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Frequently asked questions

Frequently Asked Questions if you're thinking of protecting your site 

 

1. How do Fields in Trust protect outdoor spaces?

2. What kind of sites do Fields in Trust protect?

3. What does 'permanent protection' really mean?

4. What building can be allowed on protected land?

5. Once a field is protected do we need to change the name?

6. Once a field is protected by Fields in Trust who owns and manages the land? 

7. Our land is already protected, why should we protect it through you?

Have you protected a site already? Have a detailed question? Why not take a look at our Toolkit

 

1. How do Fields in Trust protect outdoor spaces?

We protect land through a legal document called a Deed of Dedication or, in Scotland, a Minute of Agreement. It's a robust yet flexible way of safeguarding the future of a space designed just for us. Both Deeds and Minutes of Agreement are a legally binding document so that each Field is protected for future generations to enjoy. It means that before certain developments can take place the owner needs to seek permission from Fields in Trust (see Question 4). There are two types of Deed - charitable and non-charitable. If the Deed creates a charity both charity law and Fields in Trust will ensure the protection, if the Deed is non-charitable Fields in Trust will ensure the protection. 

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2. What kind of sites do Fields in Trust protect?

Fields in Trust can protect any type of outdoor recreational space providing it has public access including playing fields, recreation grounds, playgrounds and play areas, parks, country parks and nature reserves. 

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3. What does 'permanent protection' really mean? 

'Permanent protection' or 'protection in perpetuity' does indeed mean forever. Each site's protection is specified in its own Deed of Dedication (or Minute of Agreement in Scotland), the flexibility of which means all requirements can be met.

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4. What building can be allowed on protected land? 

As mentioned in Question 1, the protection of each site is individually detailed in the Deed of Dedication and this would include any changes to the site. Generally the only building that is allowed is if it ancillary to the site, but all changes still do need Fields in Trust pemission.

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5. Once a field is protected do we need to change the name?

Not at all, our protection is a status not a name change.

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6. Once a field is protected by Fields in Trust who owns and manages the land? 

Ownership and management of the site remain in local hands after Fields in Trust protect any space as they are best placed to reflect the needs of the community. Any changes in use of the site or any buildings do need our specific consent but otherwise we are very much 'light touch'. 

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7. Our land is already protected, why should we protect it through you? 

There are many forms of protection, including covenants, town and village green registraion and planning protection. In the vast majority of cases our Deed of Dedication will enhance a site's protection, as well as bringing additional benefits such as funding, positive PR for the landowner and renewed goodwill from the local community.

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Please note:

The FAQs on this page are provided for general information only and may not be completely accurate in every circumstance, do not constitute legal advice and are not intended to be legally binding. The National Playing Fields Association (operating as Fields in Trust) accepts no liability for any loss or damage incurred due to actions taken based on anything written in these FAQs. Should you require legal advice we recommend seeking independent legal advice from a Solicitor.