Proposed traffic regulation orders
To comment on a proposal, you will need the reference number and the name of the proposal.
Find out how we make traffic regulation orders (TROs).
What to include when you comment on a TRO
Make sure you tell us which proposal you object to or support. Some TROs have a number of changes for different roads.
Be clear about which road and proposal your comments are about. Or tell us if your comments are about the whole TRO.
Tell us each of your reasons for objection or support, keep it to the point and avoid emotive language.
What happens after you comment
Your comments will be forwarded to the team that is leading the project. Once the deadline has passed, they will consider your comments along with any other comments received.
- fail to proceed
- be amended
- have a report taken to the Transport and Sustainability Committee so that elected members can decide on the way forward
- proceed as advertised
Your comments would be summarised and included as part of the report, but it would not mention any personal details. You should receive a response to let you know what decision has been made.
TROs are removed from this page after 6 weeks from their sealing date. You can find copies of TROs that cover parking from the Traffic Penalty Tribunal TRO library.
If you can't find the order you're looking for, send an email to email@example.com.
Open for comments – the TRO is open for people to comment.
Closed for comments – the deadline has passed for comments.
Pending decision – depending on the comments received, the TRO will either be taken to a Transport and Sustainability Committee or the project team will decide the way forward.
Due to be sealed – works are underway for the TRO to be implemented.
Sealed – works complete, or due to be completed, and it is, or shortly will be, legally enforceable.
Experimental orders – the process of these orders is different to the regular orders. The order is advertised and all the road markings or signs are put in place. From this point, the order is enforceable.
The order is consulted on while it's in place. This allows the public to see what effect the changes have and allows the council to check the impact of the changes.
The consultation time is longer for experimental orders (6 months). After this time, it's decided whether the order should be made permanent or not.