Extraordinary Wainuiomata Community Board | Poari Hapori o Wainuiomata



25 February 2021




Pursuant to notification dated 19 February 2021 from the Chair, Mr Tupou, an extraordinary meeting is to be held in the

Wainuiomata Library, Queen Street, Wainuiomata,






Monday 1 March 2021 commencing at 6.30pm







Gabriel Tupou (Chair)

Dawn McKinley (Deputy Chair)

Terry Stallworth

Gary Sue

Sisi Tuala-Le’afa

Jodie Winterburn

Cr Keri Brown






For the dates and times of Council Meetings please visit




community boards – functions and delegations 

This document records the delegation of Council functions, responsibilities, duties, and powers to Community Boards. 


The Community Boards have been established under section 49 of the Local Government Act 2002 to represent, and act as an advocate for, the interests of their community. 

The delegations are expressed in general terms.  The delegations shall be exercised with proper regard for the Council’s strategic direction, policies, plans, Standing Orders and its interpretation of its statutory obligations.  The delegations are to be read together with the following propositions.


These delegations are based on the following principles:

·                Issues relevant to a specific community should be decided as closely as possible to that community.  Where an issue has broader implications, i.e. any effects of the decision cross the board boundary, the matter will be decided by Council after seeking a recommendation from the relevant Community Board. This includes any decisions that have strategic importance to the city as a whole, and those that will impact on or create consequences for other parts of the city or the city as a whole. An assessment of issues that fall into this category will be made as part of the corporate agenda process for each meeting cycle. Any uncertainties over interpretation will be referred to the Mayor and Chief Executive to determine in consultation with the relevant Standing Committee and Board Chair;

·                Efficient decision-making should be paramount;

·                Conflicts of interest should be avoided and risks minimised;

·                To ensure processes are free from bias and pre-determination Community Boards should not adjudicate on issues on which they have advocated or wish to advocate to Council;

·                Community Boards should proactively and constructively engage with residents, Residents’ Associations and local community groups on local matters that affect the community they represent, raise with Council issues raised with them by their community, and advocate on behalf of their community.

These delegations:

(a)        recognise that the role of Council is to look after the affairs of the city as a whole, and the role of a Community Board is to represent the interests of its community.

(b)        do not delegate any function, duty or power which a statute (for example section 53(3) and clause 32(1) of Schedule 7 of the Local Government Act 2002) prohibits from being delegated;

(c)        are subject to and do not affect any delegation which the Council has already made or subsequently makes to any other committee, Council officer or other member of staff;

(d)       are subject to any other statutory requirements that may apply to a particular delegation;

(e)        are subject to any notice issued by the Council, from time to time, to a Community Board that a particular issue must be referred to Council for decision;

(f)         reflect that decisions with significant financial implications should be made by Council (or a committee with delegated authority);

(g)        promote centralisation of those functions where the appropriate expertise must be ensured; and

(h)       reflect that all statutory and legal requirements must be met.


Engage informally with Council through:

·             Council Briefings - Community Board members are invited to attend all Council Briefings unless the topic is for Council members only and outlined as such on the invitation.

·             Quarterly meetings of the Community Board Chairs with the Mayor and Chief Executive to consider the effectiveness of community representation and the accompanying support mechanisms.

·             Corporate Leadership Team contact, with one senior officer assigned as the contact person to attend each Community Board meeting and provide liaison with Council.

·             Elected Member Support – Democratic Services hopes to establish a position that will provide seamless liaison between Council, staff and Community Boards.

·             Corporate agenda process for each meeting cycle, providing information on the Council’s work programme for the year broken down by cycle.

Provide their local community’s input, through preparing reports or submissions, on:

·             Council’s Long Term Plan and/or Annual Plan.

·             Council’s policies, programmes (including the District Roading Programme) and bylaws.

·             Changes or variations to the District Plan.

·             Resource management issues which it believes are relevant to its local community, through advocacy.

·             The disposal or acquisition of significant assets.

·             Road safety including road safety education within its area.

·             The review of Local Community Plans as required.

·             Any other issues a Board believes is relevant to its local area.

Reports may be prepared by the Board and presented to Council Committees, along with an officer’s recommendation, for consideration.


Any submissions lodged by a Board require formal endorsement by way of resolution.

Standing Order 21.16, Community Board and Youth Council Participation in Meetings of Council and Standing Committees, makes provision for the Chair of a Community Board (or their representative as advised by the Chair prior to the meeting) to participate in discussion on any matters which are of interest to a particular ward area at meetings of the Standing Committees of Council, but there are no voting rights or rights to move or second motions. The rules of debate applicable to members of the Council apply to the Community Board representative. Notification of the intention to exercise speaking rights and identification of the relevant agenda item are to be provided to the Chair prior to the meeting. In exceptional circumstances Board representatives may be invited to participate on specific subjects at meetings of the full Council, at the discretion of the Council Chair.


Co-ordinate with Council staff:

·             Local community consultation on city-wide issues on which the Council has called for consultation.

Provide input to officers on:

·             Roadworks, water supply, sewerage, stormwater drainage, waste management and traffic management for its local area.

·             Parks and reserves and associated public facilities, recreational facilities and community activities within its local area.


·             Community Response Plans in close consultation with the Wellington Region Emergency Management Office, emergency organisations, the community, residents’ associations, other community groups, and local businesses, for review on an annual basis.


·             Recreational facilities and opportunities in its area with a view to ensuring maximum usage.

·             Arts and crafts in its area.


·             Local community awards.


·             A liaison member or, where appropriate, representatives to ad hoc bodies, which are involved in community activities within the Board’s area, on which a community representative is sought.

·             Portfolio holders who will have responsibility for reporting back to the Board on the topics assigned.


·         Amendments to the Eastbourne Community Trust Deed (Eastbourne Community Board only).



In the Community Board’s area:

·             Naming new roads and alterations to street names.

·             Official naming of parks, reserves and sports grounds within the provisions of Council’s Naming Policy. Note [1]

·             Removal and/or planting of street trees within the provisions of Council’s Operational Guide for Urban Forest Plan where a dispute arises that cannot be resolved at officer level.  Note [2]

·             The granting of leases and licences in terms of Council policy to voluntary organisations for Council owned properties in their local area, for example, halls, but not including the granting of leases and licences to community houses and centres.

·             The granting of rights-of-way and other easements over local purpose reserves and granting of leases or licences on local purpose reserves.

·             The granting of leases and licences for new activities in terms of Council policy to community and commercial organisations over recreation reserves subject to the provisions of the Reserves Act 1977 and land managed as reserve subject to the provisions of the Local Government 2002, in their local area.  (Note: renewal of existing leases and licences will be reported once a year to the appropriate Council Committee).

·             The allocation of funding from the Community Engagement Fund in accordance with Council’s adopted guidelines (attached as Appendix 1).

·             Expenditure of funds allocated by the Council to the Board from the Miscellaneous Budget to cover expenditure associated with the activities of the Board.  The Chair to approve expenditure, in consultation with the Board, and forward appropriate documentation to the Committee Advisor for authorisation.  Boards must not exceed their annual expenditure from the Miscellaneous Budget.

·             The allocation of funding for the training and development of Community Board members, including formal training courses, attendance at seminars or attendance at relevant conferences.

Resource Management Hearings:

·             Each Community Board may have one suitably trained member available for selection to sit on the Hearings Subcommittee for notified resource consent applications. This will require the member to hold current certification under the Making Good Decisions Training, Assessment and Certification Programme for RMA Decision-Makers. No Board member shall be eligible for selection if the Board has made a submission on the matter to be decided.

NOTE: The Ministry for the Environment advocates that Councils offer specialist RMA training in areas of law which are difficult to grasp or where mistakes are commonly made. This is to complement the Good Decision Making RMA training that they run (which is an overview and basic summary of decision making, rather than an in-depth training in specific areas of the RMA). Therefore in order to facilitate this, the RMA training run for elected members who wish to be hearings commissioners is mandatory.

Reasons for the importance of the training:

§  Hearings commissioners are kept abreast of developments in the legislation.

§  Legal and technical errors that have been made previously are avoided (many of which have resulted in Environment Court action which is costly, time consuming and often creates unrealistic expectations for the community).

§  The reputation of Council as good and fair decision makers or judges (rather than legislators) is upheld.

Consider and make recommendations to Council on:

·             Particular issues notified from time to time by Council to the Community Board, including roading issues within the Community Board’s area.

·             Roading issues considered by the Mayor and Chief Executive to be strategic due to their significance on a city-wide basis, including links to the State Highway, or where their effects cross ward or community boundaries.

·             Parks, reserves and sports ground naming for sites that have a high profile, city-wide importance due to their size and location and/or cross ward or community boundaries.

·             Representatives to any Council committee, subcommittee, subordinate decision-making body, working group, or ad hoc group on which a Community Board representative is required by Council.

·             The setting, amending or revoking of speed limits in accordance with the Hutt City Council Speed Limits Bylaw 2015, including the hearing of any submissions.


appendix 1 – community engagement fund



The fund is for local activities and events that directly benefit the local community. 


To be eligible for funding the organisation must be a charitable trust or an incorporated society and the activity must take place within the Hutt. 


Each of the city’s seven wards receive funding according to the number of residents within its boundaries. For each resident there is an allocation of 40 cents. 

The ward allocations are listed below:

















Applications must support the Local Community Plan, if there is one, and also core Council business as identified in the Long Term Plan.


Each Community Board decides the funding applications within its area. Boards are free to distribute their funding in a single large allocation or spread it over a number of smaller ones.

What can be funded

·         purchase of office equipment

·         food and catering costs

·         community festivals

·         youth group events and projects run by the elderly or citizens associations

·         art projects that are not part of the core curriculum

·         advertising, promotion costs

What won’t be funded

Activities that:

·         promote an organisation’s religious, ethical, commercial or political views

·         involve buying land or buildings or carrying out maintenance on buildings 

·         duplicate services that are already covered by Council or by government agencies eg, health or education providers

·         have already begun or have already finished

·         involve the redistribution of funds to others at the applicant’s discretion

·         involve fundraising or legal costs

·         involve capital investments or trust funds

·         go towards prize money

·         are operational costs eg, salaries, wages, rent, power

Funding rules

Successful applicants must:

·         use funds only for the approved purpose and in accordance with any terms and conditions set by Council

·         use funds by June 30 of the following year

·         let Council’s funding officer know immediately if any difficulty or potential difficulty arises that may compromise the service or project

·         lay a complaint with Police if any funds are stolen or misappropriated, and then notify Council

·         allow Council to audit the use of the funds should it wish to do so

·         recognise Council’s  support in all publicity material, annual reports and similar publications

·         complete an Accountability Report no later than six weeks after completing the project. This should outline how the funds were used and how the community benefited

·         make a presentation to the funding group showing how the event met its objectives.

Council’s Community Funding Advisor is available to support and assist community groups when making applications through the Council’s online grants system.






Wainuiomata Community Board | Poari Hapori o Wainuiomata


Extraordinary meeting to be held in the Wainuiomata Library, Queen Street, Wainuiomata on

 Monday 1 March 2021 commencing at 6.30pm.




Public Business


1.       APOLOGIES 

No apologies have been received.


Generally up to 30 minutes is set aside for public comment (three minutes per speaker). Speakers may be asked questions on the matters they raise.


Members are reminded of the need to be vigilant to stand aside from decision making when a conflict arises between their role as a member and any private or other external interest they might have.     

4.       Notice of Motion - 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata (21/287)

Memorandum dated 25 February 2021 by the Head of Democratic Services   10

5.       Proposed New Public Street Name: Wainuiomata Mall Redevelopment at 18 The Strand and Proposed New Private Street Name: 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata (21/282)

Report No. WCB2021/1/52 by the Traffic Asset Manager                                13

6.       QUESTIONS

With reference to section 32 of Standing Orders, before putting a question a member shall endeavour to obtain the information. Questions shall be concise and in writing and handed to the Chair prior to the commencement of the meeting.   





Kathryn Stannard




MEMORANDUM                                                  11                                                        01 March 2021

Our Reference          21/287

TO:                      Chair and Members

Extraordinary Wainuiomata Community Board Meeting

FROM:                Kathryn Stannard

DATE:                25 February 2021

SUBJECT:           Notice of Motion - 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata




That the Board


(1)   considers revoking resolution (1) Minute No. WCB 211014 approving a street name for the new Public Road, Wainuiomata Mall Development at
18 The Strand, Wainuiomata as Harry Martin Lane made at its meeting held on 17 February 2021;

If that resolution is revoked, that the Board:

(2)   considers a replacement street name for the new Public Road, Wainuiomata Mall Development at 18 The Stand, Wainuiomata; and

(3)   asks officers to prepare a report recommending an appropriate new road for use of the name Harry Martin.

Purpose of Memorandum

1.    To consider a Notion of Motion from Mr Tupou, Chair of the Wainuiomata Community Board to revoke resolution (1) Minute No. WCB 21104.  That resolution was made at the Board’s meeting held on 17 February 2021, as follows:

Resolved: (Ms McKinley/Mr Stallworth)      Minute No. WCB 21102

       “That the Board:


(1) approves a street name for the new Public Road (attached as Appendix 1 to the  report) as Harry Martin Lane.”


Background and Discussion

2.    The Chief Executive received a Notice of Motion from Mr Tupou, Chair of the Wainuiomata Community Board, which meets the requirements under Hutt City Council Standing Orders Standing Order no. 24.

3.    The Notice of Motion is for inclusion on the order paper for the extraordinary Wainuiomata Community Board to be held on Monday, 1 March 2021.

4.    The Notice of Motion is attached as Appendix 1 to the memorandum.

5.    If the Notice of Motion is lost, no similar notice of motion may be accepted within the next 12 months.







Notice of Motion - 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata





Author: Kathryn Stannard

Head of Democratic Services




Reviewed By: Bradley Cato

Chief Legal Officer




Approved By: Jo Miller

Chief Executive



Attachment 1

Notice of Motion - 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata



                                                                                      14                                                        01 March 2021

Extraordinary Wainuiomata Community Board Meeting

23 February 2021




File: (21/282)





Report no: WCB2021/1/52


Proposed New Public Street Name: Wainuiomata Mall Redevelopment at 18 The Strand and Proposed New Private Street Name: 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata


Purpose of Report

1.    If the proposed Notice of Motion is successful as outlined under item 4 on  the Order Paper, the purpose of this report is to seek approval for:

a.    an appropriate street name for the proposed new Public Road at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata (former Wainuiomata Mall) as shown in Appendix 1 attached to the report; and

b.    an appropriate street name for the proposed new Private Road at 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata as shown in Appendix 2.


That the Board:

(1)   notes the seven preferred names for the proposed new Public Road at
18 The Strand, Wainuiomata;

(2)   notes the endorsement by Te Rūnanganui o Te Āti Awa for the name ‘Te Ara Raukura’ for the proposed new Public Road at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata;

(3)   approves “Te Ara Raukura” as the street name for the proposed new Public Road at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata; and

(4)   approves “Harry Martin Lane”as the street name for the proposed new Private Road at 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata.

For the reason that the respective developments can progress to the issuing of titles and to allow utilities connections to be made.



2.    The responsibility for naming new private roads within Lower Hutt lies with the relevant Community Board in the first instance, or the Infrastructure and Regulatory Committee for areas not represented by a Community Board.

3.    In this instance, the Wainuiomata Community Board (the Board) has responsibility for the approval of appropriate street names.

4.    The redevelopment of the former Wainuiomata Mall site at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata creates one new Public Road that requires naming as shown in Appendix 1. This road is currently under construction.

5.    Stage 2 of the subdivision at 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata (‘pan handle’) will create one new Private Road, and 19 dwellings. All 19 dwellings as well as three dwellings from Stage 1 of the development will gain access off the new Private Road as shown in Appendix 2 attached to the report.

6.    “Harry Martin Square” was originally proposed as a street name for a new Public Road constructed in Stage 1 of the Parkway development in February 2020.  However at its meeting held on 19 February 2020, the Board agreed to approve “Grovedale Square” for the new Public Road. 


7.    Options for the naming of the new Public Road at 18 The Strand Wainuiomata were presented to the Board at its meeting on 17 February 2021.  At that meeting the Board approved “Harry Martin Lane” as the name for the new road.

8.    The details of all public consultation to determine options for naming of the new road, and the history and meaning of those names are contained in the Board Order Paper of 17 February 2021. See link:

9.    A Notice of Motion to revoke the Board’s decision of 17 February 2021 was submitted by the Chair of the Board on 19 February 2021, in accordance with Standing Order 24. This Notice was acknowledged by Council’s Chief Executive on 19 February 2021.

10.  If the proposed revocation is successful, it will mean the Board needs to select a new street name for the proposed public road.  This report has been prepared to deal with that scenario. 

11.  Since the Board’s decision on 21 February 2021 to revocate the decision of 17 February 2021, Te Rūnanganui o Te Āti Awa have contacted officers and noted their support for the name ‘Te Ara Raukura’.

12.  Stage 2 of the subdivision at 80 Parkway creates one new Private Road which requires naming by the Board.

13.  During consultation for the naming of public roads in Stage 1 of the subdivision, ‘Harry Martin’ was put forward and added to the Reserved Street Name list to be considered for a future development in Wainuiomata.

14.  All street names suggested as options have been confirmed with Land Information New Zealand as meeting the requirements of AS/ NZS 4819:2011 and are acceptable to be used. 


15.  Options for the naming of the new Public Road at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata are:

a.    “Hapori Lane”; or

b.    “Te Ara Raukura”; or

c.     “Harry Martin Lane”; or

d.    “Te Ara Ngākau”; or

e.     “Te Ara Manawa”; or

f.       “Marion Smart Lane”; or

g.       “Lions Way”.

16.  Alternate road type descriptors can be chosen from Appendix 4 attached the report.

17.  Te Rūnanganui o Te Āti Awa has noted to officers their support for “Te Ara Raukura”.

18.  Officers recommend the approval of “Te Ara Raukura” for the naming of the new Public Road at 18 The Strand, Wainuiomata.

19.  This recommendation is based on the Wainuiomata Community Board’s endorsement of applying more Māori names to new streets within Wainuiomata and the support by Councils’ Mana Whenua partners – Te Atiawa (Te Rūnanganui o Te Āti Awa) of the name Te Ara Raukura.

20.  Options for the naming of the new Private Road at 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata are:

a.    “Harry Martin Lane”, or some alternate street type selected from Appendix 4; or

b.    An alternate name from the Reserved Street Name List, attached as Appendix 3 to the report and a street type selected from Appendix 4 attached to the report.

21.  Officers recommend the approval of “Harry Martin Lane” for the naming of the new Private Road at 80 Parkway, Wainuiomata.

Climate Change Impact and Considerations

22.  The matters addressed in this report have been considered in accordance with the process set out in Council’s Climate Change Considerations Guide.

23.  The decision will not increase greenhouse gas emissions, and will not be affected by a changing climate. There are no opportunities in this decision to reduce emissions or build resilience.   


24.  Details of consultation for the suggested street names are included in the Order Paper for the Board meetings dated 19 February 2020 (see link) and 17 February 2021.

Legal Considerations

25.  The Board has the delegated responsibility to name the public and private roads.

26.  It is important that new streets are named early in the development stage as a variety of utility connections and other administrative bodies require individual street addresses, in order for the necessary connections to be provided.

Financial Considerations

27.  Street name plates will be installed by Council from the existing 2020/ 2021 sign budget.






Appendix 1: Development of 18 The Strand Wainuiomata - Street Naming Plan



Appendix 2: 80 Parkway St Naming Plan



Appendix 3: Reserved Street Name List



Appendix 4: Permitted Road Types



Author: Damon Simmons, Traffic Asset Manager

Reviewed By: John Gloag, Head of Transport

Approved By: Jo Miller, Chief Executive


Attachment 1

Appendix 1: Development of 18 The Strand Wainuiomata - Street Naming Plan


Attachment 2

Appendix 2: 80 Parkway St Naming Plan


Attachment 3

Appendix 3: Reserved Street Name List






Additional info

Te Umumamaku


Name of an old cultivation clearing within close vicinity of Waiwhetu. LINZ OK 27-4-18



Hutt City

Joseph Robinson (1814 –1879) was originally from Kent. He and his brother James came to New Zealand at the beginning of the 1830s. They are supposed to have arrived in Te Whanganui a Tara or Port Nicholson sometime in 1831, via Sydney. Some have even dated it earlier at 1822-1823. Joseph established himself as a boat builder close to the mouth of the Hutt River, not far away from Hokoikoi Pa on the western side of the river. LINZ OK 5-3-20




In memory of Thomas Grieg Henry. Shifted to their home in Norfolk St in 1962 back when Wainuiomata was called Nappy Valley. Chairman of Pencarrow Home and School Assn., involved in projects with Riddiford Lions Club, Meals on Wheels etc.  Received civic award for his volunteer work. (making contact with the family for consent would require additional research and investigation) LINZ OK 5-3-20




As Parkway is through a swamp, the existing Parkway reservoir is a feature, and fed by a water main through the subdivision. LINZ OK 5-3-20 CANNOT BE ROAD TYPE OF DRIVE


Additional name from the parkway Rise



Former owner of section 5, Parkway. Further investigation required. LINZ OK 5-3-20



Additional name from the parkway Rise

Harry Martin


In memory of the only mayor of Wainuiomata albeit for a short period of only one year. He served on the county council for 11 years. He was an unwavering community supporter for many years. LINZ OK 28-1-20 NOTE: THERE IS MARTIN GROVE, NORMANDALE (APPROX. 7KMS)




After Reverend Charles Ibbotson who was the original owner of Section 5 of Belmont Survey District approximately where 80 Parkway is located today. (Historical figure (circa 1800’s) therefore making contact with the family would require additional research and investigation)  LINZ OK 31-1-20




This was a house owned by the Heathcote family, located at about 122 Upper Fitzherbert Road. It means summer pasture. The house was in existence from the 1880s to the late 1950s. It was owned by George and Mary Heathcote. George was a barber, had a shop in Lower Hutt. The house was sold in 1957, burnt down soon after. LINZ OK 20-10-20




(Union, connection, relationship, bond) originally suggested for the link road between The Strand and Queen Street in Wainuiomata with a double meaning as it is Maori for linking (the two roads) as well as connecting the community.

LINZ OK 22-1-21




Te Ara ki Pukeariki/ Pukeariki Lane (The lane leading TO Pukeariki). Pukeariki is another high point/hill that stands alongside Pukeatua Hill aka the Wainuiomata Hill. It is part of the pae maunga/ranges that surround Wellington/Hutt Valley and includes Orongorongo, Remutaka, Korokoro etc.

LINZ OK 22-1-21


Te Ngaengae


Te Ngaengae is the original name of the Naenae area which used be a swamp. Our school moteatea talks of the historical landmarks pertaining to Te Ngaengae, which was gifted to our school kapa haka group in 2018, by one of our local elders Kura Moeahu.  LINZ OK 3-7-19




In memory of Tuahine Renata, a Maori teacher who for many years spent her career at Naenae Primary School and dedicated her life to the revival of te reo me ona tikanga in the community through the Maori immersion class Kohanga Te Rā.  LINZ OK 3-7-19


Te Hōpua


Te Hopua in english means the pool. Our immersion class Kohanga Te Rā can be likened to a Maori language pool for students wanting to be immersed in te reo me ona tikanga. We see Kohanga Te Ra as the central learning hub of our Maori community of Naenae. LINZ OK 3-7-19


Te Mako


This was the name of a Pa in Naenae. LINZ OK 3-7-19


Hēmi Tōpine Te Mamaku


The chief who led the attack on Boulcott Farm in 1846. He constructed a ridgetop pā site on the Pareraho trail in what is now Speedy's Reserve (between Hill Road and Kelson). He adopted the name Hemi Topine (James Stovin) later after conversion to Christianity.LINZ OK 7-6-19


Te Mamaku


Background as above. He was known as Te Mamaku at the time of the attack. LINZ OK 8-5-20


Ngāti Hāua-te-rangi


The iwi of chief Te Mamaku and the warriors LINZ OK 27-5-19



Ngāti Kahukuraāwhitia


Early hapū of Ngāti Ira who were some of the earliest to live in this part of Heretaunga (the Hutt Valley)  LINZ OK 22-5-19


See para 5 of Appendix 2 of this report:




"Caverhill owned block 9, one of the original blocks carved up by the NZ Company. Block 9 covers most of Hill Rd and the Pa site and a lot of Speedy's reserve. He was in the volunteers back in the 1800's like a lot who settled these hills. So I'd like to nominate him too. Caverhill Way maybe?" LINZ OK 5-3-20


Roy Hewson


In memory of Roy Hewson who served a fifteen-year stint as the Principal of Petone Central School, elected to Petone Borough Council and established the Petone Junior Borough Council. In addition to these, his tenure at the Council, including as Deputy Mayor of Petone, he was also involved in founding the Jackson Street Programme and the Walk of Champions. 

LINZ OK 18-2-20


Ed Perry


In recognition of Edmund (Ed) Coombes Perry who served

Hutt City Council for 25 years. He became Deputy Town Clerk in 1957 and Town Clerk in 1962 until his retirement in 1977.

(Reserved for UPL developments) LINZ OK 2-4-20


Van Baarle


After Willem van Baarle who migrated to New Zealand in the 1950’s. van Baarle is Dutch and represents a significant group of immigrants who settled in Lower Hutt and it is a reminder of the influence and origins of the immigrants who are part of Lower Hutt’s history. (Reserved for Public Roads) LINZ OK 6-6-19




bird names   LINZ OK 18-2-20




bird names  LINZ OK 18-2-20




bird names   LINZ OK 18-2-20




Plant name  LINZ OK 18-2-20




Native plants particularly relating to the Eastern Hills (Reserved for Kāinga Ora developments) LINZ OK 26-6-20




Wai Mārama


Translates to Clear Water Lane – suitable in the vicinity of a water body LINZ OK 16-11-20




Although there is an emphasis on the names proposed by the developer (as long as they meet LINZ requirements) the final decision is up to the Committee on the final name.

Names with an important contribution to the City and Events are favourable.


Attachment 4

Appendix 4: Permitted Road Types



[1] This excludes sites that are considered high profile, significant on a city-wide basis due to their size and location, or where the site crosses ward or community boundaries.

[2] The Operational Guide for Urban Forest Plan is available from Council’s Parks and Recreation Division.