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Weiti is currently zoned for 550 lots, notified by the Auckland Council to increase to 1200 lots, and 2 villages of mixed use. Weiti is unique within Australasia. It is 830 ha on the waterfront, with great natural beauty, large centuries old native forests, very large park areas, and an array of natural assets, close to the CBD. No other development site in a major city in Australasia possesses those features.

The unique features of the site are designed to be enhanced by creating recreational facilities based on those features, creating a combination which cannot be obtained anywhere else. In summary:

  • Weiti has a river on one side, an estuary on another side, and an ocean beach on the front.
  • Auckland is regularly ranked in the top 3 cities in the world from a lifestyle point of view, and Aucklandís growth rates and real estate prices reflect that ranking.
  • The ocean front WeitiBay development will contain150 consented large lots over within a catchment of 80 ha - all with ocean views, and memberships to the Yacht Club, Tennis Club and Equestrian Club. The WeitiBay development is private, gated, and separated from the Weiti Village developments. Site clearance is largely complete and construction is scheduled to commence in April.
  • The Weiti Villages are zoned for 400 residential lots and more than 100,000m2 of gross floor area over an area of 40ha. The new Proposed Auckland Unitary Plan zones the Weiti Villages for 1050 residential units and 2 villages of mixed use with potential for further expansion. An expansion to 1450 lots is presently being sought. Site clearance is complete and development consents for Stage 1 are scheduled to issue February/March 2014. The villages will constitute
  • The majority of the previous production pine forest at Weiti is now harvested and re-planting and pasture establishment has commenced. Weiti already delivers significant conservation benefits to the Auckland region and will continue to do so through major programmes to establish pasture areas and link large existing native forests through further planting and through conservation programmes.