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Noida Extension Master Plan 2031 Pdf __LINK__ Free

Initially, when Noida was created, the plan was to develop sites for about 10,000 small-scale industrial units, which could provide employment to over 40,000 industrial workers and create an integrated township for all workers employed here. The master plan was later revised, to cater to one million people. To keep up with the development spree in the region, the master plan is regularly updated, to factor-in the growing need for space, infrastructure and connectivity. Here are some of the key highlights of the Noida Master Plan and what to expect in the near future.

Noida Extension Master Plan 2031 Pdf Free

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The Noida Master Plan 2031 also proposes extension of the metro rail connectivity from Noida City Centre to Bodaki Railway Station in Greater Noida through Pari Chowk. This will have around 14 new stations in Noida. The transport system will be integrated with the proposed and existing metro routes through stations and feeder bus services.

Till 2010, a total of about 1,267 hectares of industrial area had already been developed and as per the Master Plan 2031, a total area of about 2,806 hectares is planned to be developed as industrial area. Due to growing technical and allied industries in the region, some industrial sectors (as part of the SEZ) will also be developed as clusters of industries related to biotechnology and IT, etc. These industrial clusters will have independent industrial plots for entrepreneurs, multi-storeyed small units, research and development centers with common facilities and ancillary commerce, housing and recreational activities.

Noida Master Plan 2031 has been prepared to provide vision & regulations for development and building activity in the Noida Region of Uttar Pradesh. It envisages a population of 25 lakhs by 2031 for Noida. Accordingly 15,279 hectares of land is earmarked under the proposed land use by 2031 in noida master plan.

UP government later got a master plan prepared for the development of a new city, namely, Greater Noida for a population of 300,000 to be achieved by the year 2001. Greater Noida is also now planned for a population of 12 lakhs by 2021. This city is also bound to expand in size with time, and being located in close proximity to Noida, would surely influence the development of the city.

Few sectors have been planned for high density Group Housing with provision of large size recreational / green areas. The central park and major public and semi public uses are located so as to run linearly in a north-south direction more or less centrally through Noida. A railway station complex is proposed in the south-western part of Noida in the Noida master plan 2031 .

Hence, population projection for the purpose of planning has been adopted on the basis of commitment of land for residential purposes. It is envisaged that the physical development of entire Noida may be completed by 2021 and almost the entire residential area would have been inhabited by the year 2031.

The population figures based on the commitments of residential properties in the planned area and potential population growth in the rural settlements, as expected as per noida master plan 2031, are shown in the following table :-

The Noida Authority is in the process of acquiring the entire land for its planned development. The total land notified for Noida is about 20316 hectares, out of which quite a large part of about 25% is in the area beyond embankments of river Yamuna and Hindon.

There are two such potential linkages-Botanical Garden to Sarita Vihar through Kalindi Kunj in Delhi and the other from City Centre to NH-24 and City Centre to Greater Noida through sector -121. These Metro corridors will be accessible at selected intervals through stations as per noida master plan 2031. The intra city transport system will be integrated with the Metro corridor through the stations and feeder bus services on intra city road network.

Specific areas of mixed land use have not been proposed in the Noida Master Plan 2031. However, the Authority may identify such land or plot for mixed land use schemes at the time of detail layout plan of a particular sector or area.

The board meeting was chaired by Surendra Singh, the divisional commissioner, who is also the chairperson of the authority. The new master plan is geographic information system (GIS)-based and proposes about 95 hectares of additional housing development in three areas, which include about 50 hectares in Ghaziabad city. The city has 522 square kilometres of geographical area.

A master plan clearly lays out different areas as per their land use such as residential, commercial and industrial, among others. According to the norms, about 42% of total land use is earmarked for residential purposes, while 5% is for commercial use. Also, about 7-8% is earmarked for industrial land use.

Delhi Metro was planned to be built in phases spread over approximately 20 years with each phase having a target of five years to be completed and the end of one phase marking the beginning of another. Phase I (65 km or 40 mi) and Phase II (125 km or 78 mi) were completed in 2006 and 2011, respectively. Phase-III, totaling 160.07 km (99.46 mi),[52] was mostly completed on 5 April 2019, except for a small section of the Pink Line between the Mayur Vihar Pocket 1 and Trilokpuri Sanjay Lake stations[109] as well as the Grey Line extension from Najafgarh to Dhansa Bus Stand,[110] which opened on 6 August 2021 and 18 September 2021, respectively.

2 CHAPTER 1 INTRODUCTION 1.1 BACKGROUND The history of development of the present day Noida town can be traced back to 1972 when the Government of Uttar Pradesh, taking note of the mounting pressure of speculative land dealings in this area, closely situated to Delhi and having backward characteristics of development, declared 50 villages of the erstwhile district of Bulendshahar as the Yamuna-Hindon-Delhi Border Regulated area under the provisions of U.P. Regulation of Building Operations Act, There was no urban centre in this area. The Interim General Plan for Greater Delhi was prepared in 1956 and then the first Master Plan of Delhi prepared in 1962 suggested that serious considerations should be given for the planned decentralisation of large scale economic activities from Delhi and the development of towns around Delhi. This paved ways for the development of Industrial units and warehousing at various locations around Delhi, resulting in speculative land dealings and potentials for unplanned and unauthorised development activities. Therefore, a need for establishing planned urban centres in the close proximity of Delhi was felt to provide an alternative site for the planned development of small and medium size industrial units functioning in unplanned and haphazard way in and around Delhi and to stop the speculative land dealings in this area. The controlling Authority of the newly declared Regulated Area considered various aspects of development of the Regulated Area but could not do much for the establishment of a new urban centre. Finally on April 17, 1976 the Government of Uttar Pradesh notified 36 villages of Yamuna-Hindon-Delhi Border Regulated Area as New Okhla Industrial Development Area wide its notification No Bha-U-18-(II), Lucknow, dated under the provisions of U.P. Industrial Development Act, The State Government also constituted a new statutory body, namely, the New Okhla Industrial Development Authority (NOIDA) to ensure planned development of the area for industrial and allied uses. Accordingly, the Authority prepared a master plan for the area for the year The Plan had the following objectives: i. Provide developed sites for about 10,000 small-scale industrial units; ii. Provide employment to about 41,000 industrial workers; and iii. Achieve a conducive living and work environment for the workers engaged in manufacturing and allied activities, and develop an integrated township for an ultimate population of 3,75,000 workers. However, even before the implementation of the Plan could commence, the basic assumptions on which the Plan was based had to be drastically recast. The industrial experts felt that the plot sizes were too big for the kind of industrial units, which were envisaged to be located there. Likewise, the assumed workers densities were too low. On the basis of revised estimates, it was calculated that the 10,000 industrial sites would 2

3 provide employment to at least 220,000 workers and assuming a workers participation rate of 27.5 percent, and town density of 148 persons per hectare, the design population of Noida was raised to one million. This was a large population to plan in an ecologically difficult area, due to the fact that most of it was formerly part of the Yamuna river basin and had been reclaimed by constructing embankments along the river. An Expert Committee was set-up to formulate an appropriate development strategy for the area. The Committee recommended that the township should be planned for only 4,000 small-scale industrial units, which would provide employment to about 80,000 industrial workers. Accordingly, the design population of Noida was fixed at the level of 5,00,000. The urbanisable area for the new town was calculated about 3,360 hectare. Areas were allocated for community facilities as per the planning norms. Apart from appropriate transport facilities to link the new town with Delhi and other neighbouring cities such as Ghaziabad and Faridabad, it was envisaged that the internal transport system for Noida would also be connected with the proposed Mass Rapid Transit System (MRTS) for Delhi Incorporating the recommendations of the Expert Committee, a revised master plan was prepared for Noida in 1979, which was again revised in 1982 in response to rapidly changing development scenario in the area. The Noida Authority approved the revised plan in 1983 for the perspective year of 2001 for public notification and inviting objections and suggestions from the general public. However, the Plan was not publicly notified before finally seeking approval of the Plan from the Authority since there was no such requirement in the Industrial Development Act. This plan was prepared for a projected population of 5.5 lacs in 2001 and accordingly 3800 hectares land uses. It also projected one lac Industrial workers and about two lacs total work force in Noida by About six and a half years had already passed after the Plan was first prepared and considerable changes had occurred in the land use pattern and socio-economic profile of the area. It had thus become imperative that the Draft Plan should be reviewed as per the provisions of the Act and a Revised Plan should be prepared based on the conclusions of the review. The Noida Authority approved the revised Master Plan in 1989 for the perspective year 2011 and 7650 hectare land was proposed to be urbanised under different land uses for 11.5 lacs Population In the meantime, a statutory plan for the National Capital Region of Delhi (of which Noida is a part) was finalised and enforced in 1988 for perspective year Also, a Perspective Plan for Delhi was finalised by the Delhi Development Authority and enforced since 1990 for the perspective year Both these Plans had significant implications for the development potential of Noida. Within the framework of the NCR Plan, Noida was given the status of a Delhi Metropolitan Area (DMA) town with an assigned population of 5.50 lakhs by the year NCR Planning Board revised the Regional Plan in 2005 for the perspective year of The Regional Plan for the NCR 2021 has assigned the population of 12 lakhs for Noida and accorded it a status of Central NCR town. Another factor, which is likely to have far reaching implications for the growth 3

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