The first half of the TDR equation (the resource agreement to be protected) is generally not difficult. However, the second half (agreement on the destination and configuration of the transferred development) was extremely problematic. While there is broad consensus that controlling the character of development in host areas is a desirable idea, it also raises a number of questions. First, the administration may not be able to cope with the additional complexity that design controls would entail. Second, the market for new development in host areas may not be strong enough to support the additional burden of cluster creation. The need to guarantee a broadcasting rights market also opposes the establishment of controls that would concentrate development. An advantageous relationship between reception areas and diffusion surfaces (up to 2.5:1) leads to the creation of large reception areas. There are simply not enough local, government and federal conservation grants to protect all the areas that need to be protected – and the relatively small funding that exists is often threatened. Unlike conservation techniques, which rely exclusively on a low public dollar, TDR cleans up the land by tapping into the huge amounts of private capital invested in development projects. The process of acquiring land in urban areas for public purposes, such as widening roads, parks, playgrounds, schools, etc., is complex, costly and time-consuming. In order to minimize the time required and allow a process that could be put into practice to acquire land for booking purposes, as noted above. In Warwick Township, development candidates in TDR reception areas have the opportunity, at an auction, to publicly offer to the local bank TDRs and to use the newly acquired TDRs to improve their development.
The municipality reinvests TDR sales revenues in new TDR purchases and creates a revolving fund. Regardless of the number of programs that can be considered a success, the conference showed that there are still many barriers to implementing an operational TDR program. These include: TDR programs can be carefully designed for these potential concerns. Programs can, for example. B limit the maximum permitted density in a TDR receiving area, so that residential construction using TDRs – even with added units – does not exceed the density of housing available for these parcels prior to the implementation of the TDR program. Like the stock exchange, cities like Bombay have a huge TDR market. These TDR certificates can be exchanged for cash, which most developers buy and use to increase their development rights. TDR Trading respects the open market principle, in which pricing is exclusively determined by demand, supply and availability, without state control. In most cases, the average person is not aware of how the TDR is sold, sold or liquidated. The implementation of a TDR program includes the following basic steps.
If possible, use a professional planning consultant who has experience in designing the TDR program. Given the voluntary nature of the use of TDRs, the provisions of the TDR Regulation should be designed to make the TDR option much more attractive to a landowner in a broadcast area than the conventional subdivision of the lot lot and the rural development option. TDRs eliminate some of the windfalls and extinctions associated with conventional shingles, allowing some of the same financial rewards available to landowners in infested areas for urban and urban use to capture in areas typically intended for agricultural or very dense housing use. The transfer of development rights (TDR) involves making available certain additional built surfaces instead of the area abandoned or abandoned by the landowner, so that he can either use himself or transfer a summ