333 Seymour Street - DP-2019-00200
Under the site’s existing CD-1 zoning, the application is to amend the text of CD-1 (164):
- to increase the permitted floor space ratio (FSR) from 11.17 to 11.97 to allow for:
- updated fitness amenities and additional office area in the podium on levels one and two, resulting in 1,207 sq. m (12,992 sq. ft.) of additional floor area
- additional retail added at grade; and,
- improvements to the public realm at grade.
Under the site’s proposed CD-1 zoning, the application is “conditional” so it may be permitted; however, it requires the decision of the Director of Planning.
We welcome your written comments (letter or e-mail) on this development application. Comments should be received on, or before May 10, 2019, to be considered in the staff review. However, written comments will be considered up until the date of decision.
- Design Rationale (11,318kb)
- Coversheet (12,073kb)
- Project Stats (145kb)
- Site Plan (232kb)
- Context Plan (528kb)
- View of Planters and Benches - Seymour Street (3,167kb)
- Elevations (3,350kb)
- Landscape Plan (4,392kb)
Contact: Erica Tsang-Trinaistich, Project Facilitator, email@example.com, 604.873.7031
To assist you, a Glossary of key technical terms and a brief explanation of the application process is posted on our website at: vancouver.ca/devapps
In reviewing this application, and before making a decision, the Director of Planning will also need to consider City by-law regulations, and Council-adopted policies and guidelines. Once a full application review is completed, a decision will be made.
Copies of City by-law regulations, policies and guidelines are available at the City's website at https://vancouver.ca/home-property-development/land-use-and-development-policies-and-guidelines.aspx or at the Development and Building Services Centre (1st Floor, 515 West 10th Avenue).
Please note that all comments and responses to this notification are subject to, and may be released, pursuant to the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. The Act does, however, protect your privacy by prohibiting disclosure of personal information (such as names, addresses and other identifying information) where such a disclosure would be an unreasonable invasion of personal privacy.