Few issues raise such an engagement as parking areas, both by the municipality, property- and car owners. For car owners, it is of great importance where to park his car. Parking is not simply about availability but also about safety, security and how it affects the urban environment.
When the land will be utilized for building development, there are regulations in Chapter 8, § 9 PBL how parking will be provided. Property owners have an obligation to provide parking space and it shall be arranged in an equitable manner, on the site or near it, which gives an opportunity for shared parking facilities. The guidelines for parking that the municipality has adopted should be the starting point for the extent of that space for parking is required when a building permit review.
The first thing you should look at, is if the property owner has ability to provide parking space at his own property, but this is not always the best solution in areas such as inner cities. To solve the issue on another property near the property, there are a number of different possibilities for the property owner to resolve the parking issue.
It may be through an easement, either as official easement or easement agreements. If the facility is intended to be shared by multiple properties as a joint facility, it can be established by Facilities Act. Common parking facilities may also take place at the initiative of the municipality or by a private operator. The finished parking areas can then be leased by a tenancy agreement.
Parking purchase is another way to solve the parking issue. The public legal obligation to provide parking space is then transformed, through a civil contract, to an obligation to financially contribute to a municipal or private parking facility.
All solutions have both positive and negative aspects, such as, regulating the costs of operation and maintenance of plant, the agreement can be terminated, etc. which we illustrate by this report.
2013. , 29 p.