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Page Description Keywords (ALL)
1.2 Discuss proposals Landowners really appreciate early discussions about events and can assist organisers considerably by calling on their wealth of knowledge and experience. Event organisers need to allow sufficient time for liaison with all the interested parties. Early engagement and communication is key to any successful event. To find out who owns the land you would like to use for an event, use the National Land Registry website. landowners, permission, discusion, organisers, even, guidance,

1.3 Timings to consider There are a variety of land management activities that take place on a seasonal basis that should be considered, such as calving, lambing, harvesting crops, silage or haymaking. It is always best to discuss timing of events with the land owner. timings, landowners, land, management, harvest, environment, seasons, bird, breeding,

1.4 Consider other events Another element that needs to be considered is whether there are other events taking place on the same day and what the impacts of that might be for participants, spectators, landowners, other users, accommodation providers, available parking, traffic and any other related services. events, guidance, spectators, landowners, outdoor, active,

1.5 Obtain landowner’s permission You should always liaise with the owner of the land where your event is planned. It may not always be necessary for you to obtain every landowners permission (for example, if you are holding a walking activity along a public footpath). Listed below are some of the situations where you must gain permission from the landowner. landowner, permission, land, management, sssi,

2.7 Brief all other relevant parties It is good practice to communicate your event plan with all relevant parties shortly before the event to ensure everyone a clear understanding of responsibilities, timings and possible effects of the event. brief, relevant, parties, event, plan, communication, landowners,

Do you live locally? Living in the Pembrokeshire Coast National Park. transport, planning, landowners, projects, sustainable, development, walking, community,

Legislation and Responsibility Legislation regarding INNS is covered by the Wildlife and Countryside Act 1981 listed on Schedule 9 subject to Section 14. It is an offence to plant or cause species listed in Schedule 9 to grow/escape in the wild. The responsibility for controlling INNS is with the landowner. inns, invasive, non-native, species secretariat, landowner, responsibility, legislation,