.2 Vegetation 22
2.6.3 Conservation Areas 22
2.6.4 Threatened Ecological Communities 22
2.7 heritaGe 22
2.7.1 Indigenous Heritage and Native Title 22
2.7.2 European Heritage 22
2.8 Latitude 32S induStriaL COntext 23
2.8.1 The States Industrial Land Needs 23
2.9 the weStern trade COaSt COnCePt 23
2.9.1 Kwinana Industrial Area 23
2.9.2 Australian Marine Complex 24
2.9.3 Rockingham Industry Zone 24
2.9.4 Port Developments at Cockburn Sound 24
2.9.5 Kwinana Freight Terminal 25
2.10 LOCaL COMMerCiaL areaS 25
3.0 PLanninG FraMewOrK 28
3.1 PLanninG FraMewOrK hiStOriCaL Overview 28
3.1.2 Fremantle - Rockingham Industrial Regional Area Strategy (Friars)
(1999) 29
3.1.3 Hope Valley - Wattleup Redevelopment Act (2000) 30
3.1.4 Hope Valley-Wattleup Redevelopment Project Master Plan (2004) 30
3.1.5 Water Management Strategy (2007) 31
3.1.6 Biodiversity Strategy (2007) 31
3.1.7 Flinders Precinct Structure Plan and Subdivision (2008 - 2009) 31
3.2 State POLiCy FraMewOrK 32
3.2.1 WAPCs Directions 2031: Draft Spatial Framework for Perth and Peel
(June 2009) 32
3.2.2 WAPC Draft Industrial Land Strategy 2009 Perth and Peel 32
3.2.3 WAPC State Planning Policy 4.1 State Industrial Buffer Policy (2009)
33
3.2.4 WAPC Development Control Policy 4.1 Industrial Subdivision 33
3.2.5 WAPC Planning Bulletin No. 87 High Pressure Gas Transmission
Pipelines in the Perth Metropolitan Region 33
3.2.6 WAPC State Planning Policy 2.4 Basic Raw Materials 33
4.0 the OPPOrtunitieS and ChaLLenGeS 36
4.1 the OPPOrtunitieS 36
4.1.1 Western Trade Coast 36
4.1.2 Renewable Energy & Industry Effciencies 36
4.1.3 Proximity To Major Rail, Port and Road Infrastructure 36
4.1.4 Kwinana Freight Terminal 36
4.1.5 Protection and Enhancement of Key Environmental Features 36
4.1.6 Maximise Regional Access & District Movement Networks 36
4.1.7 Proximity To Major Supply Infrastructure 37
4.1.8 Effcient Public Transport Solutions 37
4.1.9 Providing Key Resources For The Construction Industry 37
4.1.10 Land Supply & Employment Opportunities 37
4.1.11 Local Amenity 37
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview v
4.2 the ChaLLenGeS 38
4.2.1 Fragmented Land Ownership 38
4.2.2 Extraction Operations and Licence/Lease Timeframes 38
4.2.3 Movement Networks 38
4.2.4 Reshaping The Landform 38
4.2.5 Cockburn Cement Plant North of Russell Road. 38
4.2.6 High Pressure Gas Pipelines 38
4.2.7 Western Power Fly Ash Site 38
4.2.8 Power Lines And Easements 38
4.2.9 Environmental Land Use Buffers 38
4.2.10 Adjoining Land Uses 38
4.2.11 The Timing of Key Infrastructure 39
5.0 CreatinG the StruCture PLan 42
5.1 deSiGn PrinCiPLeS 42
5.2 Land uSe 43
5.2.1 Land Use Amendments 44
5.2.2 Providing For Local Amenity 45
5.2.3 Noise Management 46
5.2.4 Built Form 46
5.3 LandFOrM earthwOrKS deSiGn 47
5.3.1 Earthwork Design Considerations 47
5.4 envirOnMent 49
5.4.1 Retention Of Key Natural Areas 49
5.4.2 Wetlands 49
5.4.3 Ecological Linkages 50
5.4.4 Summary of Open Space Features 51
5.5 MOveMent netwOrKS 52
5.5.1 North-South Connectivity 53
5.5.2 Kwinana Freight Handling Facility Traffc 53
5.5.3 Freight Rail Network 53
5.5.4 Pedestrian and Cyclists 54
5.5.5 Public Transport Network 55
5.6 inFraStruCture 56
5.6.1 Power Supply 56
5.6.2 Telecommunications 56
5.6.3 Water 56
5.6.4 Wastewater 56
5.6.5 Stormwater 57
5.7 LandSCaPe deSiGn 58
5.7.1 Typologies 59
5.7.2 Entry Features 59
5.7.3 Stormwater Treatment / Drainage Landscape Areas 60
5.7.4 Streetscape Types 61
5.7.5 Landscape Implementation 61
5.8 innOvatiOn and SuStainaBiLity 62
5.8.1 Renewable Energy In Latitude 32 62
5.8.2 Recycled Industry Feedwater In Latitude 32 62
5.8.3 Sustainability Performance 63
5.9 deSiGn SuMMary 64
6.0 iMPLeMentatiOn where tO FrOM here? 68
6.1 PLanninG areaS 68
6.1.1 Subdivision Concept 68
6.2 indiCative StaGinG OF deveLOPMent 76
6.2.1 Conceptual Staging Plan 76
6.3 whatS haPPeninG nOw 78
6.4 the next StePS 79
6.4.1 Local Structure Planning 79
6.4.2 Subdivision and Development 79
6.4.3 Priority Actions 79
6.5 COnCLuSiOn 80
7.0 StatutOry PLanninG PrOviSiOnS 84
7.1 GeneraL PrOviSiOnS 84
7.1.1 District Structure Plan Area 84
7.1.2 District Structure Plan Content 84
7.1.3 Interpretation 84
7.1.4 Operation Date 84
7.1.5 Relationship With The Master Plan 84
7.1.6 District Structure Plan Map 84
7.1.7 Reserves 84
7.1.8 Vehicle Parking 84
7.2 SPeCiaL PrOviSiOnS 84
7.2.1 Developer Requirements Prior to Subdivision 84
7.2.2 Infrastructure Provisions 84
7.2.3 Reserves 84
aPPendix a: Latitude 32 Land area StatiStiCS 88
aPPendix B: aBBreviatiOnS 89
aPPendix C: the PrOJeCt teaM 90
vi Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
Overview
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viii Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview 1
1.0 Overview
1.1 what iS the Latitude 32 induStry ZOne?
Covering more than 1400 hectares, the Latitude 32 Industry
Zone at Hope Valley Wattleup is one of the nations largest
and most signifcant industrial and commercial redevelopment
projects.
First identifed for industrial development in the late 1990s,
Latitude 32 will become a regional employment centre for
Perths south-west corridor, providing over 1100 hectares
of industrial and commercial land over the coming decades
to support the continued growth of local, national and
international trade for Western Australia.
There are major complexities and constraints faced by Latitude
32 in meeting this vision. This District Structure Plan is a
critical step towards working through these constraints and
making Latitude 32 a reality.
1.2 what iS a diStriCt StruCture PLan?
A District Structure Plan is a document consisting of maps
and text which identifes how a broad area is intended to be
developed. A District Structure Plan typically depicts major
road confgurations, key infrastructure and broad land use
classifcations. It essentially provides a broad outline of how
an area will be developed, to guide approval bodies when
they consider future local structure planning, subdivision and
development proposals across a large area.
1.2.1 PurPoseofTheDisTricTsTrucTurePlan
The main purpose of this District Structure Plan is to provide
a framework which will enable the coordinated planning and
delivery of key infrastructure and land use precincts within
Latitude 32.
1.2.2 KeyobjecTivesforTheDisTricTsTrucTurePlan
This District Structure Plan is an essential step in the long
term planning for Latitude 32. The key objectives for the
District Structure Plan are to:
Ensure Latitude 32 maximises its potential as an
employment centre and key component of the Western
Trade Coast industrial area;
Identify and prioritise the key works and infrastructure
required to activate the development precincts within
Latitude 32;
Provide the framework to achieve best practice
sustainability and environmental design innovation for
industrial development within Latitude 32;
Provide greater certainty for the long term planning and
delivery of Latitude 32; and
Put a plan in place that can be easily transferred to
the Town of Kwinana and City of Cockburn as planning
controls return to the local governments over time.
latitude 32 will fulfl
regional, state and
national demand
for strategically
located industrial and
commercial land. this
will be sensitive to the
needs of business, the
environment and the
community.


Artist impression -View eAst oVer proposed FremAntle - rockinghAm highwAy, kwinAnA Freight terminAl in mid-ground
Figure 1 locAtion plAn
2 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
1.3 LOCatiOn
Latitude 32 is located between Fremantle and Rockingham in Perths rapidly
expanding south-west corridor. Latitude 32 is strategically located in close
proximity to major road, rail and port infrastructure including:
Midland-Kwinana Freight Railway;
Rockingham Road and the planned Fremantle-Rockingham Highway;
Anketell Road;
The planned extension and upgrade of Rowley Road; and
Bulk cargo jetty at Kwinana and proposed new ports (Fremantle Ports Outer
Harbour and James Point) at Cockburn Sound.
Latitude 32 lies adjacent to the Kwinana Industrial Area and is an integral part of
the Western Trade Coast (WTC). The WTC comprises the Kwinana Industrial Area,
the Australian Marine Complex (AMC) in Henderson, the Rockingham Industry
Zone (RIZ), and proposed new ports at Cockburn Sound.
Latitude 32 has strong transport links with:
Fremantle Port via Stock Road and the Midland-Kwinana freight railway;
The other industrial precincts within the Western Trade Coast;
The Perth Central Business District (via Kwinana Freeway and the Southern
Suburbs railway);
The Perth domestic airport (via Kwinana Freeway, Roe and Tonkin Highways);
The Kewdale light industrial area (via Roe and Tonkin Highways and direct
rail link);
Canning Vale light industrial area (via Kwinana Freeway and direct rail link);
Cockburn Sound; and
Jandakot Airport.
reFer to Figure 1 locAtion plAn
Figure 2 - AeriAl plAn
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview 3
1.4 diStriCt StruCture PLan Land area
The District Structure Plan covers an area of 1269 hectares.
This is roughly 90% of the total area of Latitude 32, with the other 10% being the
Flinders Precinct, which has already been approved by the Western Australian
Planning Commission and is currently under development by LandCorp.
A summary breakdown of Latitude 32s land areas is provided below.
tAble 1 - lAnd AreA summAry
Land Area Summary Ha
General Industry 458
Transport Industry 249
Business Park / Light Industry 157
Local Commercial Centre 1
Rural 8
Resource Recovery 52
Kwinana Freight Handling Facility 114
District Structure Plan
Net Developable Area
1039
District Structure Plan
Non Developable Area
(includes wetlands, ecological links, and infrastructure corridors)
230
This District Structure Plan
Total Area (Gross)
1269
Flinders Precinct
Net Developable Area
99
Flinders Precinct
Non Developable Area
58
Total Area (Gross) of Latitude 32 1426
reFer to Figure 2 - AeriAl plAn
Legend:
Existng cadastre
4 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
the opportunities
and challenges
1.5 the OPPOrtunitieS and ChaLLenGeS
1.5.1 MaxiMisingTheoPPorTuniTies
Latitude 32 presents signifcant opportunities which need
to be realised through the design and implementation of
the District Structure Plan. The Plan responds to these
opportunities in the following ways:
Location: Latitude 32 is strategically located on four
key major movement corridors: the Midland to Kwinana
Freight Railway, Anketell Road, Rockingham Road
(which will become the Fremantle Rockingham
Highway in the future) and the planned Rowley Road
extension, all of which service the Western Trade Coast.
It is also located in close proximity to the planned
port developments at Cockburn Sound. The proposed
internal movement network takes full advantage of
these strategic links.
Employment Node: Latitude 32 will play a major role in
Western Australias industrial land supply by providing
over 1100 hectares of industrial land and creating
around 10,000 jobs over the coming decades.
Industrial Land Effciencies: Latitude 32 will
accommodate a range of industries and employment
types, creating land use synergies and, over time,
encouraging industry clustering.
Innovation and Sustainability: A set of sustainability
benchmarks for industrial development have been
established which will guide local planning and design to
ensure best practice industrial development throughout
Latitude 32. The District Structure Plan provides
fexibility for a range of sustainability initiatives such as
alternative energy use and recycled industry feedwater
to be implemented in the future.
Local Amenities: Latitude 32 will provide local retail
and commercial centres servicing workers and the
surrounding community.
Figure 3 - mAximising the opportunities - locAtion
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview 5
Figure 4- mAximising the opportunities - enVironmentAl beneFits
Environmental Benefts: The development of Latitude
32 provides the opportunity to protect and enhance
the environmental features of the site through the
rehabilitation of existing wetlands and the creation of
new open space corridors.
Coordinated Infrastructure Design & Delivery:
The District Structure Plan will play a pivotal role
in informing the major infrastructure planning and
delivery being undertaken across Government to
ensure the effective, effcient and coordinated delivery
of infrastructure for Latitude 32.
Transport and Freight Handling Infrastructure:
Latitude 32 has been selected by the Western
Australian Planning Commission as the location
of a new intermodal freight terminal. The facility
will accommodate a container handling area with
strong transport connections to the planned ports at
Cockburn Sound, the existing Fremantle Port and other
rail transfer terminals in the metropolitan area.
Valuable Resources: The quarrying of limestone and
sand resources within Latitude 32 will be coordinated
to optimise the ongoing supply to the construction
industry
6 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
1.5.2 unDersTanDingThechallenges
There are a number of signifcant challenges that need to be overcome to ensure
Latitude 32 fulfls its potential as a major industrial and employment centre. These
include:
Fragmented Land Ownership: Latitude 32 has a variety of landowners from
small family owned allotments to large quarry sites. State Government
agencies own around 20% of land within Latitude 32, with the remainder in
private ownership. Due to the fragmented ownership and variety of existing
land uses, there are signifcant challenges in achieving a coordinated, staged
redevelopment of Latitude 32. The coordinated construction of roads, services
and quarry operations all need to be considered in this regard.
Lack of Service & Road Infrastructure: Most of Latitude 32 is currently rural
in nature and lacks suitable infrastructure for industrial development in the
short term. The District Structure Plan is an important tool to assist the
various service authorities and utilities in the planning of key services (such
as roads, power, water and sewerage), to drive the coordinated development
of Latitude 32.
Existing Infrastructure Corridors: The orderly design and redevelopment of
Latitude 32 has to accommodate a number of existing infrastructure corridors,
which need to be maintained across the area. These include:
The Dampier to Bunbury Gas Pipeline and Parmelia Gas Pipeline;
Western Powers 330kV overhead lines; and
Major road and rail reserves that are planned to accommodate Rowley
Road and the new freight handling facility.
The District Structure Plan successfully incorporates these into its design.
Long-Term Quarry Operations: Latitude 32 has been classifed as a Priority
Resource Extraction Area by the WAPC and is home to a number of major
quarry operations. Ongoing quarrying and the resulting earthworks levels will
need to be coordinated across Latitude 32 to achieve usable grades for future
industry, including a fat grade for the new freight terminal.
understanding
the
challenges
Figure 5 - understAnding the chAllenges - long term QuArry operAtions
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview 7
1.6 CreatinG the StruCture PLan
1.6.1 TheDesignPrinciPles
The District Structure Plan has been prepared in line with
a series of design principles established by LandCorp, its
stakeholder partners and the project team. These include:
Taking full advantage of Latitude 32s strategic location
within the Western Trade Coast by maximising access to
key transport infrastructure;
Maximising employment opportunities within Latitude 32
for the local community and wider region;
Providing fexibility for a range of industry types within
Latitude 32;
Integrating and protecting the existing environmental
features of Latitude 32, to provide a network of open
spaces that will also act as biodiversity corridors for
local wildlife;
Ensuring strong transport connections within Latitude
32 and externally for all modes of transport, including
pedestrians and cyclists;
Providing the framework for best practice sustainability
initiatives and design innovation within Latitude 32;
Planning for the future integration of alternative energy
sources and recycled water networks within Latitude 32;
Planning for local retail centres at key road intersections
within Latitude 32, served by public transport and
providing pedestrian-friendly streetscapes with a
mixture of commercial land uses; and
Ensuring a pleasant working environment for future
workers at Latitude 32 through the provision of abundant
street trees and verge plantings.
1.6.2 lanDuse
Land uses within Latitude 32 are guided by the land use
provisions outlined in the Hope Valley Wattleup Master Plan.
This structure plan has been designed to provide fexibility
for a wide variety of industries including transport logistics,
manufacturing, storage, light and general industry and
business parks.
The proposed road layout will allow a range of lot sizes to
be provided, enabling it to respond to evolving market needs
over time. This will allow industries with differing land area
requirements to be accommodated within Latitude 32.
1.6.3 inTerfaceWiThaDjoiningruralareas
Land at Latitude 32s eastern and northern boundaries is
close to existing rural areas. To protect the amenity of the
rural areas, the eastern and northern sections of Latitude
32 should to be developed as light and service industries and
commercial uses such as offces and small scale warehouses.
Design guidelines will also ensure a high level of landscaping
and suitable building design to further reduce visual impact.
1.6.4 localservicecenTres
The local working population will be supported by small-scale
convenience retail outlets including banks, cafs, lunch outlets
and news agencies. Commercial and offce developments are
also encouraged in appropriate areas to support the primary
industrial land use function of Latitude 32.
Local commercial centres will typically be located at
key intersections and will provide a pedestrian friendly
environment on a local street rather than on a main road.
They have been located to allow for their early development
and to leverage off passing traffc until Latitude 32 becomes
more fully developed.
Legend:
Precinct 14: Long Swamp
Precinct 13: Rural
L
K
J
H
G
I
E
F
D
C
B
B
A
M
N
N
District Structure Plan
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
The Cockburn Cement site is subject to a long term
State Agreement. A conceptual internal road
layout is shown to demonstrate the sites potential
redevelopment in the future.
Interchange to the future Fremantle-Rockingham
Highway subject to Main Roads WA requirements.
Proposed North-South internal Collector Road.
Potential for land adjacent to the intermodal site to
be used for container storage.
Potential east-west District Distributor road
connection.
Lot sizes of 50006000m anticipated along
western side of Power Avenue to be light
industry/business park and commercial land uses.
Transport industry land uses are to be located next
to the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal providing large
lot intermodal support area.
Vehicles accessing and departing the intermodal
site are to be funnelled to and from Rowley Road.
Proposed north-south environmental linkage to
run along side of the Dampier to Bunbury Natural
Gas Pipeline (with appropriate offsets from the
pipeline easement).
The future Rowley Road reserve width is based on
the Planning Control Area. Design to be developed
by Main Roads WA.
The revegetation of Long Swamp and Hendy Road
Swamp (to the south) will help maintain local
environmental features and provide opportunities
for future worker amenity.

Flinders Precinct has already been structure
planned and is currently being developed by
LandCorp.
Conway Road Swamp and associated Parks and
Recreation within the Flinders Precinct Structure
Plan.
Provision for spur lines within Anketell Road and
Rowley Road to link with planned harbour
developments at Cockburn Sound.
Notes:
Figure 6 - the district structure plAn
8 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
1.6.5 roaDneTWorK
Latitude 32 has access to an existing regional road network
supported by planned road services including:
The proposed Fremantle - Rockingham Highway
(generally follows the existing Rockingham Road
alignment);
Upgraded Anketell Road and extended Rowley Road
linking Latitude 32, the new ports at Cockburn Sound
and the Kwinana Freight Handling Facility to Kwinana
Freeway and Tonkin Highway; and
The planned upgrade of Russell Road along its existing
route within Latitude 32.
The District Structure Plan provides an effcient road network
for Latitude 32 that maximises local road connections to
the regional road network. Within Latitude 32 itself, a new
north-south district distributor road will link Anketell Road
to Russell Road by extending, widening and connecting the
existing Abercrombie Road and Phillips Road alignments.
This new north-south road connection will service the new
freight terminal and the surrounding industrial area. Freight
traffc accessing the terminal. Freight traffc accessing
the terminal will be required to use Rowley Road (through
appropriate road design, intersection treatments and the
operation of the terminal itself) in order to keep freight traffc
off Russell Road.
A new local road network will be required to support industrial
development. Whilst a local road concept is shown on the plan,
this will need to be further developed at the local structure
planning stage across the various precincts within Latitude 32.
Road corridors within Latitude 32 will cater for the expected
volumes of traffc, providing safe and convenient parking,
cycle ways and effcient access to private property. Substantial
landscaping and local storm water management systems will
form part of the road design.
1.6.6 freighTrailWayneTWorK
A new freight terminal is to be located in the centre of
Latitude 32 as part of an expanded railway corridor. The
structure plan depicts the terminal at the WAPCs endorsed
location at Wattleup, as well as providing for support uses
such as warehouses and distribution centres. The structure
plan also accommodates future westward bound rail
connections to the planned port developments at Cockburn
Sound via spur lines.
1.6.7 PublicTransPorT
There are currently no public transport services within
Latitude 32. The nearest access to passenger rail services
is approximately 4km to the south-east and north-east
respectively at the Cockburn Central and Kwinana stations on
the Perth to Mandurah line.
The District Structure Plan provides fexibility for a range
of public transport initiatives to support the growth in
employment as Latitude 32 develops.
1.6.8 ProTecTionanDinTegraTionofenvironMenTal
asseTs
Long Swamp and Hendy Road Swamp are two existing
wetlands that need to be maintained and protected. In order
to achieve this, the District Structure Plan identifes and
protects these wetlands and their buffers to ensure that any
environmental impacts are minimised.
1.6.9 ecologicallinKages
Vegetated open space corridors (ecological linkages) are
to be provided for local fauna movements between the
Beeliar Regional Park wetland chains that are located to
the immediate east and west of Latitude 32. These linkages
provide tangible benefts in terms of drainage integration,
improving local amenity through a softer urban form, and
provide for a unique landscape character not normally
associated with industrial areas.
View looking north-west, intersection oF Abercrombie roAd And hope VAlley roAd, long swAmp in mid-ground
LEGEND
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview 9
planning
framework
1.7 PLanninG FraMewOrK
1.7.1PlanninganDPolicyfraMeWorK
This District Structure Plan responds positively to the
legislative and policy framework that applies to Latitude 32.
1.7.2sTaKeholDeranDcoMMuniTyconsiDeraTions
The District Structure Plan design has been workshopped
with local community members, key stakeholders and
technical working groups since late 2008. Information
gathered at these workshops was used to develop land use,
environmental, transport and infrastructure options to guide
the draft design of the Plan, which has in turn informed the
fnal design of this District Structure Plan.
The design responds to the key issues raised by stakeholders
during the consultation process by:
Introducing measures to keep freight vehicles
travelling to and from the new freight terminal off
Russell Road;
Providing a suitable land use interface between
future industry and existing rural areas on Latitude
32s eastern and northern boundaries;
Protecting Latitude 32s on-site environmental
assets;
Initiating a Master Plan amendment to reserve the
land required for the new freight terminal to provide
more certainty for directly affected landowners and
drive government acquisition of the site;
Planning for a new north-south distributor road
linking Russell Road and Anketell Road; and
Protecting major existing infrastructure corridors
within Latitude 32.
1.7.3MasTerPlanaMenDMenTs
The Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Project Master
Plan is effectively the planning and zoning scheme that
guides the overarching redevelopment of Latitude 32. As
the structure planning for Latitude 32 has progressed, it
became clear that a number of modifcations to the Master
Plan were needed to address important issues raised by
community and technical stakeholders. On this basis,
Master Plan Amendment No 4 has been initiated to ensure
consistency between the Master Plan and the draft DSP.
Most of the changes put forward are the direct result
of feedback received at community and stakeholder
consultation workshops. The proposed modifcations (which
are outlined in Section 5.0) will result in a more appropriate
layout of land use precincts within Latitude 32, and a more
suitable interface between future industry and nearby rural
areas.
Master Plan Amendment No 4 is being advertised for public
comment concurrently with this District Structure Plan.
1.7.4PlanninganDDeveloPMenTconTrol
The Western Australian Planning Commission (WAPC)
is responsible for the assessment and determination of
all planning proposals within Latitude 32. This includes
structure plans, subdivisions and all development
applications and planning compliance matters.
This is undertaken in coordination with the City of Cockburn
and the Town of Kwinana.
LandCorp is required to plan, undertake, promote and
coordinate the development and redevelopment of land
within Latitude 32 in accordance with the Hope Valley
Wattleup Redevelopment Act. This District Structure
Plan has been prepared by LandCorp as part of its role in
planning and coordinating the development of Latitude 32.
Figure 7 - lAtitude 32s mAster plAn precincts And surrounding metropolitAn region scheme Zoning
10 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Overview
1.8 where tO FrOM here?
The overall implementation and delivery of Latitude 32 will
be complex and challenging. There are signifcant barriers to
many areas within Latitude 32 being developed in the short
term, including:
Highly fragmented land ownership with conficting land
uses and differing development intentions between land
owners;
Lack of service infrastructure and uncertainty around
the timing of utilities such as water, sewer and power;
Long timeframes associated with existing quarry
operations, which operate under separate legislation
and release sand and limestone in response to market
demand, usually driven by activity in the construction
sector;
Uncertainty on the timeframe for delivery of regional
infrastructure including Rowley Road, the Fremantle
Rockingham Highway and new ports proposed for
Cockburn Sound; and
Existing ground levels across the site are not suitable for
industrial development.
The District Structure Plan provides a framework to address
and manage these issues. However, signifcant investment
and commitment will be required from the private and public
sectors over a long period of time to ensure the full potential
of Latitude 32 is realised.
1.8.1 WhaTshaPPeningnoW
After public advertising, Master Plan Amendment No.4 will
require the fnal approval of the Western Australian Planning
Commission and the Minister for Planning. This will ensure
the zoning scheme for the area refects the intent of this
District Structure Plan.
The District Structure Plan will require the endorsement of
the WAPC. Approval of the District Structure Plan and Master
Plan Amendment No.4 is anticipated by the end of 2010.
In addition to these planning initiatives, LandCorp is currently
progressing a number of other strategic studies to progress
the delivery of Latitude 32, including:
District Water Management Strategy (DWMS), including a
groundwater monitoring regime across Latitude 32. The
DWMS will be made available to all landowners within
Latitude 32, once completed. Local Water Management
Strategies will be required across precincts as part of
the local structure planning process; and
Major infrastructure design works for a new distributor
road network.
1.8.2 ThenexTsTePs
Once the Master Plan and District Structure Plan are
approved, local structure plans will be required across the
various development precincts within Latitude 32.
Following approval of a local structure plan, subdivision and
/ or development proposals can then be put forward to the
WAPC.
In the interim, the Master Plan allows for temporary (up to
fve years) land uses to be approved, subject to certain criteria
being met.
1.8.3 concePTualDeveloPMenTsTaging
The conceptual staging plan shown in Section 6 has been
prepared in response to the development constraints of
Latitude 32. The staging plan is an indicative guide only,
based on known constraints such as quarrying timeframes,
infrastructure delivery timeframes, and the existing land
tenure across the various Planning Areas.
The Planning Areas, also outlined in Section 6, provide a
detailed overview of the key constraints and priority actions
required across Latitude 32 in order to activate dormant areas
as industrial development cells.
The conceptual staging plan identifes the priority areas that
are considered to be developable in the short to medium term,
and which should be the immediate focus of local structure
planning.
The staging of development within Latitude 32 is likely to
occur in a west to east direction, based on existing site
levels, proximity to key infrastructure including sewer, and
land ownership in the western areas being generally less
fragmented than land in the east.
Importantly, this plan does not preclude any area or
precinct being brought forward at the discretion of individual
landowners or developers through the preparation of a local
structure plan. However, as outlined later in the document,
many areas of Latitude 32 will not be viable for development
in the short to medium term without signifcant coordination
between individual landowners or the presence of a major
developer, as well as signifcant investment and lead time on
infrastructure delivery.
where to
from here?
the district structure
plan provides a
framework which will
enable the coordinated
planning and delivery
of key infrastructure
and land use precincts
within latitude 32.


Artist impression - View Along power AVenue looking north
the existing Site
2
Part
32
latitude
12 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
Latitude 32 was frst identifed as a future industrial centre in the FRIARS study
released in 1999, and the subsequent Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Act
and Master Plan (detailed in Section 3.0). The following section provides an overview
of Latitude 32s location, site characteristics and industrial context.
2.1 LOCaL COntext
Located approximately 25km south-west of the Perth CBD and covering more
than 1400 hectares, Latitude 32 is bound by Anketell Road to the south, Cockburn
Cements quarrying and batching operations to the north, Rockingham Road to the
west and the rural areas of Mandogalup and Wattleup to the east.
Latitude 32 is surrounded by the following land uses:
Rural communities to the immediate north and east, with existing and
proposed urban areas further north and east;
The Australian Marine Complex (AMC) to the west;
The Kwinana Industrial Area (KIA) and Naval Base industrial area to the south-
west;
The Kwinana Motorplex to the south;
Agriculture Department land to the south-east; and
Alcoa tailing ponds to the south-east.
reFer to Figure 8 - context plAn
2.0 The Existing Site
Figure 8 - context plAn
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 13
2.2 Land uSeS
The following land uses currently operate within Latitude 32:
Sand and limestone quarries;
Cockburn Cements batching operations north of Russell Road;
The Henderson landfll and resource recovery precinct on Rockingham Road;
Nurseries and turf farms;
Rural lifestyle lots and hobby farms;
Some remaining residential properties and local shops in the former Wattleup
town site; and
Temporary storage yards and depots.
Many of these existing land-uses are likely to remain in operation in the short to
medium term, which will have a signifcant impact on the timing of future industrial
development.
In addition to the above land-uses, other signifcant features of Latitude 32 include:
Major infrastructure corridors such as:
Fly ash slurry pipeline;
Petroleum pipelines associated with the Kwinana BP refnery;
High pressure gas pipelines (Parmelia and Dampier to Bunbury);
Western Power 330kV transmission line and easement; and
The Midland Kwinana freight railway corridor.
Wetlands including Long Swamp and Hendy Road Swamp.
reFer to Figure 9 - site context photos
View north-west, power AVenue And mcleod roAd intersection in Foreground
14 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
Private rural properties along Phillips
Road and Power Avenue, Wattleup
Wattleup town site, looking down
Wattleup Road
Cockburn Cements operations
south of Russell Road, Wattleup
Long Swamp in the background, Alcoa
works in foreground, Hope Valley
Western Power 330kV easement,
Hope Valley
Anketell Road, Alcoa operations in
the background, Hope Valley
Quarrying near Postans Road, Hope
Valley
Private rural properties along Power
Avenue, Wattleup
Private properties along Russell Road,
Cockburn Cement in background,
Wattleup
Figure 9 - site context photos
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 15
2.3 Land tenure
The land tenure within Latitude 32 is highly fragmented with around 150 different
landowners throughout the redevelopment area.
The majority of land (80%) within Latitude 32 is privately owned, while Government
agencies currently own around 20% of land in the area (including LandCorps land
holdings at the Flinders Precinct and the Wattleup town site).
The large number of land holdings and individual landowners presents a signifcant
challenge in coordinating land use planning, infrastructure delivery and the overall
redevelopment of Latitude 32. Roads, service infrastructure, quarry operations and
other existing land uses have been considered as part of this District Structure Plan
in order to provide a workable framework that will allow private landowners and
developers to capitalise on the signifcant opportunities that Latitude 32 presents.
This page has been left blank intentionally.
16 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 17
2.4 rOad and tranSPOrt netwOrKS
The existing local road network within Latitude 32 is generally
of a rural standard and will require signifcant investment
(including, in some cases, widening, upgrading and realigning
existing roads) to bring it up to a standard suitable for new
industrial development.
Notwithstanding this, Latitude 32 is well connected to four
primary movement corridors Anketell Road, the planned
upgrade and extension of Rowley Road, Rockingham Road
(and the future Fremantle Rockingham Highway), and the
Midland Kwinana freight railway.
The existing primary road and transport networks servicing
Latitude 32 are described in detail below.
reFer to Figure 10 - district context plAn
2.4.1 norThsouThregionalroaDs
Rockingham Road is currently a four lane expressway running
just outside the western boundary of Latitude 32, providing the
main north-south connection and access to the project area.
Main Roads WA plans to upgrade and widen Rockingham
Road into the new Fremantle Rockingham Highway. The
proposed new highway will maintain the existing alignment
along Latitude 32s western boundary and deviate eastwards
south of Rowley Road, near the Flinders Precinct.
Current planning by Main Roads WA for the new highway
includes interchanges at Russell Road, Rowley Road
and Anketell Road. Once constructed, the Fremantle
Rockingham Highway will become the main north-south
regional road connecting industries and ports at Fremantle
and Rockingham.
There is currently no direct north-south road connection
between Russell Road and Anketell Road within Latitude
32. For Latitude 32 to function effectively a north-south
connection linking these roads will be critical to enable
effcient movement networks within Latitude 32 and the wider
regional road network.
Figure 10 - district context plAn
18 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
2.4.2 easT-WesTregionalroaDs
Russell Road is an existing 2 lane road linking the Kwinana
Freeway with Rockingham Road. Russell Road traverses the
northern precincts of Latitude 32 and crosses the existing
Midland Kwinana Railway at grade.
Rowley Road has been identifed as the main traffc route
connecting the Kwinana Freeway to Cockburn Sound, however
the constructed portion of the road currently ends 2km east of
Latitude 32s boundary. A Planning Control Area is currently
in place in both the MRS and Hope Valley - Wattleup Master
Plan to protect the future alignment of Rowley Road. Formal
amendments to both the MRS and Master Plan will be required
to reserve Rowley Road as a Regional Road.
Anketell Road is an existing two lane road along the
southern boundary of Latitude 32 which currently provides
access to the redevelopment area at Abercrombie Road and
Armstrong Road.
Both Anketell Road and Rowley Road are planned to provide
4 lane expressway access to the Kwinana Freeway. Both
routes are planned freight routes with Anketell Road being
a designated high wide load route. The planning designs for
both routes are currently being fnalised by the Department
of Planning.
2.4.3 freighTrailWay
The Midland Kwinana freight railway (operated by WestNet
Rail) runs north-south through Latitude 32. The railway
provides strategic connections to:
Fremantle Inner Harbour;
Proposed ports at Cockburn Sound;
Kwinana Industrial Area and the Rockingham Industry
Zone;
Kewdale and Forrestfeld Industrial Areas;
Country WA (north and southwest); and
Australias eastern seaboard (via the national freight
network).
2.4.4 PublicTransPorT
There are currently no local or regional bus services passing
through Latitude 32. The Perth to Mandurah passenger
railway is located approximately 4km east of Latitude 32
within the Kwinana Freeway Corridor. Cockburn Central and
Kwinana Stations are the closest stations.
rockinghAm roAd, looking south
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 19
2.5 ServiCe inFraStruCture
There is currently limited service infrastructure within
Latitude 32 to support immediate industrial development.
There is basic infrastructure (domestic power, water and
telecommunications) servicing the former Hope Valley and
Wattleup town sites with limited infrastructure (domestic
power, some water and telecommunications) servicing other
rural areas of Latitude 32.
Latitude 32 is, however, located in close proximity to major
supply and distribution infrastructure that can support future
industrial development including:
Kwinana Power Station and Western Powers South West
Interconnected System;
Perth Seawater Desalination Plant; and
Woodman Point Waste Water Treatment Plant and
Kwinana Water Reclamation Plant. The site of the future
East Rockingham Waste Water Treatment Plant (WWTP)
is also located nearby.
The existing service infrastructure within Latitude 32 is
described in more detail as follows.
2.5.1 PoWer
Latitude 32s power is currently supplied from the Kwinana
Power Station and supporting terminal substation (330kV to
132kV) located to the west of the Naval Base industrial area.
Electricity generated at power stations is delivered to local
zone substations via high voltage transmission lines. The
substations then convert the power to a lower voltage, making
it compatible to travel directly to the consumer via the lower
voltage distribution lines.
The transmission lines used to transfer electricity in high
voltage are measured in kilovolts (kV). There are currently
eight transmission lines (six 132kV & two 330kV) located
within Latitude 32. The two 330 kV lines and one of the 132kV
lines run in an east west direction and have an easement
registered over them. The remaining fve132kV lines are
typically situated along existing roads that transverse west to
east across the project area before continuing north or south
to zone substations within and outside Latitude 32.
An existing 132kV to 22kV zone substation located within the
Latitude 32 development is situated just south of the Cockburn
Cement plant and distributes power to the cement works and
surrounding area.
It is expected that the existing network of transmission lines
throughout Latitude 32 will need to be substantially upgraded
to provide adequate power for future industrial development.
2.5.2 WaTer
The existing water distribution network within and surrounding
Latitude 32 is limited to servicing the former Wattleup and
Hope Valley town sites and the Naval Base Industrial Area.
An existing 900mm diameter distribution main runs generally
along Rockingham Road in a north-south direction to service
these areas.
The close proximity of Latitude 32 to the Thomson Lake service
reservoir and major water transmission lines will enable
future industrial development to be supplied with scheme
water. Initial developments at the Flinders Precinct will be
serviced via extensions to the existing water main along the
Midland Kwinana Railway Reserve.
20 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
2.5.3 WasTeWaTer
Landholdings within Latitude 32 are currently not serviced
by deep sewer, which is mandatory for future industrial
development in the area. Some existing developments (many
of which began operating prior to the Hope Valley Act and
Master Plan being introduced) currently utilise small and
decentralized wastewater treatment systems such as septic
tanks to locally manage wastewater on-site.
Woodman Point Wastewater Treatment Plant (WWTP), serving
the Perth metropolitan area south of the Swan River, is located
approximately 1.5km to the west of Latitude 32.
The East Rockingham WWTP is planned to be located within
the Rockingham Industry Zone, off Chesterfeld and Mandurah
Roads, approximately 6km south-west of Latitude 32.
The WWTPs at Woodman Point and East Rockingham will
provide suffcient capacity to service Latitude 32 in the future.
2.5.4 TelecoMMunicaTions
The former Hope Valley and Wattleup town site areas are
currently serviced by Telstra and Optus optic fbre and
mobile telecommunications networks. Major interstate optic
fbre cable lines run north-south through Latitude 32 within
the Midland Kwinana Railway Reserve between Fanstone
Avenue and Anketell Road. Two existing Exchange Buildings
and one mobile telecommunications tower that provide
ancillary services to the optic fbre and mobile networks are
also located within Latitude 32.
2.5.5 gas
The existing gas service infrastructure within Latitude 32
(pipelines owned by Alinta and Epic Gas) is limited to servicing
the former Wattleup town site and Cockburn Cement Works.
The Parmelia Gas Pipeline (PGP) and the Dampier to
Bunbury Natural Gas Pipeline (DBNGP) run north-south
through Latitude 32. Both these pipelines are major State
transmission lines which supply gas to metropolitan Perth
and surrounding regions from the gas felds in the Perth
Basin and Carnarvon Basin.
The pipelines run parallel to each other north - south along
Henderson Road until Russell Road. At this point the DBNGP
deviates to the west and rejoins the PGP near the intersection
of Power Avenue and Dallison Avenue. Both pipelines
then continue southwards across the power transmission
easement and along Abercrombie Road before crossing
Anketell Road and continuing outside the project area.
2.5.6 sTorMWaTer
There is no established municipal or Water Corporation
drainage scheme for Latitude 32. Existing stormwater
drainage infrastructure is limited to servicing the former
Wattleup town site.
Stormwater disposal is currently managed through localised
drainage sumps. Existing roads within Latitude 32 are
typically not kerbed and are provided with table drains or
swales, where run-off from roads is infltrated at source.
There are large areas of Latitude 32 with minimal or no
drainage infrastructure (e.g. quarries and semi-rural areas)
with stormwater collecting at low points and permeating into
the ground after storm events.
2.5.7 infrasTrucTuresuMMary
In summary, whilst Latitude 32 is located in close proximity
to major supply and distribution infrastructure there is limited
existing service infrastructure within the area to support
immediate industrial development.
Additionally, the presence of the major transmission gas
pipelines (PGP and DBNGP) poses a signifcant constraint to
the development of Latitude 32.
The District Structure Plan needs to respond to the lack
of existing services by outlining the key infrastructure
requirements for Latitude 32, in collaboration with the
various service agencies. These can then be used to guide
and coordinate local planning and delivery of services
across the area.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 21
2.6 LandSCaPe and LandFOrM
Latitude 32 is situated between the western and eastern
chains of the Beeliar Regional Park as shown in Figure 11.
This park comprises 19 lakes and associated wetlands and
has two main chains that run north south parallel to the
coast.
The terrain within Latitude 32 itself has been signifcantly
disturbed over time by quarry operations. Where the terrain
is undisturbed it is characterised by a rural landscape with
numerous hills and localised depressions. The natural
wetlands of Long Swamp and Hendy Road Swamp feature in
the low lying areas in the southern part of Latitude 32.
reFer to Figure 12 - existing topogrAphy
In its current state, the existing landform within Latitude 32
is generally not suitable for industrial development. There are
signifcant changes in level and slope within quarrying areas,
and in most areas the undisturbed rural landscape is too
sloping for industrial development. Accordingly, the existing
landform within Latitude 32 will have to be reshaped across
most of the site as part of its redevelopment.
This poses a signifcant challenge given the fragmented
land ownership, the variety of existing land uses operating in
the area and the likely differing development intentions and
timeframes between landowners.
In particular, a large area (over 100Ha) at the centre of
Latitude 32 broadly bounded by the freight line and Phillips
Road needs to be substantially regraded to provide a fat area
for the new freight terminal.
Through their conservation, the existing low-lying wetland
areas of Long Swamp and Hendy Road Swamp (and
surrounding buffers) will retain their existing landform.
The District Structure Plan is supported by a concept bulk
earthworks and levels plan that will guide coordination of
levels and earthworks as the redevelopment of Latitude 32
progresses (refer to Section 5.3).
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0
R0wLEY R0A0
ANKETELL R0A0
wATTLEuP R0A0
Figure 11 - lAndscApe connections
22 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
2.6.1 soils
Latitude 32 is part of the Swan Coastal Plain, within the
Spearwood Dune System, which comprises north-south
elongated Aeolian sand dunes, with intervening swales and
wetlands. The site is underlain by sands and limestone of the
Tamala Formation.
The majority of the site is identifed as having a low to no risk
of acid sulphate soils (ASS) (WAPC 2003). Four areas have
been identifed as having a high risk of ASS at depths less than
3 m from the surface. These areas are generally mapped as
wetlands, and will be maintained in their current form.
2.6.2 vegeTaTion
The vast majority of Latitude 32 has been cleared for past and
current quarrying and agricultural activities. The remaining
isolated pockets of vegetation have been subjected to long
term degradation, as well as weed invasion, altered watering
regimes and fre.
2.6.3 conservaTionareas
Beeliar Regional Park
The Beeliar Regional Park to the west and east of Latitude
32 is a signifcant conservation area. The Park protects and
conserves the wetlands and associated vegetation and fauna
of the Cockburn Wetlands. Brownman Swamp, Lake Mt Brown
and Anderson Road Swamp are located immediately to the
west of Latitude 32, while Thomsons Lake and Banganup Lake
are located directly to the east.
Much of the Beeliar Regional Park has a high conservation
value due to its rich diversity and complexity of ecosystems
which are limited in distribution across the Swan Coastal
Plain.
Bush Forever
There are no Bush Forever sites within Latitude 32.
2.6.4 ThreaTeneDecologicalcoMMuniTies
There are no known Threatened Ecological Communities,
as listed by the Environmental Protection and Biodiversity
Conservation Act 1999 or by the WA Department of
Environment and Conservation, within Latitude 32.
2.7 heritaGe
2.7.1 inDigenousheriTageanDnaTiveTiTle
One indigenous heritage site has been identifed within
Latitude 32 (Department of Indigenous Affairs site register
ID 4357). The site is located within the 50 metre setback
buffer of the Wattleup Road wetland where no development is
permitted.
While the majority of Latitude 32 has previously been cleared,
there are remnant woodland areas around Long Swamp
and Hendy Road Swamp which have the potential for the
identifcation of surviving Aboriginal sites.
Local structure planning and future development works within
Latitude 32 will need to comply with the Aboriginal Heritage
Act 1972, including Section 18 licenses, if required.
2.7.2 euroPeanheriTage
Three sites (Postans Cottage, de San Miguel House and Long
Swamp) were previously identifed as requiring a high level
of protection under the 2004 Master Plan. A fourth site, the
original Hope Valley School Site, is an historic site without
built features, which is currently recognised with a plaque on
site.
The District Structure Plan does not propose to change the
local heritage status of these sites.
reFer to Figure 13 - heritAge sites
Figure 13 - heritAge sites
Legend:
Existng cadastre
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 23
2.8 Latitude 32S induStriaL COntext
2.8.1 ThesTaTesinDusTriallanDneeDs
With a Western Australian economy recovering strongly from the Global
Financial Crisis of 2008-2009, and strong population growth forecast
for the Perth and Peel Region, there is expected to be considerable
pressure on industrial land supply across the metropolitan area in the
short to medium term.
By 2031 it is anticipated that the Perth and Peel Region will have grown
from the current population of 1.65 million, to more than 2.2 million.
In order to accommodate this level of growth, the WAPCs Directions
2031 document estimates that a further 328,000 houses and 353,000
jobs will be needed.
Latitude 32 has been identifed by Directions 2031 as one of six key
industrial centres within the Perth metropolitan area. These centres
are identifed as providing for the strongest and most diverse level of
industrial activity throughout the metropolitan area, with a focus on
manufacturing, transport/logistics, fabrication and overseas export.
Directions 2031 also requires these sites to be appropriately planned
to ensure that these centres are well serviced by industrial transport
infrastructure (road and rail) and appropriately located intermodal
facilities, and are accessible to their skilled workforce.
In addition to this, the profle of WAs industrial land users has evolved
in recent times with the dominant users now comprising transport and
logistics, with increased demand for larger lot sizes, increased amenity,
large lay-down and hardstand areas and effcient access to road and
rail infrastructure.
The District Structure Plan needs to respond to these demands,
ensuring that Latitude 32 will ultimately be developed as a vibrant
employment node servicing the southern suburbs, taking full advantage
of the existing and proposed transport connections to the Western
Trade Coast and the greater metropolitan area.
2.9 the weStern trade COaSt COnCePt
Latitude 32 forms an integral part of the Western Trade Coast (WTC).
The WTC encompasses around 4000 hectares of industrial land
strategically located close to major port, road and rail infrastructure
in Perths south-west corridor; forming Australias gateway to global
industry and trade.
reFer to Figure 14 -the 2007 western trAde coAst concept
The WTC is a focal point for the strategic clustering of industry,
encompassing:
Latitude 32;
Kwinana Industrial Area;
Australian Marine Complex;
Rockingham Industry Zone, and
Planned port developments at Cockburn Sound.
There is potential for the development of regional industrial synergies
between Latitude 32 and its neighbouring industrial precincts. Each of
these precincts is considered in further detail below.
2.9.1 KWinanainDusTrialarea
The Kwinana Industrial Area (KIA), located directly south-west of
Latitude 32, is the States premier heavy industrial area. Its deep-
water port is capable of handling bulk cargo and it is linked via road
and rail to the Fremantle container port. It is strategically placed for
export markets, having direct shipping access to South-East Asia.
Around 4,800 people work in the KIAs core industries, with many more
in related sectors and service industries.
The KIA mainly comprises heavy process industries, including a variety
of chemical producers, as well as various utility and port facilities. The
Water Corporation operates water and wastewater treatment plants
and a seawater desalination plant within the KIA. There is considerable
integration between industries in the area; where a number of
companies produce essential raw materials for the manufacturing and
refning processes of other nearby enterprises. In this regard, the KIA
is considered a world-class example of industrial ecology.
There is a strong opportunity for the future general, transport and light
industries operating within Latitude 32 to support the core operations
at Kwinana.
Figure 14 -the 2007 western trAde coAst concept
24 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
2.9.2 ausTralianMarinecoMPlex
The Australian Marine Complex (AMC) is located directly
west of Latitude 32, on the ports of Jervoise Bay. The site is
renowned for its shipbuilding, marine, defence and resource
related industries, and has been developed to facilitate and
enhance the opportunities of industry clustering. The AMC
has been developed as four distinct land use precincts, being:
Fabrication Precinct: incorporates a major Common
User Facility providing world-class, multi-purpose
facilities for the fabrication, assembly and load-out of
pre-assembled units.
Technology Precinct: strategic innovation and enterprise
within the marine, defence, oil and gas technology and
research sectors. The Technology Precinct includes the
new Central Services Facility and ACEPT Facility.
Shipbuilding Precinct: supplies over 50% of Australias
new commercial ships and has enabled Western
Australia to become a global leader in the construction
of high speed, lightweight vessels.
Support Industry Precinct: manufacturing and service
companies, providing support to the shipbuilding,
defence and resource industries and worldwide export
markets.
Marine support related industries will likely take advantage
of Latitude 32s proximity to the AMC, particularly within its
northern precincts.
2.9.3 rocKinghaMinDusTryZone
The Rockingham Industry Zone (RIZ) is located approximately
6km south-west of Latitude 32, and consists of seven precincts
covering around 600ha of land suitable for warehousing,
transport and logistics, medium to large fabricators and
marine-related industries.
The RIZ is the last undeveloped heavy industrial area in the
Perth metropolitan area. Much of the site is constrained
by environmental features of State and Commonwealth
signifcance. These issues are currently being progressed by
LandCorp to defne the total development potential of the RIZ,
with decisions from the various environmental bodies likely to
be made in late 2010.
As with Kwinana, there is a strong opportunity for light,
general and transport industries within Latitude 32 to support
heavy industry at Rockingham.
2.9.4 PorTDeveloPMenTsaTcocKburnsounD
Two new port developments are currently proposed at
Cockburn Sound, located west of Latitude 32, being:
Fremantle Ports Outer Harbour; and
James Point private port.
The Fremantle Ports Outer Harbour proposal includes plans
for container handling and general cargo port facilities. The
northern confguration, identifed on the District Context
Plan (Figure 10) and shown above, is widely thought to be the
preferred option of Fremantle Ports.
Should the Outer Harbour proceed, the design will likely
incorporate an island confguration approximately 1 kilometre
off shore. The island will be linked by road and rail via an open
spanned bridge, connecting to the extended Rowley Road
corridor. The proposed port facility is anticipated to have an
annual capacity of up to 1.7 million containers as well as
providing berths for general cargo imports and exports.
To the south of the proposed Outer Harbour lies the proposed
James Point private port, also identifed on the district context
plan (page 17). The James Point proposal has been identifed
as providing for port related storage and service related
industries with connection to the regional road network via
Anketell Road. Should this development proceed, the port will
likely be land based, partially on reclaimed land.
The delivery of planned road and freight corridors through
Latitude 32 (Rowley Road, Anketell Road and the freight
railway line) will be essential for the development of the
planned ports.
Furthermore, both port developments provide signifcant
opportunities for related support industries to locate in
Latitude 32. The planned in-land container handling terminal
at Latitude 32 (detailed on the following page) will also have a
freight relationship with these ports.
AustrAliAn mArine complex rockinghAm industry Zone proposed port deVelopments At cockburn sound
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site 25
2.9.5 KWinanafreighTTerMinal
Since the late 1990s there has been an identifed need for
an intermodal freight handling facility in the Kwinana area.
By way of defnition, an intermodal terminal is a site used
to transfer freight from one mode of transport to another,
together with all the necessary services and facilities. In this
case, freight would be transferred from rail to road transport.
Between 2007 and 2009, the Department of Planning
considered various sites in and around Kwinana as potential
locations for the facility. In late 2009, the Western Australian
Planning Commission resolved that the terminal should be
located within Latitude 32 in an area generally between the
existing freight line and Phillips Road, Wattleup.
The WAPC directed LandCorp to include the terminal in the
draft District Structure Plan, and initiate an amendment to
the Master Plan in order to reserve the land required for the
terminal.
The freight terminal is likely to comprise lay down areas for
container storage, warehouses and supporting land uses
including customs and administration offces. Freight passing
through the facility would be either:
Intrastate from other parts of Western Australia;
Interstate from the eastern seaboard; or
International goods imported or exported through the
new ports at Cockburn Sound. .
The timing of the terminals development will largely be driven
by the capacity of the existing freight terminal at Kewdale. At
the current time, the Kewdale site is understood to have up to
15 years capacity remaining. Timing of development will also
be guided by the rate of Government acquisition of the site and
the rate of sand and limestone extraction to ensure the site is
at a suitably fat grade to the existing freight railway line.
While the development of the terminal will act as a catalyst
for industrial development in the northern and eastern
precincts of Latitude 32, it presents signifcant challenges to
the structure planning of the area including the management
of noise and freight traffc movements.
2.10 LOCaL COMMerCiaL areaS
There is an existing retail area fronting Rockingham Road
within the former Wattleup town site. Beyond that, Latitude
32s future workforce is not immediately well serviced by retail
areas. The following local and regional retail facilities are
located within a 12km radius of the project area:
Kwinana Town Centre: approximately 3km to the south;
Cockburn Central: approximately 8km to the north;
Rockingham Town Centre: approximately 12km to the
south;
The planned local commercial within the Port Coogee
redevelopment area: approximately 12km to the north;
The planned local commercial within the Cockburn
Coast redevelopment area: approximately 10km to the
north; and
The new local commercial areas within the residential
areas of Hammond Park, Atwell and Aubin Grove:
approximately 6km to the east.
Small delis and corner stores at Naval Base and
Kwinana.
Additional local service centres should be planned for within
Latitude 32 itself to provide lunchtime destinations for the
areas future workforce.
26 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Existing Site
Artist impression - looking north-eAst oVer long swAmp
latitude 32 is
strategically located
close to other
industrial precincts
within the western
trade coast. however
the land tenure,
existing land form and
lack of infrastructure
are major challenges
to development in the
short term.

Part
32
latitude
3
Planning Framework
32
latitude
28 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework
3.0 planning
framework
3.1 PLanninG FraMewOrK hiStOriCaL
Overview
The development of Latitude 32 is governed by a complex
planning framework established over many years. This
framework provides a broad direction as to how Latitude 32
should be planned and developed.
This District Structure Plan represents a critical step forward
by putting in place a design blue print for Latitude 32 that
responds to the intent of this statutory framework, driving the
future development of the area as a major employment centre
for the south-west corridor.
The following provides an overview of relevant regulations and
their relationship to Latitude 32 and this District Structure
Plan.
reFer to Figure 15 - plAnning FrAmework timeline
FRIARS identifed the need to remove land use confict
and protect the Kwinana Industrial Area through
major changes to the land uses at Hope Valley and
Wattleup. The townsites and surrounding rural area
were identifed as future industrial areas.
The Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Act removed
1426 Ha of land at Hope Valley and Wattleup from the
Metropolitan Region Scheme and the local planning
schemes. Planning powers were conferred to the
Western Australian Planning Commission. LandCorp
is required to plan, promote, coordinate and undertake
the redevelopment of the area.
The Hope Valley Wattleup
Redevelopment Master Plan was
brought in as the local planning
scheme for the area. The Master
Plan covers 1426 Ha and is broken
into 14 land use precincts.
Following a formal assessment
of the Master Plan by the
Environmental Protection
Authority, the Minister for the
Environment identifed for water
management and biodiversity
strategy for the area to ensure the
future development of the area
is undertaken based on sound
environmental principles.
Area rebranded as Latitude
32 Industry Zone by the then
Minister for Planning and
Infrastructure.
The structure plan and design
guidelines for the Flinders
Precinct were approved.
LandCorp is now developing the
Flinders Precinct as industrial
land for release to the market.
The district structure plan provides an over-arching plan for
the subsequent precinct-by-precinct planning, design and
development of Latitude 32.
A number of changes to the Master Plan are also proposed
concurrently with the District Structure Plan.
Prior to the development of individual precincts, the following
planning documentation will be required:
Local structure plan(s);
Subdivision and/or development proposals; and
Design guidelines.
This District Structure Plan provides the framework to manage
these and the overall redevelopment of Latitude 32.

2
0
0
0
2
0
0
4
2
0
0
7
2
0
0
8
2
0
0
6
2
0
1
0
+
FRIARS 1999
Hope Valley Wattleup
Redevelopment Act 2000
Hope Valley Wattleup
Redevelopment Master
Plan 2004 (as amended)
Water Management
Strategy
Biodiversity Strategy
Latitude 32 Industry Zone
District Structure Plan
Flinders
Precinct Local
Structure Plan
Flinders
Precinct Design
Guidelines
Flinders
Precinct
Subdivision
Master Plan Amendment
No. 4
Local Structure Planning,
Subdivision and Development
to follow
Figure 15 - plAnning FrAmework timeline
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework 29
3.1.2 freManTle-rocKinghaMinDusTrialregionalareasTraTegy(friars)
(1999)
The initial steps that led to the establishment of Latitude 32 can be traced back to
1999 when the then Ministry for Planning completed the Fremantle - Rockingham
Industrial Regional Area Strategy (FRIARS). This strategy set the broad strategic
land use planning direction for the Fremantle to Rockingham region for the next
20-25 years.
The strategy was put in place to resolve land use conficts between heavy industry at
Kwinana and residential and rural residential areas that were located within the area
bound by the Kwinana Environmental Protection Policy Air Quality Buffer. The main
outcome of FRIARS was the recommendation for major land use change at Hope
Valley and Wattleup, where the existing rural and residential areas were identifed
as future light and general industrial precincts which would protect, support and
provide a land-use transition buffer to heavy industry at Kwinana.
reFer to Figure 16 - FriArs (1999)
Figure 16 - FriArs (1999)
30 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework
3.1.3 hoPevalley-WaTTleuPreDeveloPMenTacT
(2000)
Following the adoption of FRIARS, the Hope Valley - Wattleup
Redevelopment Act was passed by the Western Australian
Parliament in 2000. The Act defned an area of 1426 hectares
in and around the Hope Valley and Wattleup town sites for
future industrial development.
The Metropolitan Region Scheme (MRS) and local town
planning schemes of Cockburn and Kwinana were repealed
within the redevelopment area, and planning control powers
transferred to the WAPC.
The Act requires LandCorp to plan, promote and coordinate
the development and redevelopment of land within the Hope
Valley-Wattleup area. This included the need for a Master
Plan to guide development over the area, effectively replacing
the MRS and local schemes.
reFer to Figure 17 - wAttleup redeVelopment Act (2000)
redeVelopment AreA
3.1.4 hoPevalley-WaTTleuPreDeveloPMenTProjecT
MasTerPlan(2004)
The Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Project Master
Plan (Master Plan) was approved by the WAPC in 2004 as
the planning scheme to guide redevelopment of the Latitude
32. The Master Plan divides the area into 14 precincts, and
provides a statutory planning framework to control land use
and development in the area.
This includes the requirement to prepare structure plans over
the Master Plans planning precincts prior to development
commencing. This District Structure Plan has been prepared
to guide and coordinate local structure planning across
Latitude 32. It builds upon the Master Plans broad land use
precincts by providing a more detailed level of land use and
infrastructure planning.
The Master Plan also requires future industrial land uses
within Latitude 32 to comply with the Environmental Protection
(Noise) Regulations 1997 to ensure the development of
Latitude 32 does not adversely impact nearby rural and
residential areas.
As outlined, a proposed amendment to the Master Plan
(Amendment No. 4) is being advertised concurrently with
this District Structure Plan and seeks to provide consistency
between the Master Plan and District Structure Plan.
reFer to Figure 18 - existing hVwrp mAster plAn
4
3
1
2
14
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
Master Plan Area Boundary
Precinct Boundary
City of Cockburn / Town of Kwinana
Precinct 1 Southern Industrial
Precinct 2 Southern Transport
Precinct 3 Long Swamp Industrial
Precinct 4 Central Transport
Precinct 5 Wattleup Local Commercial
Precinct 6 Eastern Industrial
Precinct 7 Northern Transport
Precinct 8 Resource Recovery
Precinct 9 North East Gateway
Precinct 10 Russell Road Industrial
Precinct 11 Northern Industrial
Precinct 12 Northern Gateway
Precinct 13 Rural
Precinct 14 Long Swamp
Boundaries and areas subject to survey
Appendix 1
HOPE VALLEY WATTLEUP REDEVELOPMENT - MASTER PLAN MAP
0.5 1 1.5 0 0.25 0.5
Kilometres
N
Figure 18 - existing hVwrp mAster plAn Figure 17 - wAttleup redeVelopment Act (2000) redeVelopment
AreA
Figure 18 - existing hVwrp mAster plAn
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework 31
3.1.5 WaTerManageMenTsTraTegy(2007)
The Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Project Water
Management Strategy (WMS) guides land use planning and
development to meet water quality objectives, targets and
criteria at the precinct planning and development stages.
The Strategy develops the water management principles
and implementation methods that should apply to the future
development of Latitude 32.
This District Structure Plan is informed by the overarching
objectives of the WMS. A District Water Management Strategy
is currently being prepared by LandCorp which will build on the
WMS, focusing on coordinating water management across the
various precincts so as to inform infrastructure requirements,
in particular local and regional drainage.
3.1.6 bioDiversiTysTraTegy(2007)
The Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Project Biodiversity
Strategy provides a guiding structure to ensure that
environmentally sensitive areas within Latitude 32 are
protected and where possible enhanced through appropriate
plans and management strategies. The District Structure
Plan is required to address the following requirements of the
Strategy:
Assessing the environmental values of key natural areas
and identifying reserves to be set aside for protection and
conservation;
Determining the viability of identifed reserves;
Acknowledging regional environmental links, particularly
between the eastern and western wetland chains of the
Beeliar Regional Park;
Protecting remnant bushland which will act as an east -
west link between Conway Road Swamp and Hendy Road
Swamp; and
Considering the eventual land use and built form design
interfaces between proposed reserves and future
industrial and commercial areas.
3.1.7 flinDersPrecincTsTrucTurePlananDsubDivision
(2008-2009)
A structure plan for the south-western portion of Latitude 32
(the Flinders Precinct) was approved by the WAPC in 2008.
The Flinders Precinct covers an area of 157ha and provides
for general and transport industries in addition to reserves for
parks and recreation and the future Fremantle Rockingham
Highway.
Pursuant to the Water Management Strategy and Biodiversity
Strategy, a Bushland Management Plan and a Local Water
Management Strategy were required prior to development in
the Flinders Precinct commencing. The area is now under
development by LandCorp.
reFer to Figure 19 - Flinders precinct structure plAn
Figure 19 - Flinders precinct structure plAn
32 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework
3.2 State POLiCy FraMewOrK
This following provides an overview of the planning policy
framework that applies to Latitude 32. The form of development
proposed by the District Structure Plan responds to the following
key strategic and statutory policy documents:
Directions 2031: Draft Spatial Framework for Perth and Peel
(2009).
Industrial Land Strategy 2009 Perth and Peel;
Western Australian Planning Commission Policy 4.1 State
Industrial Buffer Policy;
Western Australian Planning Commission Policy 4.1
Industrial Subdivision;
Western Australian Planning Commission Planning Bulletin
No. 87 Gas Pipelines; and
Western Australian Planning Commission State Planning
Policy 2.4 Basic Raw Materials.
3.2.1 WaPcsDirecTions2031:DrafTsPaTialfraMeWorK
forPerThanDPeel(june2009)
Directions 2031 reinforces that Latitude 32 is to be developed
as a major industrial centre and employment hub for Perths
south-west corridor. Furthermore, Directions 2031 recognises
that Latitude 32 will make a signifcant contribution to the short,
medium and long term supply of industrial land in metropolitan
Perth.
Directions 2031 identifes that the planned port developments at
Cockburn Sound are to be supported by upgrades to the major
freight corridors of Rowley and Anketell Road, (which traverse
Latitude 32) to provide a regional hub for the continued growth of
national and international trade for Western Australia.
reFer to Figure 20 - directions 2031: drAFt spAtiAl FrAmework For
perth And peel
3.2.2 WaPcDrafTinDusTriallanDsTraTegy2009PerTh
anDPeel
The Industrial Land Strategy (ILS) highlights the expected
signifcant rise in demand for industrial land in metropolitan Perth
as the local population grows and the Western Australian economy
recovers from the effects of the Global Financial Crisis and enters
a predicted period of economic prosperity.
Latitude 32 is identifed as a Planned Industrial Land Release
area in the ILS, which will play a role in responding to the expected
shortfall in industrial land supply in the short, medium, and long
term.
However the ILS indicates that only 91 hectares of land within
Latitude 32 will become available for industrial development
between now and 2025. It is the role of this District Structure Plan,
and the framework for development that it provides, to activate the
privately held areas of Latitude 32 for development to increase the
overall land supply emanating from Latitude 32.
In particular, the Planning Areas detailed in Section 6 of this
document outline the key constraints to development and critical
steps required in order to activate these areas. This includes the
need for certainty on the timing of key regional infrastructure
including the extension of Rowley Road, the upgrade of Anketell
Road, the new freight terminal and the new ports proposed for
Cockburn Sound
The ILS also recommends the potential eastward extension of
Latitude 32 to incorporate around 400 hectares of land owned and
used for bauxite residue storage by Alcoa.
While this land is outside the boundaries of Latitude 32 and does
not form part of this District Structure Plan, it is understood that
Alcoa, which operates under a State Agreement, plans to continue
using this area for residue storage for some time into the future.
Further, urban encroachment from the east and north-east
(Mandogalup and East Wattleup urban cells) may constrain any
future industrial redevelopment of this area.
This serves to highlight the critical importance of Latitude 32 being
developed as a regional hub to support the economic growth of the
south-west corridor.
Figure 20 - directions 2031: drAFt spAtiAl FrAmework For perth And peel
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework 33
3.2.3 WaPcsTaTePlanningPolicy4.1sTaTeinDusTrial
bufferPolicy(2009)
The State Industrial Buffer Policy is a series of guidelines
implemented to ensure adequate distances are achieved between
industry and sensitive land uses, such as residential areas.
One of the policy measures suggests that compatible and less
sensitive land uses (e.g. commercial enterprises and public open
space) should be located in a buffer area to provide a transition
between industry and sensitive land uses.
The District Structure Plan and associated Master Plan
Amendment No.4 follow this intent by introducing an appropriate
land use interface between Latitude 32 and nearby rural areas
through business park and light industrial development on the
eastern and northern edges of the project area.
3.2.4 WaPcDeveloPMenTconTrolPolicy4.1inDusTrial
subDivision
This State wide development control policy applies to the
subdivision of industrial land and provides guidance on matters
the WAPC is to consider when determining applications for
industrial subdivision.
While the Latitude 32 District Structure Plan does not include a
formal subdivision proposal, a conceptual subdivision layout has
been included to ensure the future development of Latitude 32
meets the objectives of this Policy. These include:
Encouraging the development of well designed industrial
areas serving the full range of general industrial needs
throughout the State;
Providing for the safe and effcient movement of traffc to
and from each site within the industrial area;
Providing for infrastructure services and public open space
consistent with the operational needs of industrial users
and the workforce; and
Protecting the amenity of adjacent areas.
3.2.5 WaPcPlanningbulleTinno.87highPressure
gasTransMissionPiPelinesinThePerThMeTroPoliTan
region
This policy outlines the matters which are to be taken into
account by the Western Australian Planning Commission,
local governments and proponents when considering planning
proposals in the vicinity of the Dampier to Bunbury Natural Gas
Pipeline and the Parmelia Gas Pipeline. One key purpose of the
document is to ensure proposed structure plans and subsequent
subdivision and development of land will not encroach upon the
operations of existing pipeline corridors and easements.
Latitude 32 has two high pressure gas pipelines located within its
boundaries being the Parmelia and Dampier to Bunbury Natural
Gas Pipelines. The District Structure Plan accommodates these
lines and the associated easements through earthworks design
and road reserve alignments. Future development proposals
adjacent to these easements will need to comply with the relevant
setback requirements and have the appropriate risk management
plans in place, as outlined in Planning Bulletin No. 87.
3.2.6 WaPcsTaTePlanningPolicy2.4basicraW
MaTerials
This Policy sets out the matters which are to be taken into account
by the WAPC and local governments in considering zoning,
subdivision and development applications for the extraction of
basic raw materials (e.g. sand and limestone)
Large areas of Latitude 32 are designated as Priority Resource
Extraction Areas by the Policy, as they comprise substantial
reserves of sand and limestone. The policy requires that extraction
of these materials should occur prior to industrial development
commencing. The timing and sequencing of quarrying activities
within Latitude 32 has been an ongoing consideration in preparing
this District Structure Plan, and has been a major driver in the
conceptual staging plan outlined in Section 6.
In addition, the policy requires the various quarry operators to
submit Management Plans that set out proposals for landscaping
to screen activity on the site, providing suitable vehicle access to
the site, and the progressive and ultimate rehabilitation of the site
for its intended long-term use.
The ongoing quarry operations will signifcantly impact on how
and when areas of Latitude 32 can be developed. Monitoring of
these Management Plans against the District Structure Plan
will be important so as to minimise the potential for extractive
operations to adversely impact future industrial development.
15
Industrial Land Strategy 2009
Perth and Peel
7
26 8
1
1
3
4
2
5
6
9
10
11
13
12
14
16
17
15
19
18
20
21
22
24
Swan
Wungong
Reservoir
Canning
Reservoir
Serpentine
Reservoir
Lake
CY OConnor
Neerabup
Malaga
Balcatta
Osborne
Park
Bassendean/
Bayswater
South
Guildford
Midvale
Viveash
Hazelmere
Bellevue
Jolimont
Belmont
Welshpool
Canning Vale
Kelmscott
Forrestdale
OConnor
Kewdale
Muchea
Jandakot/
Banjup
Bibra
Lake
Maddington
Forrestfield
Armadale
Nambeelup
Alcoa Pinjarra
Pinjarra
Gordon Road
Henderson
Kwinana
Wangara/
Landsdale
Ranford Road
East Rockingham
Port Kennedy

River
H
arvey
E
stuary
Indian Ocean
Peel Inlet
Naval Base
2015 0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
1 St Andrews District Structure Plan
2015 0 0 50
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
2
112
2015 0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
3
10 70
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
4
2012 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
5
0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
6
0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
7
2013 0 10
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
8
2012 0 30
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
9
260
9 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
10 Old Woolworths site (Canning Vale)
9 20
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
11
10 15
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
12
35
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
13
0 20
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
14
2015 0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
15
0 25
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
16
40
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
17
15 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
18
Alkimos Eglinton District Structure Plan
Neerabup
40
Available now 90
Bullsbrook townsite
Muchea employment node investigation area
unknown 0
Enterprise Park
Tonkin Park
Hazelmere south
Maddington Kenwick strategic employment area
Cockburn commercial park
Solomon Road business park
Jandakot Airport
Furley Road (Gosnells)
Ranford Road (north)
Ranford Road (south)
10 34
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
19
2015 0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
20
262
2011 0 20
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
21
0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
22
2013 0 60
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
23
8 18
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
24
200
2015 0 0
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
25
Land (ha) Land (ha) Market ready Land (ha)
26
Forrestdale business park
Australian Marine Complex
Hope Valley Wattleup redevelopment area
East Rockingham industrial park
Sotico Mill site (Cardup)
Port Kennedy business enterprise zone
Nambeelup
Pinjarra extension
Perth Airport
Former Cresco site
Total including Perth Airport
Available now 0
Available now 7.5 0
40
Available now 0
Available now 0
Available now 0
Available now 0
Mid 2010 20
50
In negotiation 0
Available now 0
Available now 0
Available now 47
50
In negotiation 67
0
Available now
Available now
36
July 2009
July 2009
to 2015
July 2015
to 2025
25
172.5 1102 1304
0 687 0
Legend
0
MRS urban
Base information supplied by:
Western Australian Land Information Authority
GL248-2007-2
N

MRS urban deferred


MRS parks and recreation
MRS industrial
port
airport
primary freight road
future primary freight road
road
freight rail
passenger rail
passenger rail (proposed)
5 industrial complex number
industrial complex Malaga
Industrial Land Development
Program boundary
annual sea freight -
> 16 million tonnes per year
annual sea freight -
4 to 6 million tonnes per year
anticipated industrial
land release
possible road freight
connection
0.5 1.0
kilometres
intermodal freight
terminal
planned industrial
land release
29
35
30
Produced by:
Mapping & GeoSpatial Data Branch
Department of Planning, WA
On behalf of:
Western Australian Planning Commission
Copyright November 2009
Z:\ \projects\pol\urb\IPC\ILDP\
Oct2009\ILDP_09_A3.dgn
23
Available land supply
Figure 21- wApc drAFt industriAl lAnd strAtegy 2009 perth And peel
34 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Planning Framework
the planning of latitude
32 is guided by a
complex legislative and
policy framework which
recognises the strategic
importance of the area
as an industrial and
employment centre for
the south west corridor.

32
latitude
Part
4
the Opportunities
and Challenges
36 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Opportunities and Challenges
4.0 THE OPPORTUNITIES AND CHALLENGES
Figure 22 - the opportunities
A number of signifcant opportunities present themselves
for the planning and delivery of Latitude 32. It is the role of
this District Structure Plan to identify and convert these
opportunities into tangible outcomes for Latitude 32.
This section maps the strengths and opportunities within and
surrounding Latitude 32 and how these can be capitalised on.
It also outlines the signifcant challenges faced in delivering
Latitude 32.
4.1 the OPPOrtunitieS
reFer to Figure 22 - the opportunities
4.1.1 WesTernTraDecoasT
Latitude 32 forms an integral part of the Western Trade Coast,
with strong potential for trade relationships and synergies
with the Kwinana Industrial Area and other nearby industrial
precincts.
4.1.2 reneWableenergy&inDusTryefficiencies
There are strong opportunities for renewable energy and
alternative industry feedwater schemes to form an integral
part of future industrial development at Latitude 32.
Further, the City of Cockburns existing landfll facility is
being established as a renewable energy park (methane gas
extraction, wind turbines). There is potential to create an
integrated alternate waste treatment industry cluster around
this area, which will effectively utilise the waste being taken to
the landfll facility as a resource.
4.1.3 ProxiMiTyToMajorrail,PorTanDroaD
infrasTrucTure
Latitude 32 is strategically located in close proximity to major
rail, port and road infrastructure (both existing and proposed).
This provides a signifcant opportunity for future industries to
capitalise on Latitude 32s strategic location.
4.1.4 KWinanafreighTTerMinal
The planned freight terminal at Latitude 32 will create
transport and logistics clusters and generate demand for
support land uses, such as warehouses and distribution
centres east of the main container handling area. Industrial
and commercial developments within Latitude 32 will beneft
from an integrated, reliable and effcient freight and transport
network.
4.1.5 ProTecTionanDenhanceMenTofKey
environMenTalfeaTures
There is an opportunity to protect and enhance the
environmental features of Latitude 32, including the existing
wetlands at Long Swamp, Hendy Road Swamp and Pearce
Road Swamp. This will contribute to the local amenity of the
future workforce and have strong biodiversity benefts for the
area.
4.1.6 MaxiMiseregionalaccess&DisTricTMoveMenT
neTWorKs
Latitude 32 is strategically connected to four primary
movement corridors: Anketell Road, the planned Rowley
Road, the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway and rail
line. There is an opportunity for a new road interchange
access point off the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway to
provide a direct link between Latitude 32s industrial precincts
near the freight line.
There is also a major opportunity to link Anketell and Russell
Roads through the development of a new north-south district
distributor road, which would improve future traffc fow
throughout Latitude 32.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Opportunities and Challenges 37
4.1.7 ProxiMiTyToMajorsuPPlyinfrasTrucTure
The major supply and distribution infrastructure, located in close proximity to
Latitude 32 should be utilised in the ongoing development of the area. This includes:
Kwinana Power Station;
Western Powers South West Interconnected System;
Perth Seawater Desalination Plant;
Kwinana Water Reclamation Plant;
Woodman Power Wastewater Treatment Plant; and
The future East Rockingham Wastewater Treatment Plan.
4.1.8 efficienTPublicTransPorTsoluTions
The recent introduction of Perth to Mandurah rail services and the proposed
Fremantle Rockingham Transit Way provide opportunities for the future workforce
of Latitude 32 to utilise public transport.
The addition of a railway station between Cockburn Central and Kwinana Stations
will improve access to public transport from Latitude 32 and also creates the
opportunity for special bus connections for workers in the area.
A shuttle bus service could offer an alternative public transport option to Latitude
32s future workforce. Shuttle bus services could also connect the local commercial
centres to nearby industry to encourage public transport use particularly for lunch
time trips. A shuttle bus option needs to be further investigated as development
timeframes become clearer.
4.1.9 ProviDingKeyresourcesforTheconsTrucTioninDusTry
The extraction of the high-grade limestone reserves within Latitude 32 needs to
be optimised. This resource is used for the manufacture of cement and lime for
ongoing supply to the construction industry and is critical to the growth of Perth as
Western Australia approaches a period of heightened economic activity.
4.1.10lanDsuPPly&eMPloyMenToPPorTuniTies
Latitude 32 has the potential to supply around 1100 hectares of industrial land over
the next 30 years, providing diverse economic opportunities for the region. This
includes generating a range of local job types during the development and ongoing
operation of industrial and commercial areas within Latitude 32.
4.1.11localaMeniTy
There is an opportunity to plan for the future amenity of Latitude 32s workforce,
through the provision of local retail and commercial facilities which could also
service the wider community.
38 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Opportunities and Challenges
4.2 the ChaLLenGeS
4.2.1 fragMenTeDlanDoWnershiP
There are signifcant challenges in achieving a coordinated,
staged redevelopment of Latitude 32 due to the highly
fragmented land tenure of the area. Presently, there are around
150 separate landowners within Latitude 32, with around 80% of
the area in private ownership
Industrial development in many precincts of Latitude 32 will be
dependent on strong coordination between existing landowners
or the presence of major land developers to drive the coordinated
delivery of these areas.
4.2.2 exTracTionoPeraTionsanDlicence/lease
TiMefraMes
Substantial areas of Latitude 32 are or will be subject to major
quarry operations. Quarry operators have licenses to extract
limestone and sand resources throughout Latitude 32 with
some operations expected to last up to 30 years. The timing
for quarrying activities has a signifcant impact on the staging
considerations for development across Latitude 32.
4.2.3 MoveMenTneTWorKs
Direct access to and from the western portion of Latitude 32 will
be restricted once the Fremantle Rockingham Highway has
been constructed. In addition, freight traffc from the Kwinana
Freight Handling Facility needs to be carefully managed to
minimise any impact on nearby rural and residential areas.
4.2.4 reshaPingThelanDforM
The existing landform and levels across Latitude 32 are generally
unsuitable for industrial development. The challenges faced in
reshaping the landform across Latitude 32 include:
Accommodating the even grades required for the new
freight terminal;
Achieving an appropriate interface with the pre-existing
surrounding boundary levels such as Rockingham Road,
Fanstone Avenue, Power Ave and the adjacent lots outside
Latitude 32;
Accommodating the planned Rowley Road alignment;
Maintaining the levels to the existing Midland - Kwinana
Railway line and all services located within its reserve
(including oil pipelines);
Maintaining levels along major infrastructure corridors
including the 330kV HV transmission line and high
pressure gas pipelines;
Achieving maximum grades suitable for functional
industrial lots within Latitude 32; and
Maintaining a minimum level from the groundwater levels
to aid stormwater disposal.
The earthworks across Latitude 32 will need to be coordinated
at all stages of planning and development in order to achieve
suitable grades for future industries.
4.2.5 cocKburnceMenTPlanTnorThofrussellroaD.
Cockburn Cement has a signifcant limestone processing and
batching operation north of Russell Road, taking up most of
the northern part of Latitude 32. Cockburn Cement operates
under a State Agreement, meaning there is uncertainty over
how long the plant will remain in operation, however it is
highly likely that Cockburn Cement will remain operating at
Latitude 32 for some considerable time to come.
In addition, a Cockburn Cement pipeline enters Latitude 32
at its western boundary from Russell Road. This creates a
further infrastructure constraint to the planning of the area.
4.2.6 highPressuregasPiPelines
The Dampier to Bunbury Natural Gas Pipeline (DBNGP) and
the Parmelia Pipeline signifcantly affect Latitude 32s site
levels and future building setbacks.
4.2.7 WesTernPoWerflyashsiTe
The Kwinana Power Station, located west of the Naval Base
industrial area, is part of Western Powers South West
Interconnected System. Fly ash waste from the power station
is transferred by an underground pipeline to a storage site
at Hope Valley. In the future the fy ash stockpile may be
remediated and regraded to suit the surrounding landform
enabling the 6Ha land area to be developed for industrial
purposes.
4.2.8 PoWerlinesanDeaseMenTs
A major power transmission line and easement traverse
east-west through Latitude 32 from the northern boundary
of the Flinders Precinct through to Mandogalup Road. Land
within the easement is unable to be developed for industrial
purposes.
4.2.9 environMenTallanDusebuffers
Land use restrictions apply to the 50m to 200m wetland
buffers that surround Long Swamp, Hendy Road Swamp
(East), and the Wattleup/Pearce Road Swamp. Industries
seeking to locate adjacent to and beyond the 50m wetland
buffer will need to be low risk land uses (e.g. services
industries and offces).
4.2.10aDjoininglanDuses
The north and north-eastern boundaries of Latitude 32
are adjacent to existing rural areas. Future land uses along
these edges of Latitude 32 should ensure a suitable interface
between the rural and industrial areas to protect the amenity
of the existing rural area.
Figure 23 - the chAllenges
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Opportunities and Challenges 39
4.2.11TheTiMingofKeyinfrasTrucTure
There is some uncertainty around the delivery timeframes for some of the key
regional infrastructure in and around Latitude 32. Due to the scale and catalytic
nature of this infrastructure, this will impact on the development timeframe of
some precincts. This infrastructure includes:
the planned extension and upgrade of Rowley Road (unlikely until after 2022);
the north-south distributor road connection between Anketell and Russel
Road (portions unlikely until after Rowley Road has been built);
East Rockingham WWTP (currently planned for completion in 2015);
the Fremantle Rockingham Highway (whilst planned, unlikely until after
2030); and
the new intermodal freight terminal (main area proposed to be reserved
through Master Plan Amendment No.4, with Government acquisition and
staged resource extraction to follow).

the district structure


plan needs to respond to
the unique opportunities
available at latitude
32, whilst providing a
practical framework
to address the
signifcant challenges
and constraints to
development.

40 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | The Opportunities and Challenges


This page has been left blank intentionally.
32
latitude
Part
5
Creating the
Structure Plan
42 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
The Latitude 32 District Structure Plan provides a framework which will enable the
coordinated planning and delivery of key infrastructure and land use precincts within
Latitude 32 in response to the opportunities and challenges outlined in Section 4.
5.1 deSiGn PrinCiPLeS
The District Structure Plan has been developed in accordance with a series of key
design principles established by LandCorp and project partners, which include:
Taking full advantage of Latitude 32s strategic location within the Western
Trade Coast by maximising access to key transport infrastructure;
Maximising employment opportunities within Latitude 32 for the local
community and wider region;
Providing fexibility for a range of industry types within Latitude 32;
Integrating and protecting the existing environmental features of Latitude 32,
to provide a network of open spaces that will also act as biodiversity corridors
for local wildlife;
Ensuring strong transport connections within Latitude 32 and externally for all
modes of transport, including pedestrians and cyclists;
Providing fexibility for best practice sustainability initiatives and design
innovation within Latitude 32;
Planning for the future integration of alternative energy sources and recycled
water networks within Latitude 32;
Planning for local retail centres at key road intersections within Latitude 32,
served by public transport and providing pedestrian-friendly streetscapes with
a mixture of commercial land uses; and
Ensuring a pleasant working environment for future workers at Latitude 32
through the provision of abundant street trees and verge plantings
reFer to Figure 24 - the district structure plAn
This section outlines the key elements which form the District Structure Plan, being:
Land Use;
Landform;
Environment;
Movement Networks;
Public Transport;
Pedestrians and Cyclists;
Infrastructure;
Landscape; and
Sustainability Performance.
5.0 CREATING THE STRUCTURE PLAN
Legend:
Precinct 14: Long Swamp
Precinct 13: Rural
L
K
J
H
G
I
E
F
D
C
B
B
A
M
N
N
District Structure Plan
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
The Cockburn Cement site is subject to a long term
State Agreement. A conceptual internal road
layout is shown to demonstrate the sites potential
redevelopment in the future.
Interchange to the future Fremantle-Rockingham
Highway subject to Main Roads WA requirements.
Proposed North-South internal Collector Road.
Potential for land adjacent to the intermodal site to
be used for container storage.
Potential east-west District Distributor road
connection.
Lot sizes of 50006000m anticipated along
western side of Power Avenue to be light
industry/business park and commercial land uses.
Transport industry land uses are to be located next
to the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal providing large
lot intermodal support area.
Vehicles accessing and departing the intermodal
site are to be funnelled to and from Rowley Road.
Proposed north-south environmental linkage to
run along side of the Dampier to Bunbury Natural
Gas Pipeline (with appropriate offsets from the
pipeline easement).
The future Rowley Road reserve width is based on
the Planning Control Area. Design to be developed
by Main Roads WA.
The revegetation of Long Swamp and Hendy Road
Swamp (to the south) will help maintain local
environmental features and provide opportunities
for future worker amenity.

Flinders Precinct has already been structure
planned and is currently being developed by
LandCorp.
Conway Road Swamp and associated Parks and
Recreation within the Flinders Precinct Structure
Plan.
Provision for spur lines within Anketell Road and
Rowley Road to link with planned harbour
developments at Cockburn Sound.
Notes:
Legend:
Precinct 14: Long Swamp
Precinct 13: Rural
L
K
J
H
G
I
E
F
D
C
B
B
A
M
N
N
District Structure Plan
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
The Cockburn Cement site is subject to a long term
State Agreement. A conceptual internal road
layout is shown to demonstrate the sites potential
redevelopment in the future.
Interchange to the future Fremantle-Rockingham
Highway subject to Main Roads WA requirements.
Proposed North-South internal Collector Road.
Potential for land adjacent to the intermodal site to
be used for container storage.
Potential east-west District Distributor road
connection.
Lot sizes of 50006000m anticipated along
western side of Power Avenue to be light
industry/business park and commercial land uses.
Transport industry land uses are to be located next
to the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal providing large
lot intermodal support area.
Vehicles accessing and departing the intermodal
site are to be funnelled to and from Rowley Road.
Proposed north-south environmental linkage to
run along side of the Dampier to Bunbury Natural
Gas Pipeline (with appropriate offsets from the
pipeline easement).
The future Rowley Road reserve width is based on
the Planning Control Area. Design to be developed
by Main Roads WA.
The revegetation of Long Swamp and Hendy Road
Swamp (to the south) will help maintain local
environmental features and provide opportunities
for future worker amenity.

Flinders Precinct has already been structure
planned and is currently being developed by
LandCorp.
Conway Road Swamp and associated Parks and
Recreation within the Flinders Precinct Structure
Plan.
Provision for spur lines within Anketell Road and
Rowley Road to link with planned harbour
developments at Cockburn Sound.
Notes:
Figure 24 - the district structure plAn
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 43
5.2 Land uSe
Latitude 32 will provide for the range of industrial and commercial land uses in
accordance with the Master Plans 14 existing land use precincts and associated
land use table.
The core land use precinct themes, their likely land uses, and the developable area
of each are provided below:
General Industry - Precincts 3, 10 and 11 (458 Ha)
Likely land uses: Manufacturing, storage, and showrooms/warehouses.
Transport Industry Precincts 4 and 7 (249 Ha)
Likely land uses: logistics, warehouses, container handling, storage and distribution
centres.
Business Park/Light Industry Precincts 6, 9 and 12 (157 Ha)
Likely land uses: consulting rooms, service industry, offces, technology, light
industry, research and development.
Local Commercial Centre - Precinct 5 (1 Ha)
Likely land uses: caf, banking facilities, newsagent, convenience store, offces, and
consulting rooms.
Resource Recovery Precinct 8 (52 Ha)
Likely land uses: renewable energy park (including methane gas extraction and wind
turbines), research and development and warehouses.
Intermodal Freight Terminal - 114ha railway reserve north of Rowley Road
Likely land uses include a container park, offces, warehouses and distribution
centre.
Rural Precinct 13 (8 Ha)
Retention of existing rural land uses east of Pearce Road, Wattleup.
* Note that Precincts 1 and 2 of the Master Plan are within the Flinders Precinct,
which is already under development and is not the subject of this District Structure
Plan.
44 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.2.1 lanDuseaMenDMenTs
As the structure planning for Latitude 32 progressed, it became clear that a number
of modifcations to the Master Plan map and its land use table needed to be
considered.
On this basis, Master Plan Amendment No. 4 has been initiated to modify the
boundaries of some precincts. The changes proposed in Amendment No. 4 are as
follows:
Modifying the boundaries of the Henderson Waste Recovery Precinct to refect
the operational needs of the City of Cockburn;
Modifying precinct boundaries on the eastern and northern boundaries of
Latitude 32 to improve the land use interface with adjacent rural areas;
Reducing and redistributing the commercial foor space of the Wattleup Local
Centre Precinct;
Rezoning of a 2 hectare cleared land parcel on Wattleup Road from Parks and
Recreation to Transport Industry;
Reserve the land required for the intermodal freight terminal as railway
reserve;
Reserving the 50m buffers of Long Swamp and Wattleup Road Swamp for
Parks and Recreation;
Reserving Hendy Road Swamp as Parks and Recreation;
Rezoning the southern portion of Precinct 8 (Rural) to Precinct 6 (Eastern
Gateway); and
Modifying zoning anomalies in and around the Rowley Road alignment.
reFer to Figure 25 - proposed Amendments to the mAster plAn
Further details on Master Plan Amendment No.4 can be obtained from:
www.latitude32planning.com.au
Figure 25 - proposed Amendments to the mAster plAn
5.2.2 ProviDingforlocalaMeniTy
There is a recognised opportunity to plan for the future
amenity of Latitude 32s workforce. The District Structure
Plan responds by incorporating two local commercial centres
to service the day-to-day needs of its workforce.
One centre is located in the transport industry area east of
the future Fremantle Rockingham Highway, with the other
being located between Dalison Avenue and the future Rowley
Road in the Eastern Gateway precinct. These are in addition
to a third local commercial centre planned for the Flinders
Precinct.
The integration of these small scale non-industrial uses in
Latitude 32 will be important in creating vibrant, communal
focal points for its future workforce. It is envisaged that
quality streetscapes will be incorporated to enhance the
local landscape, creating a unique setting. The sites are
located at major road intersections to ensure strong access
and exposure, while ensuring they are supported by a large
walkable catchment of employment areas.
reFer to Figure 26 - conceptuAl locAl commerciAl centre
F l 0 u R E 1 2 : 0 E 3 l 0 N C R l T E R l A : V A T E R l A L 3
W a | | s
0 r e r a l e r | a | , s u c r a s
| | r e s l o r e , c a r o e u s e d
| r s e v e r a | d | l l e r e r l W a y s
- e r s u r | r g c o r l | r u | l y o l
s | l e a r d a u r | q u e r e s s l o
| r d | v | d u a | p r e c | r c l s .
V e l a | | s a r a p p r o p r | a l e
r a l e r | a | l o r L a l | l u d e 3 2 .
3 l r o r g , r o o o u s l a r d | r
| e e p | r g W | l r l r e | r d u s l r | a |
r a l u r e o l l r e s | l e , | l
W | | | a s s | s l | r r | r | r | s | r g
r a | r l e r a r c e
T | r o e r | s a v a | u a o | e
s | l e r e s o u r c e a r d c a r
o e r e c y | e d l o r u s e | r l r e
| a r d s c a p e . P a l r s y s l e r s
a r e l o o e s | r p | e a r d
| e g | o | e . 3 | l e r a l e r | a | s c a r
o e r e c y c | e d l o p r o v | d e
p a v | r g a r d r a r d s l a r d
a r e a s
r e l a | s
l | r o e r
p a l r s
r o o l r g a r d s r e e l | r g
d e c | | r g
R o o l | r g l o s r e | l e r s
a r d s l r u c l u r e s | s l o o e
c o r s | s l a r l l r r o u g r o u l l r e
s | l e . 0 e c | | r g c a r o e e | l r e r
s l e e | , r e c y c | e d p | a s l | c o r
c o r c r e l e .
Large Commercial
Industry
Industry/
Showroom
Bank
Cafe
Post
Oce
Oce
Products
Yard
Street Parking
Rear Laneway
to Carparking
RainWater
Tanks
Figure 26 - conceptuAl locAl commerciAl centre
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 45
46 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.2.3 noiseManageMenT
The Hope Valley Wattleup Master Plan mandates that all future industrial and
commercial land uses within Latitude 32 must comply with the Environmental
Protection (Noise) Regulations 1997 to ensure that the development of Latitude 32
does not adversely impact on nearby rural and residential areas.
In addition to the above, a range of noise management and mitigation measures
should be put in place to ensure the operation of the new freight terminal has no
adverse impact on nearby rural and residential areas. Possible measures include:
No idling trains or trucks allowed at night with engines to shut down;
Minimising the time spent by trains idling at the northern end of the site by
moving them to the southern end for loading / unloading; and
Plant and equipment (e.g. gantry cranes and container stackers) used at the
terminal to be ftted with noise reduction kits.
In addition, the proposed land uses, built form and landform / site levels to the east
of the terminal will provide a primary noise barrier to freight handling activities at
the terminal.
5.2.4 builTforM
Design guidelines will be required within Latitude 32 on a precinct by precinct basis
to mandate the built form and landscaping requirements of development within
these areas. Similar to the design guidelines in place for the Flinders Precinct, the
design guidelines will have the following general objectives:
Creating a high quality built form solutions that integrate with the streetscape
and nature environment;
Providing for, encourage and celebrate industrial and aesthetic innovation
through planning and design;
Creating high quality landscape architecture solutions on a lot by lot basis that
integrate with the natural environment; and
Creating a unique sense of identity and place for Latitude 32 that refects a
commitment to the highest level of business and workplace amenity and state
of the art place management.
reFer to Figure 27 - exAmples tAken From the Flinders precinct design guidelines
Figure 27 - exAmples tAken From the Flinders precinct design guidelines
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 47
5.3 LandFOrM earthwOrKS deSiGn
Substantial areas within Latitude 32 have been, are or will be, subject to
major quarry operations. These quarry operations are a critical consideration
in planning for Latitude 32 and its ultimate landform design. There has been
ongoing consultation with the quarry industry during the structure planning
process to ensure all relevant factors including location and quality of
resources, likely extraction timing and sequencing and volumes of materials
and likely fnished levels post extraction have been considered.
An earthworks concept and levels plan has been prepared as part of the
District Structure Plan to guide local planning and future development. The
earthworks concept plan shows proposed levels across the site and provides
guidance on cut and fll volumes across the planning areas. The design has
been prepared on the basis of :
Optimising developable land within Latitude 32;
Limiting the disruption or need for modifcations to existing major
infrastructure; and
Minimising excess cut to fll requirements across Latitude 32.
reFer to Figure 28 - concept eArthworks plAn
5.3.1 earThWorKDesignconsiDeraTions
The concept earthworks plan has been prepared based on the following
design considerations and assumptions:
Industrial lots are designed with a maximum grade of 4%, in
recognition of the potential for large lots (up to 5-10Ha) and wide lot
frontages maintaining harmony with road levels;
Design levels seek to maintain a minimum 3-4 metre separation from
groundwater levels in order to aid stormwater disposal and to mitigate
against potential adverse groundwater quality impacts;
The location of the new freight terminal is to have a maximum grade
of 0.5%;
Operations will be continuing for the City of Cockburn landfll site.
These levels have not been amended in the proposed landform. The
City of Cockburn Landfll site is comprised of uncontrolled domestic
waste and is not capable of supporting development in the short to
medium term. Accordingly the site is assumed to remain in its current
form;
The following interface boundary levels are unable to be changed:
Rockingham Rd (western boundary);
Fanstone Ave (northern boundary);
Power Ave and adjacent private lots outside of the project area
(eastern boundary); and
The existing Railway line and all services located within its reserve
(including oil pipelines) are to remain on their current alignment
and levels.
Levels within Western Powers 330kV HV transmission line easement
area are unable to be modifed due to the cost of relocating towers;
Levels along the existing high pressure gas pipeline corridors are
to be maintained. This has signifcant implications for the concept
earthworks design, particularly for the area between the existing
Midland-Kwinana freight line and Power Avenue. The earthwork
levels for the freight terminal will need to tie into the existing freight
line (of approximately 13-14m AHD) and remain at a grade of less than
4% through to the boundary of proposed lots located to the east of
the Phillips Road corridor. At this point, an earthworks batter will be
required to interface with the higher levels of the gas pipeline corridor
(between 30-38m AHD) further east. Any future subdivision and
development of lots between Power Ave (western side) and the gas
pipeline corridor will also need to maintain the existing levels along
the gas pipeline corridor.
Where grade separated batters have been shown, the maximum
gradient has been assumed to be 1:2. Further geotechnical advice
will be required to confrm the long term stability of this design
assumption. This is a cost effective method to maximise the level
surface required for large-scale industrial development, without
expensive retaining walls being required. The location and heights of
these batters can be refned at the local structure plan and subdivision
stages to best ensure cost effective and sustainable development.
Levels will be required to be refned to ensure consistency with
recommendations of the future District and Local Water Management
Strategies;
Alcoas proposed mud lakes will continue to the south east side of the
site with ongoing emplacement operations;
The western end of Russell road will be lowered as needed to meet
post extractive levels. Rowley Road will be redeveloped at new levels to
suit the proposed landform; and
The Rockingham Road upgrade will essentially be constructed to
match existing levels.
48 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
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Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 49
5.4 envirOnMent
Latitudes 32 natural landscape features, such as Long Swamp and Hendy Road
Swamp East, will be protected and rehabilitated with additional plantings to
create habitat corridors and buffers between development precincts and transport
corridors. These landscaped natural areas will provide amenity for workers within
Latitude 32 and important ecological linkages to adjacent regional parks and Bush
Forever sites.
The following section demonstrates how the District Structure Plan protects and
enhances the environmental features of Latitude 32.
5.4.1 reTenTionofKeynaTuralareas
The majority of Latitude 32 has previously been cleared for quarrying and agricultural
activities. The remaining vegetation in Latitude 32 is generally degraded however a
number of key natural areas were identifed in the 2007 Biodiversity Strategy for
possible retention. Based on the reserve viability assessment guidelines outlined
in the Strategy and constraints associated with development, the areas of remnant
vegetation identifed for protection in the District Structure Plan are as follows:
Long Swamp and associated 50m buffer (Conservation Management Category);
Hendy Road Swamp East and associated 50m buffer (Resource Enhancement
Management Category);
Wattleup/Pearce Road Swamp 50m buffer (Conservation and Multiple Use
Management Category); and
Land adjacent to Long Swamp.
5.4.2 WeTlanDs
No development is permitted to occur within the existing wetlands or the 50m buffer
surrounding them. The wetlands are further protected by land use restrictions that
apply between 50m and 200m buffer lines. The 50m buffer of Wattleup/Pearce Road
Swamp projects into Latitude 32s eastern boundary. The same land use restrictions
will apply to the 50m and 200m buffers to this wetland. The District Structure Plan
recognises this by designing a local road network which interfaces with the 50m
wetland setback boundaries of Long Swamp and Hendy Road Swamp East.
Wetland Management Plans will be developed and implemented addressing key
issues as fencing, weed eradication and revegetation. These wetland areas may
be used to take stormwater after it is treated in swales, following the principles
outlined in the HVWRP Water Management Strategy. These areas represent unique
opportunities to provide localised amenity within Latitude 32.
View oF brownmAn swAmps And lAke mount brown, looking south (locAted outside oF lAtitude 32)
50 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.4.3 ecologicallinKages
The intent of the ecological linkages within Latitude 32 is to facilitate local fauna (ie
bird and reptile) movements across the site. Whilst corridors could be considered a
development constraint, they do in fact provide tangible benefts in terms of drainage
integration, improving local amenity through a softer urban form, and providing for a
unique landscape character not normally associated with industrial areas.
The new freight terminal and the Fremantle Rockingham Highway reserve will
ultimately form physical barriers to several of the east-west linkages proposed in
the 2007 Biodiversity Strategy. Furthermore, the existing railway reserve is unable
to be used as a north-south linkage as planting of vegetation is prohibited within the
reserve.
The following linkages are proposed within the District Structure Plan:
East-west links
Rowley Road: links the east and west Beeliar Regional Park wetland chains.
This corridor will provide a suffcient width and vegetative cover to allow the
movement of mammals and reptiles, in addition to birds, along the corridor.
Russell Road: which will form part of the future upgraded road reserve, will
connect the east and west Beeliar Regional Park wetland chains across the
northern section of Latitude 32.
Western Power transmission line easement: cannot be developed, but
vegetation can exist subject to height restrictions. Depth restrictions also
apply to plant roots where the easement intersects the Dampier to Bunbury
Natural Gas Pipeline (DBNGP) easement.
Corridors in and around the Henderson Resource Recovery site buffers: will
provide localised revegetated buffers surrounding the Resource Recovery site.
North-south links
A north-south ecological linkage between Anketell Road and Long Swamp to
Russell Road, utilising the new north-south district distributor road reserve
and land adjacent to the DBNGP corridor.
reFer to Figure 29 - proposed north-south And eAst west ecologicAl linkAges
Additional wetland linkages
The 2007 Biodiversity Strategy identifed a wide corridor from Long Swamp
to Anketell Road with a spur linking the corridor to the Hendy Road Swamp
East. A proposed 50m wide vegetated corridor between the two wetland areas
included in the District Structure Plan.
A well vegetated road reserve along the southern section of Dalison Avenue
will provide a corridor that will link Banganup Lake bushland to the north-
south ecological linkage down to Long Swamp.
Additional linkages between wetlands may exist along Alcoas buffers, the
Western Power easement, Bush Forever Site 267, Wattleup Lake, Wattleup/
Pearce Road Swamp and Bush Forever Site 392.
Legend:
Figure 29 - proposed north-south And eAst west ecologicAl linkAges
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 51
5.4.4 suMMaryofoPensPacefeaTures
A summary of open space areas within the District Structure Plan is provided below:
tAble 2 - schedule oF open spAce AreAs
Open Space Area Land Area
(ha)
Regional Parks and Recreation:
Area A: Long Swamp and surrounds 30.2
Area B: Hendy Road Swamp 5.5
Area C: Wattleup/Pearce Road Swamp 1.4
Sub total: 37.1
Ecological Linkages:
East-west ecological linkages:
North side of Rowley Road
North side of Russell Road (between
Rail Reserve and planned Fremantle-
Rockingham Highway)
South of Dalison Avenue.
North-south ecological linkages:
Between Long Swamp to the Hendy Road
Swamp East.
Eastern edge between Bush Forever Site
267 and 392
(The above calculations do not include the
ecological linkages incorporated within the
Western Power 330 KV easement, Resource
Recovery site, east of Abercrombie Road, and
Russell Road east of the Cockburn Cement site) 22.8
Total: 59.9
existing VegetAtion within western power 330kV eAsement
52 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.5 MOVEMENTNETWORKS
To optimise the benefts of Latitude 32s strategic location, it is important that an
effcient movement network be provided which provides strong connections for all
modes of transport to the other industrial precincts of the Western Trade Coast.
The structure plan design process has considered how best to connect Latitude 32 to
the current and future regional and district road networks in the area. The movement
network plan (refer to Figure 30) identifes the road hierarchy proposed for Latitude 32.
This includes maximising regional connectivity to the following road corridors:
East-west linkages via the proposed Rowley Road (designated as a future freight
route, and planned to be a four lane expressway) and Anketell Road along the
southern boundary (envisaged to be ultimately developed to four lane divided
clearways), and
North-south linkages via the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway and a
new dedicated north-south District Distributor Road along Phillips Road and
Abercrombie Road, which would link Russell Road to Abercrombie Road.
Figure 30 - MoveMent network: road alignMents
Artist impression - View Along north-south district distributor roAd (phillips roAd)
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 53
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Kwinana Quay
(Offshore
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Proposed
Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
384000 386000 388000
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LEGEND
0 250 500 750 1,000
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AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
Figure 5
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Primary Transport Network
Preferred Option

Access to Precinct
Primary Regional Roads
Other Regional Roads
Primary Regional Road Reserve
Other Regional Road Reserve
Rail Alignment
Local Road
Indicative Road Layout
Proposed Kwinana Quay (Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port James Point Pty Ltd
Interchange
Interchange Land Requirements
Proposed Freight Terminal
!( Grade Separation
!( Rail Crossing
!( Restricted Movements
Date Modified: 18/05/2010
Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100518\Fig5_Preferred_Option.mxd
!(
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Proposed
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James Point Pty Ltd
384000 386000 388000
6436000
6436000
6438000
6438000
6440000
6440000
6442000
6442000
LEGEND
0 250 500 750 1,000
Metres
1:20,000
AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
Figure 5
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Primary Transport Network
Preferred Option

Access to Precinct
Primary Regional Roads
Other Regional Roads
Primary Regional Road Reserve
Other Regional Road Reserve
Rail Alignment
Local Road
Indicative Road Layout
Proposed Kwinana Quay (Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port James Point Pty Ltd
Interchange
Interchange Land Requirements
Proposed Freight Terminal
!( Grade Separation
!( Rail Crossing
!( Restricted Movements
Date Modified: 18/05/2010
Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100518\Fig5_Preferred_Option.mxd
Figure 30 - moVement network: roAd Alignments
5.5.1 norTh-souThconnecTiviTy
North-south vehicle connections within Latitude 32 will be
provided via the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway along
the western edge of the site. An intersection is proposed
between Russell and Rowley Roads, providing access to the
future industrial precincts immediately west of the new freight
terminal
The other north-south route will be achieved by upgrading
and extending the existing Abercrombie Road northwards,
connecting to Rowley Road. The new road will continue
northwards along the existing Phillips Road alignment (which
would require widening) up to Russell Road.
This new road will be the main north-south distributor road
within Latitude 32. It will effciently direct Latitude 32s traffc
movement to and from the regional road system; whilst
discouraging the use of local rural and residential roads.
The design of this new distributor road will ensure the road
alignment avoids the existing quarry operations located
immediately north of the Rowley Road reserve.
These networks will beneft Latitude 32 by providing strong
freight traffc connections between the Kwinana Freight
Handling Facility and Rowley Road, and effcient internal
connections between Anketell Road and Russell Road.
5.5.2 KWinanafreighThanDlingfaciliTyTraffic
Freight traffc using the new freight terminal will be required
to use Rowley Road, in order to avoid residential areas along
Russell Road. Development of the freight terminal should
not proceed until the Rowley Road extension has frst been
constructed. This will ensure there is no interim use of lower
order roads as access points.
In addition, to direct freight vehicle movements away from
Russell Road, the following is proposed:
The southern access point into the terminal will be
closely linked to the new Rowley Road extension and its
intersection with the Abercrombie Road extension.
Signals should be placed at the future Russell Road/
Phillips Road intersection to discourage truck
movements; and
Russell Road potentially being engineered to be even
less attractive to freight movements by reducing the
capacity for eastbound right turns and southbound left
turns at the Russell Road/Phillips Road intersection
(by means of road design and signalisation). Other
traffc management measures should be provided at
the Russell Road / Henderson Avenue intersection to
restrict movements for freight vehicles, prior to the
freight terminal being developed.
5.5.3 freighTrailneTWorK
The Department of Plannings designs for Anketell and Rowley
Road include capacity for railway links to the proposed port
developments at Cockburn Sound from the existing freight
railway. These links have been accommodated as part of the
District Structure Plan, providing for future rail connections
between the freight terminal and the new ports.
54 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.5.4 PeDesTriananDcyclisTs
Pedestrian and cyclist movement is encouraged through interconnected networks
and landscaped corridors, which will improve accessibility, amenity and liveability.
All roads within Latitude 32 are planned to provide for pedestrian and cyclist
movements. The proposed pedestrian networks have been mapped to maximise
connectivity to the future public transport services, providing safe, legible and
attractive walking routes.
The proposed cycling network will be able to capture a wide range of trips, with
a number of adjoining residential areas being located within a 5 kilometre cycling
catchment (15 20 minute bike ride) of Latitude 32. The cycle network shall provide
for:
Commuter cycling trips from nearby residential areas including Yangebup,
Success, Atwell, Medina, Orelia and Kwinana, for people working in Latitude
32 and other areas of the Western Trade Coast;
Lunchtime trips for workers to retail and recreation locations within the site;
and
Recreational trips from nearby residential areas through Latitude 32 to the
adjacent coastal cycling routes and recreation areas such as Woodman Point,
Beeliar Regional Park and Thomsons Lake Nature Reserve.
reFer to Figure 31 - existing & proposed wAlking And cycling network
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(Offshore
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Kwinana Station
Cockburn Station
385000 390000
6435000
6435000
6440000
6440000
6445000
6445000
AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
LEGEND
0 0.5 1 1.5 2
Kilometres
1:30,000
Figure 7
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Existing and Proposed Cycle
and Pedestrain Network
Primary Regional Roads
Other Regional Roads
Rail Alignment
Proposed Kwinana Quay
(Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
Existing Public Bicycle/Pedestrian Network
! Shared Path (Shared by Pedestrians & Cyclists)
Perth Bicycle Network (PBN) - Continuous Signed Routes
Bicycle Lanes or Sealed Shoulder Either Side
Proposed Public Bicycle/Pedestrian Network
Collector / Local Road (Footpath on both/one side)
Off-street Shared Path on one side

Date Modified: 6/05/2010


Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100506\Fig7_Cycle_Ped_Network.mxd
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E-W Distributor
P
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Rowley Rd
N
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Anketell Rd
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Thomas Rd
Proposed
Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
Proposed
Kwinana Quay
(Offshore
Option)
Kwinana Station
Cockburn Station
385000 390000
6435000
6435000
6440000
6440000
6445000
6445000
AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
LEGEND
0 0.5 1 1.5 2
Kilometres
1:30,000
Figure 7
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Existing and Proposed Cycle
and Pedestrain Network
Primary Regional Roads
Other Regional Roads
Rail Alignment
Proposed Kwinana Quay
(Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
Existing Public Bicycle/Pedestrian Network
! Shared Path (Shared by Pedestrians & Cyclists)
Perth Bicycle Network (PBN) - Continuous Signed Routes
Bicycle Lanes or Sealed Shoulder Either Side
Proposed Public Bicycle/Pedestrian Network
Collector / Local Road (Footpath on both/one side)
Off-street Shared Path on one side

Date Modified: 6/05/2010


Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100506\Fig7_Cycle_Ped_Network.mxd
Figure 31 - existing & proposed wAlking And cycling network
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 55
E-W Distributor
P
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P
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Russell Rd
Rowley Rd
N
- S
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A
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a
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Yangebup Rd
K
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Beeliar Dr
C
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Thomas Rd
Proposed
Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
Proposed
Kwinana Quay
(Offshore
Option)
Kwinana Station
Cockburn Station
Proposed Rowley Rd Station
385000 390000
6435000
6435000
6440000
6440000
6445000
6445000
AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
Other Regional Roads
Primary Regional Roads
Local Road
Indicative Road Layout
Rail Alignment
!( Activity Node with 400m Buffer
! Existing Train Stations
# Proposed Rowley Rd Station
Existing Bus Routes
Local Bus Service
Regional Express Routes
Existing Public Transport Catchment Area (800m)
Proposed Bus Routes
Proposed Train Station Feeder Route
Proposed 920 Route
Proposed Shuttle Bus Route
Proposed Public Transport Catchment Area (800m)
Proposed Kwinana Quay (Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port James Point Pty Ltd
LEGEND
0 0.5 1 1.5 2
Kilometres
1:30,000
Figure 6
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Existing & Proposed
Public Transport Facilities

Date Modified: 21/04/2010


Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100421\Fig6_Exisiting_Public_Transport_buffers.mxd
E-W Distributor
P
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P
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v
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Russell Rd
Rowley Rd
N
- S
D
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A
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Anketell Rd
R
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a
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R
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F
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m
a
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t l e
- R
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k
i n
g
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a
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H
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Yangebup Rd
K
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i n
a
n
a
F
w
y
Beeliar Dr
C
o
c
k
b
u
r
n
R
d
Thomas Rd
Proposed
Private Port
James Point Pty Ltd
Proposed
Kwinana Quay
(Offshore
Option)
Kwinana Station
Cockburn Station
Proposed Rowley Rd Station
385000 390000
6435000
6435000
6440000
6440000
6445000
6445000
AECOM does not warrant the accuracy or completeness of information displayed in this map and any
person using it does so at their own risk. AECOM shall bear no responsibility or liability for any errors,
faults, defects, or omissions in the information.
Base Map data supplied by Map Data Sciences
Copyright 2009, MapData Sciences Pty Ltd, PSMA.
2010 AECOMAustralia Pty Ltd
Other Regional Roads
Primary Regional Roads
Local Road
Indicative Road Layout
Rail Alignment
!( Activity Node with 400m Buffer
! Existing Train Stations
# Proposed Rowley Rd Station
Existing Bus Routes
Local Bus Service
Regional Express Routes
Existing Public Transport Catchment Area (800m)
Proposed Bus Routes
Proposed Train Station Feeder Route
Proposed 920 Route
Proposed Shuttle Bus Route
Proposed Public Transport Catchment Area (800m)
Proposed Kwinana Quay (Offshore Option)
Proposed Private Port James Point Pty Ltd
LEGEND
0 0.5 1 1.5 2
Kilometres
1:30,000
Figure 6
Latitude 32 Structure Plan
Existing & Proposed
Public Transport Facilities

Date Modified: 21/04/2010


Author: KEJ J:\Client_Data\Landcorp\60048456 - Latitude 32\Workspaces\20100421\Fig6_Exisiting_Public_Transport_buffers.mxd
5.5.5 PublicTransPorTneTWorK
With the potential for up to 10,000 workers being located at Latitude 32, planning
for public transport has been an important consideration in the structure plan
design process. There is a strong emphasis in providing an interconnected road
design which will link the local commercial centres, open space areas, and future
pathways/shared use paths with bus services and the regional road network
(Fremantle-Rockingham Highway, the proposed Rowley Road through to the Perth-
Mandurah passenger rail line).
Fremantle-Rockingham Transit Way
The proposed Fremantle-Rockingham Transit way has the potential to be an
attractive corridor for the 920 Fremantle Rockingham express bus service through
Latitude 32. The District Structure Plans north-south district distributor road
between Anketell Road and Russell Road will provide an effcient movement corridor
for these bus services. The district distributor road design can accommodate bus
slip lanes for stop off points, and will feed into the existing local bus service networks
off Russell Road. This corridor could provide access to the eastern side of Latitude
32 for people coming from Fremantle, West Cockburn, Kwinana and Rockingham
catchments.
The Public Transport Authority (PTA) has indicated that it is unlikely that any
other existing services will be diverted through Latitude 32 along the Fremantle-
Rockingham Transit way in the short to medium term, but there is scope for some
new services as discussed below.
New Bus Service to Southern Rail Line
There is potential for the future workforce at Latitude 32 to utilise a new bus service
which would link the employment hub to the existing Perth to Mandurah passenger
rail line.
Figure 32 illustrates the potential public transport access for Latitude 32 including:
The new 920 route along Phillips Road;
A potential Cockburn Central Rowley Road train station loop service; and
A potential shuttle bus service.
The accessibility of the proposed public transport services through Latitude 32 is
based on an 800 metre catchment around the bus services. The District Structure
Plans road network enables bus services to effciently move between Latitude 32
and the Perth to Mandurah passenger rail line.
Figure 32 - illustrAtes the potentiAl public trAnsport Access
56 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.6 inFraStruCture
As outlined, there is currently limited service infrastructure throughout Latitude
32 to support immediate industrial development. Despite this, Latitude 32 is well
located in close proximity to major supply and distribution infrastructure that can
support future industrial development.
The District Structure Plan will play a pivotal role in coordinating the key
infrastructure elements across Latitude 32 and provides the framework for the
various service authorities and utilities to undertake the necessary planning and
delivery of works to enable Latitude 32 to be developed.
In summary, the key infrastructure works required to service Latitude 32 in its
entirety include:
PoWer:
One new 330kv to 132kv terminal station;
Up to four new 132kv to 22kv zone substations (depending on the ultimate
power requirements of the development); and
Potential relocation of existing transmission lines to accommodate the
planned road network and lot layout.
WaTer:
New distribution water mains required throughout Latitude 32.
WasTeWaTer:
New trunk gravity sewer mains, pressure mains and pumping stations will be
required throughout Latitude 32; and
The wastewater will be directed to a combination of the existing Woodman
Point WWTP (short term only) and the East Rockingham WWTP (2015
onwards).
gas
New gas reticulation mains are required throughout Latitude 32.
sTorMWaTer
New trunk drainage infrastructure and drainage basins will be required
throughout Latitude 32 to support industrial development.
The proposed infrastructure design for Latitude 32 is described in more detail below.
5.6.1 PoWersuPPly
A total of four new zone substations (1 Ha each) and a terminal substation (up to 20
Ha) will be required to augment power supply capacity to meet the requirements of
future industrial development within Latitude 32.
The indicative location of this infrastructure is described below:
Terminal Substation The terminal site is required to be located as close as
possible to the existing terminal station and existing 330kv transmission lines.
The likely vicinity will be the area generally north of the 330kv transmission
lines and south of Rowley Road;
Zone substations four new zone substations within the southern, north-
eastern and north-western areas of Latitude 32; and
The existing 132KV and 330KV transmission lines located within Latitude
32 may need to be adjusted to suit future industrial development, lot/road
arrangements and new landforms.
The specifc location of this infrastructure within the Planning Areas (refer to Part 6)
will need to be fnalised with Western Power at the local structure planning stage.
5.6.2 TelecoMMunicaTions
The former Wattleup town site and some nearby industrial areas such as Navel
Base are currently serviced by Telstra and Optus optic fbre. The existing optic fbre
cable lines are generally located along existing roads. Future earthworks to shape
and reform the land for industrial development within Latitude 32 may require a
number of existing cable lines to be adjusted to suit new landform levels.
The telecommunications network will need to be substantially upgraded to support
industrial development throughout Latitude 32. Telstra has undertaken preliminary
planning on future extensions to the existing network to service the area and
to strengthen network linkages to developing residential areas to the east of the
project area. In addition, two new Exchange Buildings are proposed outside the
boundaries of Latitude 32 to provide ancillary services to the upgraded fbre optic
network.
New extensions to the optic fbre network would follow planned infrastructure
corridors incorporated in the road reserves.
5.6.3 WaTer
The Water Corporation has prepared a water supply scheme to guide the future
development of water infrastructure within Latitude 32. The immediate proximity
of Latitude 32 to the Thompson Lake tank reservoir and major water transmission
mains enables future developments to be readily supplied with scheme water.
Initial development within the Flinders Precinct and southern and western parts
of Latitude 32 can be serviced via extensions to the existing water main along
Rockingham Road. The planned water distribution mains will be incorporated in
infrastructure corridors within the road reserves and network.
The Water Corporations water supply scheme will assist in the construction of
the Schemes distribution water mains for Latitude 32. Future developers may be
required to pre-fund the construction of distribution water mains to service their
land.
5.6.4 WasTeWaTer
Latitude 32 is currently not serviced by centralised sewer collection and treatment.
Some existing developments in the area currently utilise small and decentralised
management systems such as septic tanks and locally manage wastewater on site,
however connection to deep sewer is mandatory for all future industrial development
at Latitude 32.
A wastewater scheme has been prepared by the Water Corporation to guide the
development of sewerage infrastructure within Latitude 32 and the surrounding
areas. A major wastewater catchment boundary is generally located along the
Rowley Road alignment. Wastewater from development south of Rowley Road
(around 600 hectares) is proposed be directed, via a network of gravity sewer and
pressure mains, to the future East Rockingham WWTP southwest of Latitude 32.
The East Rockingham WWTP is planned to be located at Chesterfeld Road within
the Rockingham Industry Zone, approximately 6km south of Latitude 32. The frst
stage of the East Rockingham WWTP is proposed to be completed in 2015. Until
such time as the East Rockingham WWTP is constructed, the interim wastewater
strategy for areas south of Rowley Road, including the Flinders Precinct, involves
discharging wastewaters north to the Bibra Lake Main Sewer via a temporary 8.5km
long pressure main.
C0L0uR 3TREET FuRNlTuRE wAYFlN0lN0 AN0 3l0NA0E Ll0lTlN0
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Fl0uRE 13 : 0E3l0N CRlTERlA
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 57
This temporary pressure main is proposed to be constructed as part of developers
works for the Flinders Precinct. The route of this pressure main will generally follow
the alignment of Rockingham Road.
The wastewater from development north of Rowley Road will need to be directed via
a network of gravity sewers and pressure mains to the Bibra Lake Main Sewer at
Major Road, Munster. Wastewater from the Bibra Lake Main Sewer is discharged to
the Woodman Point WWTP via the Munster No. 3 pumping station.
Water Corporations established wastewater scheme will assist to facilitate the
construction of the schemes trunk gravity sewers, pressure mains and pumping
stations within Latitude 32. Developers will be required to pre-fund the construction
of trunk sewer infrastructure to service their land.
5.6.5 sTorMWaTer
Management of stormwater within Latitude 32 will involve the use of at source
drainage infrastructure such as infltration basins and drainage swales to manage
increased runoff from industrial development.
Prevailing existing site conditions such as a deep water table and high ground
permeability is favourable to this management strategy. Provision of stormwater
drainage infrastructure will be calculated on a precinct by precinct basis at the local
structure planning stage.
Recycled Water
The Water Corporation released Water Forever - Towards Climate Resilience in
late 2009, which sets a target of 30% for the recycling of wastewater by 2030. The
recycling of industrial wastewater is a particular focus area of this study.
In line with the objectives of the Water Forever Project, a concept for the supply of
alternative industry feedwater to selected industries and precincts of Latitude 32
has been developed. The concept allows for the utilisation of alternative non-potable
water sources, either local groundwater and/or treated wastewater from the Sepia
Depression Ocean Outlet Landline.
The feasibility of an alternative industry feedwater supply should be investigated by
developers prior to the completion of local structure plans, in close collaboration
with Water Corporation, Department of Water and other stakeholders.
Gas
The existing Dampier to Bunbury Natural Gas Pipeline and Parmelia Pipeline
alignments are retained in the District Structure Plan. The concept earthworks and
levels plans has been developed so that the gas pipelines are not impacted and that
appropriate set-backs to development can be achieved.
Preliminary gas supply planning has been undertaken by WestNet Energy for the
Flinders Precinct. The Precinct is proposed to be serviced by extensions from the
existing high pressure main to the southwest from the Naval Base Industrial area.
Subsequent developments south of Rowley Road may be serviced via the extension
of this main. Development within the northern portions of Latitude 32 may be
supplied from the existing high pressure gas main located along Russell Road. It is
proposed that a gas main be extended along Phillips Road to form a linkage between
the existing pipelines. This will secure the supply to the majority of developments
within Latitude 32.
58 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.7 LandSCaPe deSiGn
The future landscaped areas of Latitude 32 will serve a range of purposes including amenity, ecology,
drainage, legibility and sustainability.
The industrial character of Latitude 32 is to be developed through all aspects of the site and careful
consideration of the elements of materials, colour palette, street furniture, way fnding and signage, lighting,
public art and precinct entry statements. One of the key solutions in creating a unique and quality landscape
is through the use of native vegetation, with a species selection based on the palette of existing vegetation
types that currently or previously would have existed within the site.
The District Structure Plan design strives to integrate earthwork solutions with combined ecological
corridors and drainage network solutions, thereby creating north-south and east-west running landscaping
opportunities, which will soften the industrial environment and provide visual linkages between precincts.
Earthworks batters can be better utilised and integrated into the sites design by planting these edges and
transforming them into features of the site.
The ecological linkages discussed in the Environment section of this report (Section 5.4) provide a number of
environmental, pedestrian and cyclist linkages throughout the site. These have been mapped on the linkages
plan.
reFer to Figure 33 - lAndscApe linkAges plAn
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safe, shaded and interconnected
pathways will link the working
community with public transport,
open spaces, and local commercial
centres

Figure 33 - lAndscApe linkAges plAn


Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 59
5.7.1 TyPologies
Landscaped areas within Latitude 32 will serve a range of purposes including
amenity, ecology, drainage, legibility and sustainability. As each precinct is
developed, an overall precinct level landscape master plan will be developed to
guide development. While each precinct will be unique in its content, it is important
that the overall character of the urban landscape and open spaces across the site
are legible and consistent.
5.7.2 enTryfeaTures
Entry features will be located at key points throughout the Latitude 32. There will
be major entry nodes to announce the arrival into Latitude 32 at key intersections
and points of arrival within the site. There will also be smaller, minor entry nodes
to denote each individual precinct where appropriate. These minor nodes will be
utilised to reinforce the individual character of the precincts that are developed
across the site.
reFer to Figure 34 - entry FeAture locAtions
H
E
N
D
E
R
S
O
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A
V
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U
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LEGEND
si t e boundary
maj or ent ry node
FIGURE 5 : ENTRY NODES
mi nor ent ry node
Figure 34 - entry FeAture locAtions
60 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.7.3 sTorMWaTerTreaTMenT/DrainagelanDscaPe
areas
The drainage requirements of the site will mean that large areas
will be set aside for the capture, conveyance and treatment of
the stormwater prior to infltration into the groundwater system.
Water is to treated in accordance with the requirements of the
HVWRP Water Management Strategy, these areas will largely be
used for nutrient stripping and treatment of stormwater.
The objectives and guidelines of stormwater management for
Latitude 32 have been prescribed and are outlined within the
Strategy under section 9.4. It is recommended that stormwater
is captured, conveyed and treated in a number of ways within the
site including:
Bioretention Swales;
Biofltration Basins; and
Constructed Wetlands.
reFer to Figure 35 - indicAtiVe bio-retention swAle & existing
wetlAnd section
3ca|e: 1:250 _A3
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waler erler|rg oas|r,
e|lrer oy over|ard loWs
or p|ped Wrere requ|red.
0ross po||ularl lraps
lo oe |rc|uded pr|or lo
Waler d|scrarg|rg |rlo
o|orelerl|or
Fl0uRE : 3T0RVwATER TREATVENT / 0RAlNA0E LAN03CAPE AREA3
Figure 35 - indicAtiVe bio-retention swAle & existing wetlAnd section
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 61
5.7.4 sTreeTscaPeTyPes
There are several road types proposed throughout the project area. Each of these streetscape typologies has their own
landscape structure and takes into considerations the scale of the space. This includes whether people will be interacting
with and within the space or mainly viewing it from vehicles, the provision of dual use paths, and the proximity to drainage
infrastructure, parking, bus stops, scale of vehicles, and the consideration of speed limits applicable to the roads.
It is proposed that 90% of plants within streetscapes consist of Western Australian natives, where the streetscape is also
serving as an ecological corridor, approximately 90% should be locally endemic species.
Roads will either be under the control of the relevant local authority (City of Cockburn / Town of Kwinana) or Main Roads Western
Australia (MRWA). MRWA and both local councils have separate policies guiding the planning and installation of vegetation to
roadside verge areas and will need to be consulted during precinct level design development.
Internal Distributor Roads (50m wide road reserve)
The Phillips Road Abercrombie Road district distributor road will be a key, legible, access link through Latitude 32 and will
provide an important part of the areas drainage system, through the inclusion of swales to take storm water run off. The road
reserve will be designed to incorporate swales to convey the storm water to larger areas where it can be detained, treated
and infltrated back into the ground water system. Landscape planting will be very important along this reserve as a major
component of green space within the development.
Figure 36 - streetscApe typology: internAl distributor roAd section (50m wide roAd reserVe)
Collector Roads (25m road reserve)
The collector roads provide a more detailed distribution of traffc into individual precincts. These 25m wide road reserves also
form part of the Latitude 32 drainage system and will have road side swales to take storm water run off.
Figure 37 - streetscApe typology: collector roAd section (25m wide roAd reserVe)
5.7.5 lanDscaPeiMPleMenTaTion
As part of the landscape works, streetscape planting, ecological corridors, landscape buffers and extraction site rehabilitation
should be undertaken as early as possible in the development process to assist in ensuring the success of these areas and
allowing them time to mature and perform their required function.
Areas that are part of limestone extraction will also be the subject of post-operational rehabilitation to ensure the integration
of the mining site into the surrounding landscape and the minimisation of any visual impact on the surrounding areas. The
rehabilitation will need to be continued after the quarry operations have been completed
Erder|c lree ard
srruo spec|es lo oe
p|arled or verge areas
3r W|de pedes-
lr|ar srared palr
lo verge
Nal|ve verge p|arl|rg
(lo oe rep|aced oy |ell lurr
|are Wrere requ|red)
Zr W|de carr|ageWay lo oe
graded lo a||oW dra|rage lo
cerlra| red|ar
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ral|ve p|arl|rg ard la|e dra|r-
age lror road surlace
(lo accorrodale 3.5r r|grl
lurr |are Wrere requ|red)
Lell lurr |are Wrere requ|red
(lo oe rep|aced oy vegelal|or
Wrere |are rol requ|red)
2r W|de
loolpalr lo
|ol oourdary
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verge |ell lurr |are
Wrere requ|red
road
srou|der
dua| carr|ageWay red|ar dua| carr|ageWay road
srou|der
|ell lurr |are
Wrere requ|red
verge
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Wrere requ|red
road reserve
r
Zr W|de carr|ageWay lo oe
graded lo a||oW dra|rage lo
cerlra| red|ar
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3.5r 5r 2r Zr r Zr 2r 3.5r 2r r
3.5r
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3ca|e: 1:150 _A3
Fl0uRE Z : 3TREET3CAPE TYP0L00lE3
Erder|c lree ard
srruo spec|es lo oe
p|arled or verge
areas
verge dua| carr|ageWay verge
road reserve
12r W|de carr|ageWay
(|rc|ud|rg r|grl rard
lurr) lo oe graded as
sroWr lo a||oW dra|rage
lo verges
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3.5r 12.0r 1.5r
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Correclor Road 3ecl|or (25r Road Reserve)
Scale: 1:150 @A3
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loolpalr lo
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lreal ard corvey
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o|orelerl|or sWa|e
5.0r
Fl0uRE 8 : 3TREET3CAPE TYP0L00lE3
62 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
5.8 innOvatiOn and SuStainaBiLity
The District Structure Plan provides the framework to achieve best practice
sustainability and environmental design innovation for industrial development
within Latitude 32. A comprehensive set of sustainability benchmarks for industrial
development have been established which will guide local planning and design.
There are over 40 discrete benchmarks across the two main categories of:
Sustainable design: underpinned by a set of design principles covering the
built form and civil works; and
Regional synergies: accommodating future regional synergies across services,
utilities, and by-products.
In addition to the sustainability benchmarks, a range of initiatives such as alternative
energy use and recycled industry feedwater were investigated during preparation
of the District Structure Plan. Whilst these initiatives are not prescribed in the
structure plan, these studies will provide a foundation for further development as
Latitude 32 progresses.
5.8.1 reneWableenergyinlaTiTuDe32
Alternative energy generation, particularly from renewable energy, has been
explored as part of a commitment to sustainability. The technologies considered
include:
Wind;
Solar;
Energy from waste; and
Geothermal energy.
Energy effciency opportunities and specifc renewable energy technologies for
street lighting and public open space water pumping infrastructure have also been
considered. The study identifes sites situated within Latitude 32 that may be given
priority land status for renewable energy generation, and possible technologies that
may be suitable for integration into commercial sites.
Next Steps:
The current landfll site within the Henderson Resource Recovery Precinct of
the Master Plan has the potential for landfll gas energy generation, which
may warrant further investigation and discussion with the City of Cockburn to
facilitate implementation;
Further investigation is required to determine the site suitability and any
possible issues associated with large scale wind turbines being incorporated
within Latitude 32;
Geothermal energy may have applications for process heat, air-conditioning
and water heating and should be further explored;
A Green Star rating tool is currently under development that will allow
industrial buildings to be rated for their environmental performance, including
energy effciency and the use of renewable energy. A mandatory target for
emissions reductions may be considered for Latitude 32 as part of future
precinct level design guidelines; and
Combined heat and power systems (CHP also known as co-generation) may
be promoted for industries with on-site power generation requirements.
5.8.2 recycleDinDusTryfeeDWaTerinlaTiTuDe32
An industrial feedwater infrastructure concept plan has been prepared over Latitude
32. The plan integrates the supply of ft-for-purpose industry feedwater to selected
industries and land use precincts. The concept demonstrates how alternative non-
potable water sources, either local groundwater and/or treated wastewater from
the Sepia Depression Ocean Outlet Landline (SDOOL), could be sourced.
The District Structure Plan provides fexibility to accommodate this infrastructure
including:
a storage tank and treatment plant site;
the provision for major pipelines along road alignments or other service
corridors; and
suffcient service corridors to accommodate a potential third pipe reticulation
network.
It is recognised that the development of an alternative industry feedwater system in
Latitude 32 will incur additional capital costs over and above a business-as-usual
approach. However, the likely increased price of potable water and government
policies will have positive effect on the economic feasibility of alternative industry
feedwater concept. Furthermore, having an alternative industry feedwater system
in Latitude 32 has the potential to attract water intensive industries to the area.
The feasibility of an alternative industry feedwater supply needs to be further
investigated, in close collaboration with Water Corporation and the Department of
Water.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 63
5.8.3 susTainabiliTyPerforMance
The triple bottom line (social, economic and environmental) performance of the District Structure Plan is summarised in the fgure below:
Figure 38 - sustAinAbility perFormAnce
E
n
v
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m
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S
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The long-term protection of the western and eastern wetland chains in the
Beeliar Regional Park.
The combination of ecological linkages and the streetscapes is an
innovative use of road corridors to promote environmental linkages.
The provision of a north-south and east-west ecological link between Long
Swamp, Hendy Road Swamp (east) and Conway Road Swamps.
Using otherwise sterilised land areas as ecological linkages, eg
infrastructure easements and resource recovery site buffer.
The plan facilitates the transition of Latitude 32 from its current
agricultural base and associated groundwater impacts to cleaner, modern
industry with connection to deep sewer.
It facilitates the potential for a ft for purpose 3rd pipe supply for industry
feed-water. The concept design is likely to involve sourcing water from
bores or treated wastewater that is otherwise discharged into the ocean.
Potential energy effciency opportunities and specifc renewable energy
technologies for street lighting and public open space water pumping
infrastructure have been investigated as part of the project.
Maximising the potential for industry clustering opportunities.
Wherever possible using recycled material to develop land including fll
and civil works.
Strong emphasis on rail transport for movements that has benefts over
other forms of transport in relation to carbon pollution and embodied
energy.
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Flexibility to enable a variety of lot sizes and industry types to be
accommodated within Latitude 32 as needs evolve and market demands
change.
Providing the necessary certainty to utility providers to undertake forward
planning of the area.
Facilitates coordinated limestone quarrying to the beneft of the States
building industry, and maximises the amount of developable industrial
land.
Creates a strong and diverse local economy that will provide fow on
benefts and opportunities for the region and beyond.
Provides potential employment opportunities for local families in the
development and ongoing operation of a strategically located industrial
area within the south-west corridor.
Maximises access to other parts of the Western Trade Coast thereby
creating opportunities for industry clustering and resource synergies.
Facilitating short, medium and long term industrial land supply.
S
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Localised amenity will be provided within the proposed Local Commercial
Centres through accessible services and facilities in a quality pedestrian-
friendly urban form, benefting the local workforce and nearby residents.
Vegetated ecological corridors and quality street scaping will enhance the
local landscape, creating a unique landscape setting.
Better defned land use precincts will manage the land uses operating
adjacent to the rural areas which may otherwise have an adverse impact
on the local communitys amenity.
Improved local public transport network bus and shuttle services
throughout Latitude 32 for the beneft of the local workforce.
The plan provides more certainty to landowners within the project area and
the community that surrounds the site.
The design forces freight movements associated with the new intermodal
freight terminal to use Rowley Road, to minimise the impact on rural and
residential areas east of Latitude 32.
Sustainability
Performance
64 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan
Interface To Rural Areas
The north and north-eastern boundaries of Latitude 32 are
adjacent to rural areas. The District Structure Plan and associated
Master Plan Amendment No.4 propose more appropriate land
uses along these than those permitted under the existing Master
Plan.
Maximise Movement Networks
District distributor roads are needed to effciently move traffc
within Latitude 32. The District Structure Plan incorporates a
proposed north-south and east-west distributor road network to
link into the proposed regional road network. The design also
provides for an interchange access off the Fremantle-Rockingham
Highway (between Russell Road and the proposed Rowley Road)
linking the highway and the proposed north-south distributor,
improving access and circulation within Latitude 32.
The plan also accommodates the needs of existing rail
infrastructure and potential rail spurs connecting the site with the
proposed port developments at Cockburn Sound.
Responding to Community And Stakeholder Consultation
The District Structure Plan (and associated Master Plan
Amendment No.4) responds to the key issues raised during the
consultation process over the past 18 months including:
Introducing measures to keep freight vehicles travelling to
and from the new fright terminal off Russell Road;
Providing a suitable land use interface between future
industry and existing rural areas on Latitude 32s eastern
and northern boundaries;
Initiating a Master Plan amendment to reserve the land
required for the Kwinana Freight Handling Facility to provide
more certainty for directly affected landowners and drive
Government acquisition of the site;
Planning for a new north-south distributor road linking
Russell Road and Anketell Road; and
Protecting major existing infrastructure corridors within
Latitude 32.
5.9 deSiGn SuMMary
The key features of the District Structure Plan are identifed on the
following plan.
Land Use
The District Structure Plan, in accordance with the Master Plan, will
provide for a wide variety of industries including transport logistics,
manufacturing, storage, light and general industry, and business
park developments.
Intermodal Freight Terminal
The District Structure Plan accommodates the new freight terminal,
located centrally within Latitude 32 on the existing freight line. The
site provides an opportunity for a container handling area in close
proximity to new ports proposed at Cockburn Sound. It will create
transport and logistics clusters around the terminal site, with freight
traffc being forced onto Rowley Road.
Local Service Centres
The District Structure Plan incorporates two local commercial
centres to service the day to day needs of Latitude 32s future
workforce. They have been located so they can be developed early
and thrive on passing traffc until the project area becomes more fully
developed.
Protection And Enhancement Of Key Environmental Features
The District Structure Plan will protect and enhance Latitude 32s
environmental features by linking the Beeliar Regional Park wetland
chains located east and west of the site.
The areas of Long Swamp, Hendy Road Swamp East, and Wattleup/
Pearce Road Swamp are integrated into the design, providing
biodiversity opportunities and creating local amenity for the future
workforce.
Providing Valuable Resources: Limestone
Portions of Latitude 32 are identifed as Priority Resource Extraction
Areas. Latitude 32 contains valuable limestone resources used in
the construction industry. The District Structure Plan recognises the
importance of optimising this resource by providing an earthworks
concept and staging program to guide land development around
quarries.
Figure 39 - long term AeriAl concept
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan 65
Artist impression - View eAst oVer proposed FremAntle - rockinghAm highwAy, kwinAnA Freight terminAl in mid-ground
the district structure plan
responds to the opportunities
available to make latitude
32 an area of international
signifcance, capitalising on
the sites strategic location
within the western trade
coast and responding to key
constraints and community
aspirations.

66 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Creating The Structure Plan


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32
latitude
Part
6
implementation
where to from here?
68 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
This District Structure Plan is the blueprint for the future
development of Latitude 32 as an economic hub for the south-
west corridor. However, as previously outlined, there are
numerous constraints to development occurring in the short
term. A robust delivery strategy will be required to facilitate
development in light of the major challenges faced.
This section outlines the key opportunities, constraints and
works required to progress the various areas within Latitude
32 to developable, project ready industrial land.
6.1 PLanninG areaS
In preparing the District Structure Plan it became clear that
Latitude 32 logically consists of ten discrete Planning Areas
(including Area 1 - the Flinders Precinct, which is already
approved and now under development). These areas are
framed geographically by existing and planned major road and
rail corridors, existing and future quarry operations and major
infrastructure corridors.
reFer to Figure 40 - subdiVision concept And indicAtiVe stAging
plAn
Maps of each Planning Area are provided illustrating the
key features including the likely developable area, land
use, lot sizes, landform, infrastructure, accessibility and
environmental considerations. The maps also describe the key
constraints that will need to be addressed by landowners and
developers at the local structure planning, subdivision and
development stages. These Planning Area numbers correlate
with the likely staging of development within Latitude 32.
6.1.1 subDivisionconcePT
As part of the structure planning process, an overall subdivision
concept plan (refer to Figure 40) has been prepared over the
various planning areas to show their inter-relationship across
Latitude 32, depicting the potential subdivision of the areas
into usable, marketable industrial lots.
These plans are conceptual only and have no statutory basis.
Further detailed planning is required at the local structure
plan and subdivision stages to confrm the suitability of the
local road layout, marketability, lot confguration, integration
of infrastructure corridors, and environmental and water
management design elements.
In developing the subdivision concept, emphasis has been
placed on achieving the optimum lot design (size, orientation
and shape) and road layout. The conceptual local road layout
provides fexibility to respond to changing market needs over
time.
In principle, lots should be rectangular in shape and orientated
in a east-west confguration wherever possible, allowing for
energy effciency opportunities, whilst providing workable
lot dimensions for building footprints and the movement of
commercial vehicles.
As the needs and conditions of the industrial market evolve
over time, so too will demand for certain lot sizes. It is
therefore important that the design of future local structure
plans and subdivisions enable a diversity of lot sizes.
6.0 IMPLEMENTATION WHERE TO FROM HERE?
Figure 40 - subdiVision concept And indicAtiVe stAging plAn
Subdivision Concept
Legend:
Indicatve Subdivision Cadastre
High Pressure Gas Pipelines
Water Main
200m Wetland Setback
General Industry
Local Commercial Centre
Rural
Light Industry/Business Park
Transport Industry
1
2
4
3
5
6
7
8 9
10
Planning Area 1 - Flinders
Precinct (Refer to Section 3.1.7)
is currently being developed and
is not included in this District
Structure Plan.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 69
PLANNING AREA 2
Gross Area: 121 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 106 Ha
KEY FEATURES
Land Use & Tenure Current land uses include some remaining residential within the Wattleup townsite, commercial (retail)
frontingontoRockinghamRoad,agriculture,andhorticulture.
LandcorpownthemajorityofthelandwithintheWattleuptownsite.
Likelylanduses:
Transport Industry (container handling areas, distribution centres, warehousing and storage), with
activities related to and supporting the future Kwinana Intermodal Terminal and port developments at
CockburnSound.
General Industry a strip of general industrial land uses between the planned Rockingham-Fremantle
Highwayandthewasterecoverysite.Theseslotswillbeneftfromexposuretopassingtraffcalongthe
north-southcollectorroadandthefutureHighway.
LocalCommercialCentre(tobelocatedbetweenDalisonAvenueandthefutureRowleyRoad).Likelyland
usestoincludelow-scaleretailuses(e.g.caf,andnewsagent).
Anticipated Lot Sizes TransportIndustry:2000sqm-5Ha
GeneralIndustry:5000sqm
LocalCommercialCentrelots:2500sqm
Existing Landform Characterisedbyagentlyslopingtopographyfromeast(railline)towest(RockinghamRoad).
Future levels will be guided by the existing level of Rockingham Road corridor (and the future Fremantle-
RockinghamHighway),therailwaycorridor(easternboundary),andtheinterfacewiththeHendersonwaste
recoverysite.
Infrastructure CloseproximitytoexistingserviceinfrastructurecorridorsintheRockinghamRoadreserve.
Power: existing power network likely to have suffcient capacity to service early developments. A new
electricalzonesubstationwillberequiredtoservicetheultimatedevelopment.
Water:300mmand500mmdistributionwatermainsneedtobeextendedfromRockinghamRoadalongthe
proposedeast-westdistributorandrailwaylineinaccordancewiththeconceptwatersupplyplans.
Wastewater:atemporarypressuremainintheRockinghamRoadcorridor,constructedaspartofFlinders
Precinct,shouldhavesuffcientcapacitytoservicethisarea.Apumpingstationwillneedtobeconstructed
withintheareaaspartoftheultimatewastewaterinfrastructureconveyancenetwork.
Accessibility InterimaccesstotheexistingRockinghamRoadwillbeachievedviaasignalisedintersection.
Inthelongterm,futureaccesstoandfromtheFremantle-RockinghamHighwayistobeprovidedbyanew
interchangewiththeproposedeast-westdistributorroad.RussellRoadwillalsoprovideaccesstothisarea
viaanorth-southcollectorroad.
The existing local road network and grades are not adequate to support industrial development and will
needtobeupgradedasdevelopmentprogresses.
Thearenopublictransportserviceswithinthearea.
Environment Therearenoknownsignifcantenvironmentalfeatureswithinthisarea.
Heritage Therearenoknownheritagesitesinthisarea.
KEY CONSTRAINTS
1. Lackofinfrastructure(water,sewerandpower)withintheareatoservicefutureindustrialdevelopment.
2. FuturelandformwillneedtoconsiderthelikelylevelsofthefutureFremantle-RockinghamHighwaydesign.
KEY OPPORTUNITIES
1. LandCorpownsthemajorityoflandwithintheWattleuptownsite.
2. TheexistingRockinghamRoadwillsupportandprovideaccesstoindustrialdevelopmentintheshortterm.
3. Closeproximitytosupplyinfrastructure(water,sewer,power)inRockinghamRoadcorridor
4. Whilstsomereshapingofthetopographywillberequired,itisnotconsideredamajorconstrainttodevelopment.
5. Thereisstrongpotentialforthisareatobedevelopedintheshorttermgiventhelandownershipprofile,andclose
proximitytoserviceandroadinfrastructure.
KEY ACTIONS
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve servicing and delivery
timingtoallowindustrialdevelopment.
Developer,ServiceAgencies
2. Local Water Management Strategy to be prepared prior to Local Structure
Planning.
Developer
3. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision
occurring.
Developer,DoP,WAPC,LandCorp
Legend:
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre General Industry
Local Commercial Centre
Transport Industry
Location Plan
Detaileddesign
requiredfor
Fremantle-
RockinghamHwy
Landsubjectto
futureintersection
designforFremantle-
RockinghamHwy
LocalCommercial
Centre Indicativelocalroad
andlotlayout
Lotstobeservicedby
internallocalroadparallel
toRockinghamRoad
PlanningControlAreatoaccommodate
potentialrailspurstoplannedport
developmentsatCockburnSound
ExistingMidland-
Kwinanafreightline
HendersonWaste
RecoverySite
F
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70 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
PLANNING AREA 3
Gross Area: 74 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 71 Ha
Legend:
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre
Light Industry/Business Park
Location Plan
Land subject to future
intersection design for
Fremantle-Rockingham Hwy
Indicative local road
and lot layout
Midland - Kwinana
Freight line
North-South
collector road
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KEy FEAtuREs
Land Use & Tenure The majority of land within the area is owned by Cockburn Cement and is currently being quarried. There is
some private land along Rockingham Road with land uses such as agricultural storage.
Likely land uses: General Industry, with activities related to and supporting the marine and shipbuilding
industries at the Australian Marine Complex.
Anticipated Lot Sizes General Industry: 5000sqm 5 Ha
Existing Landform Characterised by steep topography at the periphery of the planning area as a result of quarried areas. The
existing landform is likely to be lowered further as a result of ongoing quarrying. Future levels will be guided
by the design levels of the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway (western edge), Russell Road (northern
edge), the rail corridor (eastern edge), and the City of Cockburn waste recovery site (southern boundary).
Infrastructure Close proximity to existing service infrastructure corridors in the Rockingham Road and Russell Road
reserves.
Power: the existing substation located at the Cockburn Cement Works (to the north) and the proposed
substation in Planning Area 2 (to the south) should be suffcient to service development in this area.
Water: a 500mm distribution water main will need to be extended along Russell Road in accordance with the
concept water supply plan.
Wastewater: a pumping station and pressure main will need to be constructed within this area as part of the
ultimate wastewater infrastructure conveyance network.
Gas: future developments may be connected to an existing gas main which runs along Russell Road.
Accessibility Future access is to be provided via Russell Road, with a north-south collector road linking the site to
Planning Area 2 (to the south).
The area is not currently serviced by public transport.
Environment There are no known environmental site considerations for this area.
Heritage There are no known heritage sites in this area.
KEy CoNstRAINts
1. Time frames for the completion of quarry operations (Cockburn Cement operating under a long -term State Agreement).
2. The existing landform and topography is not suitable for industrial development. In particular, there are steep grades
along the periphery of the site as a result of quarrying.
3. Future landform likely to be substantially lower as a result of quarrying activities, creating interface challenges for
future industrial development.
4. Lack of key infrastructure (water, sewer and power) within the area to service future industrial development.
5. Uncertainty over timing of the planned Fremantle-Rockingham Highway and Russell Road upgrades.
KEy oPPoRtuNItIEs
1. The site is in close proximity to existing infrastructure lines within Russell Road, Rockingham Road, and the
infrastructure services at the Australian Marine Complex.
2. There is potential for this area to be developed in the short to medium term given its close proximity to service and
road infrastructure, providing landowners are motivated to develop.
KEy ACtIoNs
Action Responsible Agency/Agencies
1. Quarrying needs to finish before development can occur. Coordination of
earthworks levels required to facilitate future industrial development.
Quarry Operators, DoP, LandCorp
2. Planning design for Russell Road and Fremantle-Rockingham Highway
upgrades to be finalised.
DoP, MRWA
3. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve servicing & delivery
timing to allow industrial development.
Developer, Service Agencies, LandCorp
4. Local Water Management Strategy to be prepared prior to Local Structure
Planning.
Developer
5. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision
occurring.
Developer, DoP, WAPC, LandCorp
Henderson Waste
Recovery Site
PLANNING AREA 4
Gross Area: 150 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 94 Ha
KEy FEAtuREs
Land Use & Tenure Currentlandusesincluderural,agriculturalandquarryoperations.
Themajorityoflandwithintheareasisownedprivately,withalargeproportionofLongSwampownedby
theWAPC.
Likelylanduses:GeneralIndustry,withsomebulkstorageandtransportrelatedindustrytotakeadvantage
ofitsproximitytotheexistingKwinanabulkcargoportandaccesstoAnketellRoad.
Anticipated Lot Sizes GeneralIndustry:5000sqm-2Ha
Existing Landform Characterisedbyaslopingtopographyfromeast(AbercrombieRoad)towest(LongSwampandtheplanned
Fremantle-RockinghamHighway).
Future levels will be guided by the design levels of the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway (western
edge)andtheproposeddistrictdistributoralongtheexistingAbercrombieRoadalignment(easternedge).
Earthworksalongtheeasternedgeoftheareawillneedtomaintaintheexistinghighpressuregaspipelines
insitu.
Infrastructure Gaspipelines(DBNGPandPGP):runinanorth-southdirectionalongtheeasternedgeoftheplanningarea.
Power: a new electrical substation/terminal station will be required to supply both the Flinders Precinct
andthisplanningarea.Theadjustmentorrelocationofanexisting132kVpowerline,locatedsouthofLong
Swamp, is required to suit the fnished earthwork levels. A Western Power easement containing 300Kv
overheadpowerlinesrunseast-westtothenorthofthearea.
Water:theextensionoftheFlindersPrecinctdistributorwatermain(yettobeconstructed)willberequired
in accordance with the concept water supply plan. An existing 1200mm water main runs in an east-west
directionalongthenorthernedgeoftheplanningarea.Thismayneedtoberelocatedinaccordancewith
conceptwatersupplyplans.
Wastewater:apumpingstationandtemporaryrisingmainbeingconstructedaspartoftheFlindersPrecinct
canpotentiallyservicethisarea. Thepumpingstationmayrequireupgradingtoaccommodatetheincreased
capacityforboththeseareas.
Accessibility Access ultimately provided via the planned extension and upgrade of Abercrombie Road. The proposed
district distributor road will link Anketell Road to the planned Rowley Road, continuing to the north and
connectingwithRussellRoad.
ApotentialroadlinkagecouldoccurbetweentheplanningareaandFlindersPrecinct.Thiscouldbeachieved
byagradeseparatedcrossingoftheplannedFremantle-RockinghamHighway.
Theareaisnotcurrentlyservicedbypublictransport.
Environment ContainstheLongSwampandHendyRoadSwamp(East)wetlands.Landuserestrictionsapplywithinthe
200metrewetlandbuffer.Nodevelopmentcanoccurwithin50metresofthewetlandboundaries.
Twoecologicallinkagesaredesignatedwithinthisplanningarea.Thelinkagesconsistof:
East-westlink(20metrewide)betweenAbercrombieRoadandLongSwamp;and
North-southlink(50metreswide)betweenLongSwampandHendyRoadSwamp.
Heritage PostansCottage,deSanMiguelHouseandLongSwampareprotectedundertheHVWRPMasterPlan.
TheoriginalHopeValleySchoolSiteisanhistoricsitewithoutbuiltfeaturescurrentlyrecognisedbyaplaque.
KEy CoNstRAINts
1. Ongoingquarryingoperations.
2. Future landform will need to consider the likely levels of the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway design and the
highpressuregaspipelines.
3. Thelackofkeyinfrastructure(water,sewer,andpower)withintheareatoservicefutureindustrialdevelopment.
KEy oPPoRtuNItIEs
1. Theareacontainsanumberoflargelots,withfewlandowners.
2. Thefuturenorth-southdistrictdistributorroadalongAbercrombieRoadwillprovidemedium-termopportunitiesfor
industrialdevelopmenttooccurinthisarea.
KEy ACtIoNs
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Planningdesignforthenorth-southdistrictdistributor(alongAbercrombieRoad). Developer,LandCorp,DoP
2. Quarryingactivitiestobecompletedandcoordinatedearthworkslevelsachieved. QuarryOperators,DMP,
LandCorp
3. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve servicing & delivery timing to
allowindustrialdevelopment.
Developer,ServiceAgencies,
LandCorp
4. PlanningdesignforFremantle-RockinghamHighwayupgradetobefinalised. MRWA,DoP
5. LocalWaterManagementStrategytobepreparedpriortoLocalStructurePlanning Developer
6. Localstructureplan(s)tobepreparedandapprovedpriortosubdivisionoccurring. Proponent,DoP,WAPC,
LandCorp
Legend:
High pressure gas pipelines
Water main
200m Wetland setback
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre General Industry
Location Plan
Existingmajorwater
mains
Potentialroadlinkto
FlindersPrecinct
50mbuildingsetback
bufferfromwetland
LongSwamp
Ecologicallinkage
HendyRoadSwamp(east)
DesignforFremantle-
RockinghamHwytobefinalised
200msetbackbuffer
Existinggaspipelines
Extensionof
AbercrombieRoad
toPhillipsand
RowleyRoad.
ANKETELL ROAD
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Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 71
72 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
PLANNING AREA 5
Gross Area: 367 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 326 Ha
Legend:
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre
General Industry
Light Industry/Business Park
Transport Industry
Location Plan
Existing Western
Power fy ash site
Existing rail line may
need to be realigned to
accommodate freight
Main container handling area
Proposed freight terminal
North-South district distributor
road linking Russell,Anketell and
Rowley Roads
Service roads to lots
fronting Phillips Road
Access point to
terminal. Traffc
funneled to and from
planned Rowley Road
Planning design for
Rowley Road to be
fnalised
Large lot freight terminal support
area
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KEy FEAtuREs
Land Use & Tenure Current land uses include rural and agricultural activities (turf farms, rural lifestyle lots), signifcant quarry
operations, and Western Powers fy ash site. The majority of land within the area is privately owned.
Likely land uses:
- Kwinana Intermodal Terminal (Infrastructure and Reserves) which includes container parks, warehouses
and associated administration areas.
- Transport industry (large lots) supporting the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal and new ports at Cockburn
Sound, that may include container handling areas, distribution centres, warehousing, storage, and
freight logistics.
- General Industry (south of the planned Rowley Road, and south of Russell Road).
- Light Industry/Business Park (along Power Avenue).
Anticipated Lot Sizes Transport Industry: 1 Ha 5 Ha
General Industry: 5000 sqm 3 Ha
Light Industry and/or Business Park: 1.0 Ha 3 Ha
Intermodal Core Area: 100 Ha +
Existing Landform Characterised by an undulating rural landscape. The existing grades are generally not suitable for industrial
development, with many areas impacted by quarry activities resulting in signifcant level differences.
Earthworks will be guided by the existing levels of the rail line along the western edge and of the area, and
by maintaining the existing high pressure gas pipelines along the eastern edge.
Substantial earthworks required to provide the large relatively fat areas for the intermodal and surrounding
land uses.
Infrastructure Gas pipelines (DBNGP and PGP) run in a north-south direction along the eastern edge of the area.
Power: a substation/terminal station site will be required in this planning area. The existing 132kV power
lines along Phillips Road and adjacent to the rail line will need to be relocated. A Western Power easement
containing 300Kv overhead power lines runs east-west to the south of the area.
Water: the water supply network for Planning Area 2 (to the west) can be extended to service this area.
Wastewater: the wastewater network for Planning Area 2 (to the west) will have suffcient capacity to service
this area by extending the gravity sewers.
Accessibility The extension and upgrade of Rowley Road is required for access to the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal and
the future ports at Cockburn Sound.
The proposed district distributor road connecting Abercrombie Road to Phillips Road will funnel traffc to
and from the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal and onto Rowley Road.
The existing road network and grade is not suffcient to support industrial development.
The area is not currently serviced by public transport.
Environment Two ecological linkages are designated within this planning area. The linkages are:
East-west link north of the proposed Rowley Road; and
North-south link between Russell Road and the planned Rowley Road.
Heritage There are no known heritage sites in this area.
KEy CoNstRAINts
1. Transport industry precinct will require the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal to be developed.
2. Highly fragmented land ownership with ongoing rural, agricultural and extractive activities.
3. Uncertainty over timing of the planned upgrade and extension to Rowley Road.
4. Lack of key infrastructure (water, sewer and power) to service future industrial development.
5. Existing landform and topography not suitable for industrial development (e.g. grades too steep).
KEy oPPoRtuNItIEs
1. A coordinated government land assembly program will facilitate the future development of the Kwinana Intermodal
Terminal, providing a transport hub for Latitude 32.
KEy ACtIoNs
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Commence land acquisition and delivery for Kwinana Intermodal Terminal. WAPC, PTA
2. Planning design for Rowley Road to be finalised and a delivery strategy
developed.
DoP, MRWA
3. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve servicing and delivery
timing to allow industrial development.
Developer, Service Agencies, LandCorp
4. Planning design for the north-south district distributor (along Abercrombie
Road) to be finalised.
LandCorp, DoP
5. Local Water Management Strategy to be prepared prior to Local Structure
Planning.
Developer
6. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision
occurring.
Developer, DoP, WAPC, LandCorp
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Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 73
PLANNING AREA 6
Gross Area: 33 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 27 Ha
Legend:
High pressure gas pipelines
Water main
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre
Light Industry/Business Park
Location Plan
Existing major water mains
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Indicative local road and lot layout
(an additional east-west local
road may be required, dependent
on developers requirements at
local structure planning stage)
KEy FEAtuREs
Land Use & Tenure Current land uses include rural, agricultural activities and a temporary storage facility on Power Avenue.
The majority of land within the area is privately owned.
Likely land uses:
Light Industry/Business Park.
Anticipated Lot Sizes Light Industry and Business Park: 4000 sqm - 5000 sqm
Existing Landform Characterised by an undulating rural landscape. The existing grades are generally not suitable for industrial
development.
Earthworks need to maintain the existing high pressure gas pipelines along the eastern and western edges
of the planning area.
Infrastructure Gas pipelines (DBNGP and PGP) run in a north-south direction along the eastern and western edges of the
planning area.
Power: the existing substation at the Cockburn Cement Works site and the planned substation in Planning
Area 4 is likely to have suffcient capacity to service this area.
Water: a 1400mm diameter distribution water mains will need to be extended along Power Avenue in
accordance with the concept water supply plans. A 1200mm water main currently runs in a north-south
direction along the eastern edge of the planning area.
Wastewater: the area can be serviced by extending the proposed wastewater network within Planning Area
5 via gravity sewers.
Accessibility The existing road network and grade is not suffcient to support industrial development. Power Avenue is
currently an rural road and will require upgrading.
The area is not currently serviced by public transport.
Environment There are no known signifcant environmental features within this area
Heritage There are no known heritage sites in this area.
KEy CoNstRAINts
1. Highly fragmented land ownership with ongoing rural, agricultural and industrial land uses.
2. Lack of key infrastructure (water, sewer and power) to service future industrial development which is reliant on
services being extended from Rockingham Road and Russell Road.
3. Uncertainty over timing of the planned upgrade of Russell Road.
4. Existing landform and topography not suitable for industrial development (e.g. grades too steep). Earthworks design
needs to accommodate existing gas pipeline infrastructure and the levels along Power Avenue. Substantial earthwork
batters will be required along the western edge of the planning area to ramp down the intermodal terminal to the west.
KEy ACtIoNs
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve extending services to
the area to allow industrial development.
Developer, Service Agencies, LandCorp
2. Design and upgrade Power Avenue. Developer
3. Local Water Management Strategy to be prepared prior to Local Structure
Planning.
Developer
4. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision
occurring.
Developer, DoP, WAPC, LandCorp
Existing gas
pipelines
74 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
Legend:
High pressure gas pipelines
Water main
200m Wetland setback
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre
General Industry
Local Commercial Centre
Rural
Light Industry/Business Park
PLANNING AREA 7
Gross Area: 194 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 141 Ha
Location Plan
Existing Major Water
Mains
Existing
gas pipelines
Planning design
for Rowley Road
to be finalised
Local Commercial
Centre
Indicative local road
and lot layout
Maintain
existing rural
buffer
50m building
setback buffer
from wetland
DALISON AVENUE
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KEy FEAtuREs
Land Use & Tenure Current land uses include rural and agriculture. The majority of the area is in private ownership, with
LandCorp owning a number of lots south of Dalison Avenue and south of Sayer Road.
Likely land uses:
General Industry (south of Rowley Road).
Light Industry / Business Park (north of Rowley Road and to the south-east).
Local Commercial Centre (to be located between Dalison Avenue and the future Rowley Road) likely land
uses to include low-scale retail uses (e.g. caf, and newsagent).
Rural (north east adjacent to Wattleup Swamp).
Anticipated Lot Sizes Local Commercial Centre lots : 2500 sqm
Light Industry and/or Business Park 3000 sqm - 2.5 Ha
General Industrial: 5000 sqm - 2.5 Ha
Rural (existing): Remain as is (approximately 2Ha lots).
Existing Landform Characterised by an undulating rural landscape. The existing grades are generally not suitable for industrial
development. Earthworks along the western edge of the area will need to maintain the existing high pressure
gas pipelines in situ.
Infrastructure Gas: pipelines (DBNGP and PGP) run in a north-south direction along the western edge of the planning area.
Power: existing substation at the Cockburn Cement Works site and the proposed substation in Planning Area
2 will have suffcient capacity to service this area. A Western Power easement containing 300 Kv overhead
power lines runs east-west to the south of the area.
Water: a series of 1000, 1200 and 1400 diametre water mains distribution lines are proposed along
Abercrombie Road, Wattleup Road and Power Avenue. This area is to be serviced by the proposed network.
An existing 1200mm water main runs in a north-south direction along the western edge of the area.
Wastewater: will need to be provided by extending the proposed conveyance network from Planning Areas 2
and 5 (to the west) via gravity sewers.
Accessibility Rowley Road currently stops to the east of Latitude 32. The extension and upgrade of Rowley Road will link
the Kwinana Freeway to the future Fremantle-Rockingham Highway and future ports at Cockburn Sound
through Latitude 32.
The existing road network and grade is not suffcient to support industrial development.
Access to the Kwinana Intermodal Terminal will be via Rowley Road.
The area is not currently serviced by public transport.
Environment The eastern portion of the area is affected by the Wattleup/Pearce Road Swamp 200 metre wetland buffer.
Land use restrictions apply within the 200 metre buffer. No development can occur within 50 metres of the
wetlands boundary.
Three ecological linkages are designated within this planning area. The linkages consist of:
East-west link south of Dalison Avenue;
East-west link north of the proposed Rowley Road; and
North-south link along the eastern boundary of Latitude 32 upto the proposed Rowley Road.
Heritage One site has been identified (Department of Indigenous Affairs site register ID 4357). The site
is located within the 50 metre setback buffer of the Wattleup/Pearce Road wetland where no
development is permitted.
KEy CoNstRAINts
1. Highly fragmented land ownership with ongoing rural and agricultural land uses.
2. Lack of key supply infrastructure in close proximity to the area. Water and sewer lines will need to be extended from
areas to the west and north to service future industrial development. The extent of quarrying immediately west of the
area makes future service provision problematic.
3. Uncertainty over timing of the planned upgrade and extension to Rowley Road.
4. Existing landform and topography not suitable for industrial development (e.g. grades too steep). Earthworks need to
maintain the existing alignments of the DBNGP and PGP gas pipelines.
KEy ACtIoNs
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Planning design for Rowley Road to be finalised and a delivery strategy
developed.
DoP, MRWA
2. Infrastructure planning to be undertaken to resolve extending services from
Rockingham Road and its timing to allow industrial development.
Developer, Service Agencies, LandCorp
3. Local Water Management Strategy to be prepared prior to Local Structure
Planning.
Developer
4. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision occurring. Developer, DoP, WAPC, LandCorp
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 75
PLANNING AREAS 8,9,10
Gross Area: 208 Ha
Approximate Net Developable Area: 195 Ha
Legend:
Indicatve subdivision cadastre
Existng cadastre General Industry
Local Commercial Centre
KEy FEAtuRES
Land Use & Tenure CurrentlandusesincludeCockburnCementquarryoperationsandbatchingplant.Thesiteissubjecttoa
longtermStateagreement.TheMidland-Kwinanafreightraillinetraversesnorth-souththroughthearea.
Likelylanduses(postCockburnCementoperations):
GeneralIndustry,withactivitiesrelatedtoandsupportingthemarineandshipbuildingindustrieslocated
attheAustralianMarineComplex.
LightIndustry/BusinessPark(north-westernboundary).
Anticipated Lot Sizes GeneralIndustry:1Ha4.5Ha
LightIndustry/BusinessPark2-2.5Ha
Existing Landform Characterised by steep topography as a result of previous extractive industries. The existing landform is
likelytobefurtherloweredasaresultofongoingquarryingactivities.Futurelevelswillbeguidedbythe
existingraillines,thefuturedesignofRussellRoadandtheexistinglevelsattheperipheryofthearea.
Infrastructure Close proximity to existing service infrastructure corridors in the Rockingham Road and Russell Road
reserves.
Power:existingsubstationattheCockburnCementsiteislikelytobesuffcienttoservicemajorityofthis
area.Someupgradeslikelytoserviceulimatedevelopment.
Water:theareaistoconnectintotheproposeddistributionwatermainsalongRussellRoad.
Wastewater:theareawillbeservicedbyadirectconnectiontothewastewaternetworkintheRockingham
RoadcorridorandtheproposedconveyancenetworkinPlanningAreas4and5.
Telecom:existingTelstraopticfbrelinerunsalongthesouthernsideofRussellRoad,withaTelstramajor
interstatefbrelinefollowingtherailline.
Gas:existinghigh-pressurepipelinealongRussellRoadcouldpotentiallyservicetheseareas.
Accessibility Anindicativelocalroadnetworkhasbeenshownovertheareatodemonstrateapotentialsubdivisionlayout.
However,thismaychangegivenlongtimeframeforCockburnCementsoperationanduncertaintyregarding
thisareasfuturedevelopment.
FutureaccessistobeprovidedviaRussellRoad.AllvehiclesmustuseRussellRoadtoaccessandegress
theseareas,withnothrough-traffctooccurtosurroundingruralandresidentialareas.
Theexistingroadnetworkandgradeisnotsuffcienttosupportindustrialdevelopment.
Theareaisnotcurrentlyservicedbypublictransport.
Environment One ecological linkage is designated within this planning area. The 20 metre wide linkage runs east-west
alongRussellRoad.
Heritage Therearenoknownheritagesitesinthisarea.
KEy CoNStRAINtS
1. Longtermtimeframeforthecompletionofextractiveoperationsandthecementworksplant(30+years).
2. Existinglandformandtopographynotsuitableforindustrialdevelopment(e.g.gradestoosteep).
3. Future landform likely to be substantially lower as a result of quarrying activities, creating interface challenges for
futureindustrialdevelopment.
4. Lackofkeyinfrastructure(waterandsewer)withintheareatoservicefutureindustrialdevelopment.
5. UncertaintyovertimingoftheplannedFremantle-RockinghamHighwayandRussellRoadupgrades.
KEy oPPoRtuNItIES
1. TheexistingserviceswithintheRockinghamRoadcorridorareincloseproximitytotheplanningareas,providingan
opportunityforfutureindustrialdevelopmenttoconnectintotheexistinginfrastructurenetwork.
2. Opportunity to use the existing rail sidings of the Cockburn Cement works for future industries, depending on
remediationworks,andindustryneeds.
3. InvestigatepotentialforstagedreleaseoflandwhichisnolongerrequiredbyCockburnCementoperations.
KEy ACtIoNS
ACTION RESPONSIBLE AGENCY/AGENCIES
1. Future agreement to be reached with Cockburn Cement regarding land-
usepostcementworksoperation.
CockburnCement,WAPC
2. Planning design for Russell Road and Fremantle-Rockingham Highway
upgradetobefinalised.
DoP,MRWA
3. LocalWaterManagementStrategytobepreparedpriortoLocalStructure
Planning.
Proponent
4. Local structure plan(s) to be prepared and approved prior to subdivision
occurring
Proponent,DoP,WAPC,LandCorp
Indicativelocalroad
andlotlayout
Existingrailreserves
Areapotentiallyaffected
byearthworksrequiredfor
Fremantle-RockinghamHwy.
Ecologicallinkage
withinRussellRoad
Reserve
Location Plan
8 9
10
FANSTONE AVENUE
Landsubjecttofuture
intersectiondesignfor
Fremantle-RockinghamHwy
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76 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
6.2 indiCative StaGinG OF deveLOPMent
The future staging of Latitude 32 is highly dependent on a range of factors including:
Land tenure and landowner motivations, particularly in the highly fragmented
eastern areas of Latitude 32;
The timing and delivery of critical infrastructure such as the new intermodal
freight terminal, the Rowley Road extension, the Anketell Road upgrade and
the Fremantle Rockingham Highway, which are needed for effcient access
and movement;
The future staging and timing of quarry operations. The effect of an operator
delaying quarry activities in a particular area (potentially as they extract from
other nearby sites) needs to be considered in the ongoing coordination and
management of extraction activities and future licensing and approvals;
Accessibility to trunk service infrastructure that will support industrial
development. In particular, the construction of sewer infrastructure will see
some areas developed ahead of others; and
The suitability and adaptability of the existing landform for industrial
development. Areas where substantial reshaping of the landform is required
across multiple land holdings are likely to take longer to redevelop if
existing land uses remain and there is no development motivation amongst
landowners.
Careful planning and the coordinated provision of services (e.g. water, sewer, power)
for Latitude 32 will be required to ensure progressive developments are adequately
serviced in line with growth in demand, and that infrastructure such as electrical
sub-stations and wastewater pump stations will not be under-utilised.
6.2.1 concePTualsTagingPlan
The staging plan has been prepared in response to Latitude 32s various development
constraints outlined in earlier sections, and follows the likely sequence of the
Planning Areas within Section 6.1.
reFer to Figure 41 - subdiVision concept And indicAtiVe stAging plAn
The staging plan is a conceptual guide only, based on known constraints such as
current and anticipated quarrying timeframes, infrastructure delivery timeframes,
and the existing land tenure across the various Planning Areas. Importantly, this
does not preclude any area being brought forward at the discretion of the landowner
/ developer providing the critical infrastructure, earthworks and other design
elements are implemented in accordance with the District Structure Plan.
Achieving a consolidated development front that is commercially viable will require
close liaison and coordination with landowners in each Planning Area. In the
highly fragmented eastern areas of Latitude 32 it is likely that the costs for major
infrastructure such as roads and service mains (e.g. water and sewer) may need to
be shared for development to be commercially viable. This may prove diffcult and
cost prohibitive where there are differing motivations and conficting land uses as
there are at Latitude 32.
The future sequencing and post extraction conditions of quarry operators (i.e. site
levels and remediation) will have a strong infuence on the development staging
within Latitude 32. There are substantial reserves of limestone still to be quarried
with extraction licences / leases extending well into the future.
In addition to landowner motivations and the ongoing quarrying activities, the
development staging will be infuenced by the ability and cost to service the various
precincts within Latitude 32. Areas in close proximity to existing service and road
infrastructure are likely to be developed ahead of areas more remote from this
infrastructure, particularly those areas located east of major quarry operators.
The indicative staging plan envisages development within Latitude 32 to occur
generally from west to east. This is based on a number of factors including:
Access to sewer infrastructure along Rockingham Road;
Minimal quarrying activities, with large quarry areas south of Russell Road at
or nearing completion of their life span;
Large proportion of LandCorp ownership in the former Wattleup town site;
Land in the west being generally less fragmented than land in the east;
Access to existing road infrastructure; and
Regrading of levels is not a signifcant constraint.
The timeframe for development of the central area of Latitude 32 will, to a large
extent, be driven by the timing of current and future quarrying activities in this
area and the delivery of Rowley Road and the new freight terminal. This regional
infrastructure will act as a catalyst for development in this area.
The eastern areas of Latitude 32 are likely to take longer to develop than the western
areas given constraints such as:
Highly fragmented land ownership with ongoing existing rural and agricultural
uses;
Supply infrastructure (sewer and water) will need to be extended from
Rockingham Road through the western areas of Latitude 32, with existing
quarry operations being a signifcant physical barrier;
The existing levels are not suitable for industrial development and will require
substantial earthworks and regrading across multiple land holdings;
Access to the regional road network is limited until Rowley Road and the
proposed north-south distributor road are constructed and the central area of
Latitude 32 is developed; and
The area north of Russell Road is controlled by Cockburn Cement through a
State Agreement with the cement works expected to continue operation in the
long term.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 77
Figure: 41 - subdiVision concept And indicAtiVe stAging plAn
Subdivision Concept
Legend:
Indicatve Subdivision Cadastre
High Pressure Gas Pipelines
Water Main
200m Wetland Setback
General Industry
Local Commercial Centre
Rural
Light Industry/Business Park
Transport Industry
1
2
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Planning Area 1 - Flinders
Precinct (Refer to Section 3.1.7)
is currently being developed and
is not included in this District
Structure Plan.
78 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
6.3 whatS haPPeninG nOw
The Flinders Precinct is currently being developed for industrial uses with a
variety of lot sizes on the market.
Master Plan Amendment No.4 requires the fnal approval of the Western
Australian Planning Commission. This will ensure the zoning scheme for the
area refects the intent of this District Structure Plan.
The District Structure Plan also requires the endorsement of the WAPC.
Approval of the District Structure Plan and revised Master Plan are anticipated
by the end of 2010.
In addition to the statutory planning works above, LandCorp is currently progressing
a number of actions including:
Preparation of a District Water Management Strategy (DWMS) including a
groundwater monitoring regime across Latitude 32. Once completed, the
DWMS will be made available to all landowners within Latitude 32 and will
provide the baseline data required to progress local structure and subdivision
plans; and
Design for the distributor road network within Latitude 32 including the north-
south distributor, east-west distributor and other major arterial routes.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 79
6.4 the next StePS
6.4.1 localsTrucTurePlanning
Once the Master Plan Amendment No. 4 and District Structure Plan are approved by
the WAPC, local structure plans will be required across the various precincts.
A Local Structure Plan (LSP) is a plan that illustrates the layout of a localised
development area providing fner-detailed planning and design than that provided
by the District Structure Plan. In particular, elements such as lot size, lot layout and
key infrastructure (e.g. drainage) will be planned for in an LSP. The LSP will further
refne the subdivision concept across the Planning Areas shown in Section 6.1 and
validate the local road network to support the future subdivision of these areas.
Importantly, the LSPs for Latitude 32 will provide the framework to guide the WAPC,
the City of Cockburn and the Town of Kwinana as they consider future subdivision
and development proposals. All LSPs are to be prepared in accordance with Part 6
of the Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Project Master Plan, and will be guided
by the District Structure Plan.
LSPs will be immediately progressed in priority areas, namely Planning Areas 2, 3
and 4 based on the staging factors outlined in Section 6.2.
6.4.2 subDivisionanDDeveloPMenT
Following approval of an LSP, subdivision and / or development proposals can be put
forward to the WAPC.
In the interim, the Master Plan allows for temporary (up to fve years) land uses to be
approved, subject to certain criteria being met.
6.4.3 PrioriTyacTions
In parallel with local structure planning for Areas 2, 3 and 4, a number of actions will
need to be progressed as a priority including:
Engagement with service agencies to progress design and delivery plans for
critical trunk infrastructure consistent with the staging plan;
Active coordination and management of quarrying activities and future licences
/ approvals to ensure alignment with the District Structure Plans concept
earthworks and levels plan;
Delivery strategy for the Kwinana Freight Handling Facility; and
Delivery strategy for the planned extension and upgrade of Rowley Road which
is a critical access and movement corridor for Latitude 32.
Responsibility for the above actions rests with a number of government agencies
and service authorities. LandCorps role will be to coordinate, advocate and drive the
progression of these actions with the relevant agencies so that Latitude 32 can fulfl
its vital role in meeting Western Australias industrial land supply needs over the
next 20-30 years, and realise the signifcant employment opportunities.
hvwrP aCt
hvwrP Master Plan
Local Structure Planning
(Precinct Level)
(determined by waPC)
Subdivision application
(determined by waPC)
development application
(determined By waPC)
Master Plan Amendment No.4
District Structure Plan
Completed
Completed
Stage 1
Stage 2
Stage 3
Stage 4
The Next Planning Steps
80 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
6.5 COnCLuSiOn
The Latitude 32 Industry Zone is a long-term project of signifcant importance to Western Australia. Latitude
32 has been identifed for industrial development since the late 1990s, and this District Structure Plan builds on
the existing legislative and statutory framework that applies to the area.
With a local economy recovering strongly from the Global Financial Crisis of 2008-2009, and strong population
growth forecast for the Perth and Peel Region, there is expected to be considerable pressure on industrial land
supply across the metropolitan area in the short to medium term. Latitude 32 will play a major role in meeting
Western Australias industrial land supply needs over the next 20-30 years by providing over 1100 hectares of
industrial and commercial land, developed by both the public and private sectors.
The planning for Latitude 32 aims to take full advantage of the existing and proposed transport connections
within the Western Trade Coast and the greater Perth area. The District Structure Plan will inform and
coordinate localised land use, infrastructure and environmental planning within Latitude 32.
The document considers and addresses the signifcant challenges across the site to enable its future
development. Key challenges include the fragmented landownership, ongoing quarry operations, site levels
and a lack of key services. In addition, a number of major infrastructure corridors exist within Latitude 32,
which need to be protected.
This District Structure Plan provides a framework which responds to these constraints, as well as responding
to key design issues raised by the local community and technical stakeholder groups during an 18-month
design process.
The District Structure Plan is fexible and has been designed in a way that can change and respond as market
demands and industry needs evolve over time. The plan provides more certainty about what will happen at
Latitude 32 and will coordinate localised structure planning, subdivision and development of land into the
future.
The District Structure Plan is a critical step in transforming the vision for Latitude 32 into a reality.
the district structure
plan is a critical step in
transforming the vision
for latitude 32 into a
reality.


Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here? 81
Figure 42 - long-term AeriAl concept
82 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Implementation - Where to from here?
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Part
32
latitude
7
Statutory Planning Provisions
84 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Statutory Planning Provisions
7.1 GeneraL PrOviSiOnS
7.1.1 DisTricTsTrucTurePlanarea
This District Structure Plan shall apply to the location being the land contained
within the inner edge of the hatched black line shown on Map 1 District Structure
Plan.
7.1.2 DisTricTsTrucTurePlanconTenT
This District Structure Plan comprises the:
Statutory Planning Section (Part 7.0); and
Explanatory Report Section (Parts 1 - 6).
7.1.3 inTerPreTaTion
The words and expressions used in this District Structure Plan shall have the
respective meanings given to them in the Master Plan.
7.1.4 oPeraTionDaTe
In accordance with Part 6 of the Master Plan, this structure plan shall come into
operation on the date it is adopted by the Western Australian Planning Commission.
7.1.5 relaTionshiPWiThTheMasTerPlan
In accordance with clause 6.2.11.2 of the Master Plan if a provision of the structure
plan is inconsistent with a provision of the Master Plan, then the provision of the
Master plan prevails to the extent of the inconsistency.
The District Structure Plan is provided to guide and coordinate local structure plans
across the development areas specifed in the Master Plan. Local structure plans
are required prior to subdivision or development approval being issued within the
Hope Valley Wattleup Redevelopment Area.
7.1.6 DisTricTsTrucTurePlanMaP
The District Structure Plan Map (Map 1 - on page 85) delineates and depicts the
road structure and land use precincts proposed for the District Structure Plan area.
The Map identifes the following land use precincts:
Precinct 1 Southern Industrial;
Precinct 2 Southern Transport;
Precinct 3 Long Swamp Industrial;
Precinct 4 Central Transport;
Precinct 5 Local Commercial Centre
Precinct 6 Eastern Industrial;
Precinct 7 Northern Transport;
Precinct 8 Resource Recovery;
Precinct 9 North East Gateway;
Precinct 10 Russell Road Industrial;
Precinct 11 Northern Industrial;
Precinct 12 Northern Gateway;
Precinct 13 Rural; and
Precinct 14 Long Swamp.
The precincts designated under this District Structure Plan apply to the land within
it as if the precincts were incorporated in the Master Plan.
7.1.7 reserves
The Master Plan (as amended) delineates and depicts the following reserves within
the structure plan area:
1. Parks and Recreation Reserve;
2. Road Reserves;
3. Rail Reserves; and
4. Planning Control Area.
7.1.8 vehicleParKing
Vehicle parking is to be provided in accordance with clause 5.3 of the Master Plan.
7.2 SPeCiaL PrOviSiOnS
7.2.1 DeveloPerrequireMenTsPriorTosubDivision
Pursuant to Schedule 10 of the Master Plan, a Biodiversity Strategy and Water
Management Strategy for Latitude 32 have been prepared and adopted by the WAPC.
In accordance with the Strategies, a number of programs and plans will be required
at the local structure planning, subdivision and development approval stages.
7.2.2 infrasTrucTureProvisions
No development shall be permitted within the areas designated as Proposed
Primary Regional Road and Proposed Additional Primary Regional Road until
such time as Main Roads Western Australia has determined the reservation
requirements for the Controlled Access Highway.
7.2.3 reserves
The use and development of Reserves within the structure plan area is to be in
accordance with Part 3 (Reserves) of the Master Plan.
7.0 STATUTORY PLANNING PROVISIONS
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Statutory Planning Provisions 85
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86 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Statutory Planning Provisions
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Part
8
appendices
32
latitude
88 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Appendices
APPENDIX A: LATITUDE 32 LAND AREA STATISTICS
tAble 3 - district structure plAn lAnd AreA stAtistics
LAND AREA SUMMARY Ha
Area of Land Use Precincts:
General Industry
Transport Industry
Business Park / Light Industry
Local Commercial Centre
Rural
Resource Recovery
Kwinana Freight Handling Facility
458
249
157
1
8
52
114
Total District Structure Plan
Net Developable Area:
1039
Plus the following:
Road Infrastructure:
Distributor Roads
Primary Regional Road (Rowley Road)
Land Subject To Potential Future PRR (Fremantle-Rockingham
Highway)
Rail Infrastructure
Existing Rail Reserves
Signifcant Infrastructure Corridors
Western Power 330kV Easement
High Pressure Gas Pipeline Easements
43
54
10
11

42
10
Total Infrastructure: 170
Total Open Space (Wetlands and Ecological Linkages Refer to
details in Table 2: Schedule of Open Space Areas, page 51):
60
Total District Structure Plan Non Developable Area* (Total
Infrastructure + Total Open Space):
230
District Structure Plan Total Area (Gross): 1269
Flinders Precinct
Net Developable Area:
99
Flinders Precinct
Non-Developable Area*:
58
Total Area (Gross) of Latitude 32: 1426
* Non Developable area does not include future local roads.
Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Appendices 89
APPENDIX B: ABBREVIATIONS
AHD Australian Height Datum
CAH Controlled Access Highway
CRG Community Reference Group
DA development application
DCP Development Contribution Plan
DCS Development Contribution Scheme
DDR District Distributor road
DEC Department of Environment and Conservation
DIA Department of Indigenous Affairs
DOP Department of Planning
DSP District Structure Plan
EPA Environmental Protection Authority
HA Hectares
KIA Kwinana Industrial Area
LGA local government authority
LSP Local Structure Plan
MRS Metropolitan Region Scheme
MRWA Main Roads WA
PRR Primary Regional Road
SPP State Planning Policy
TRG Technical Reference Group
WAPC Western Australian Planning Commission
WSUD Water sensitive urban design
WTC Western Trade Coast
90 Latitude 32 Structure Plan | Appendices
APPENDIX C: THE PROJECT TEAM
The following project team members are acknowledged for their participation and contribution in the preparation of the District Structure Plan:
Planning & Urban Design: TPG Town Planning and Urban Design
Project Manager: APP
Traffc & Public Transport Analysis: AECOM
Environmental Scientists: Strategen
Landscape Architects: McNally Newton
Civil Engineers: Cardno
Sustainable Design Consultants: GHD
Community Facilitation: Estill & Associates
Economist: Syme Marmion & Co
Indigenous Heritage: Australian Interaction Consultants
Commercial Analyst: Taktics4