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Found 11 results

  1. Salford City Council has confirmed that the small-scale trial of Direct LAMP saliva testing has ended and that it is now one of 93 areas which have signed up to roll out locally led testing using lateral flow technology. Thousands of these lateral flow tests will be made available to detect COVID-19 in asymptomatic people in Salford. Since September the cases of COVID-19 increased rapidly within Salford and across the region as well as nationwide, meaning that Salford City Council has focused resources on managing outbreaks and containment of the virus. Lateral flow antigen tests
  2. Broken hearts and mended hearts with messages of hope are being shared across Salford to encourage men and women experiencing domestic abuse to seek help. The campaign, which will run on social media, signposts people to organisations which can help them and also shares messages from real survivors. Each one has spoken directly from the heart to anyone experiencing domestic abuse, reassuring them that they will be believed and helped if they speak up and showing it is possible to go on to enjoy a new life. The messages are part of a global campaign, 16 Days of Action, to ra
  3. Gardening club volunteers have been thanked for brightening up two Salford locations. The Peel Park volunteers recently completed a course in sustainable urban planting and, as part of their coursework, were asked to design and plan a number of flower beds. Four of the circular beds in the quatrefoil shaped planting areas at Peel Park’s historic core and two empty L shaped flower beds outside Salford Civic Centre in Swinton were chosen. Volunteers were asked to submit two linked designs to fill the circles and one for the Civic Centre using all year-round colour from perennial h
  4. Plans for one of Salford’s major roads are now open for a three-week consultation. Salford City Council is proposing new cycling and pedestrian improvements to Oldfield Road, which runs from Ordsall, across Regent Road and up to Chapel Street. The scheme would include a cycle lane all the way from Chapel Street to Regent Road, separate from traffic and a CYCLOPS junction at the junction of Liverpool Street and Middlewood Street which keeps pedestrians and cyclists separate from traffic and gives them a signal controlled route through the junction. Other crossings would be improv
  5. Plans to make cycling safer in Broughton are now open for everyone to have their say. Salford City Council has launched a four-week consultation today (Wednesday October 14) on proposals which could see road junctions redesigned and new crossings installed along the Broughton cycleway which runs along the Great Clowes Street and Blackfriars Road. Public feedback is vital in helping the council put together a full business case to secure funding from the Greater Manchester Combined Authority to carry out the scheme. Councillor Jim Cammell, who leads on cycling for Salford City Co
  6. With the announcement this year that due to the impact of the coronavirus pandemic and to protect public health and avoid breaching regulations, all public fireworks displays in Salford are now cancelled. This means that undoubtedly more and more people will be looking to mark the historic occasion with smaller fires and displays in their own gardens, hopefully complying with the governments rule of six stipulation for gatherings of course. With this in mind Salford City Council has urged people to ‘be sensible and safe’ in the run up to Bonfire Night this year after reports of young
  7. Salford City Council is sending an urgent, critical message to the local community and businesses to avoid further restrictions as coronavirus cases are escalating in the city. Further government restrictions could include food and drink businesses opening only for takeaways, limited venue opening times, and a blanket restriction on meeting outdoors. Salford’s infection rate has seen a sharp increase with cases continuing to rise – positive coronavirus cases now stand at around 80 per 100,000 people (as of 10/09/2020), with transmission across all communities, different age groups an
  8. A 30 day consultation is to be launched from Friday 7 September for the public to give their views on proposals. Councillor Lisa Stone, Lead Member for Children’s and Young People’s Services at Salford City Council said: 327 places are offered in the local authority nurseries out of 4,234 in a variety of early years providers. Over 2,000 of these places are available through schools in the city. Councillor Stone continued: The consultation will involve public meetings and also options for people to provide comments by post or online. It opens at 00:01 on Friday 7 Sep
  9. After controversially (See Salford Star Article Here) turning down planning permission in July 2018, Salford Council has today (Thursday, September 6 2018) finally approved plans for the multi-million pound Canon Green Campus development on Canon Green Drive in Trinity. Previously the Council had rejected the application with Councillors declaring that it was "Odd", "Wierd" and even "Bonkers" that the council would reject affordable housing in the area whilst at the same meeting giving Countryside Properties the green light for 299 private rent apartments more or less around the corner in
  10. Launched by Salford City Council the website shows people which benefits they are entitled to and helps them apply for them online or launch appeals. It brings together job adverts from several major online sites so people can apply directly and log their job search activities quickly and easily and even offers advice on childcare and energy grants. Councillor Paula Boshell, Deputy City Mayor at Salford City Council, said: Councillor Boshell said anyone who needs help to get online can get support through Salford City Council’s Digital You programme. In addition to th
  11. Salford City Council is using new legislation, which was introduced in April this year, in a bid to keep the streets clean. The law now allows the council to fine the keeper of a vehicle £150 if it is has reason to believe any of its occupants have discarded litter. The new regulations also mean that people seen dropping rubbish can now be fined up to £150 on the spot, almost double the previous charge of £80. And the council is using legislation to increase the fine for people not cleaning up dog mess. They offence will now cost up to £100. Signs for both offences will be
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