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A Point No Entry is where traffic is stopped from travelling
in one direction at a point along a road, usually next to a junction. It still
allows traffic to proceed in the other direction, is effective at reducing
through traffic and can be designed to allow access for cycles and buses.
How long is the trial, when will it end and when will a decision be made?
Comments can be made during the first 6 months of the experimental period and, if no changes are made to the scheme, it could be made permanent shortly afterwards. However, if the scheme needs to be significantly modified, we would notify you of the changes and provide a further 6 months for comments. Experimental traffic orders can only remain in place for a maximum of 18 months. A decision whether or not to make the scheme permanent will be made after the 6 month consultation period has ended, taking into account any objections and representations received.
What is the situation with the double yellow lines?
Double yellow lines will be introduced at the Stonard Road
and Avondale Road junction to prevent parking at the junction itself, which can
reduce visibility for all road users. If the Point No Entry is not made
permanent, then the length of these double yellow lines could be reduced
slightly – a diagram showing the reduction is here.
Please complete our short survey
at https://letstalktransport.enfield.gov.uk/stonard-road-point-no-entry. The survey opens on 10 June 2019
and will close after 6 months on 9 December 2019.You can also post any questions
that you might have about the scheme on this page. If you also want to formally
object to making the order permanent, you should email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to the
Head of Traffic and Transportation, Civic Centre, Silver Street, Enfield, EN1
3XD quoting ref. TG52/1668 EXP.
Experimental Traffic Orders are a useful way to introduce restrictions and easily modify
them in the light of feedback. All representations and objections received
during the 6 month consultation period will be considered and, subject to this
consideration, the experimental traffic orders can be modified or made permanent
The Quieter Neighbourhoods programme primary aim is to
reduce the level of through traffic in a neighbourhood and encourage people to
walk and cycle more in their area. By introducing a range of measures like
lower speed limits and Point No Entries, we are encouraging drivers to show
consideration to pedestrians, help build respect for the areas where we live
and make our streets quieter and safer for our children.