London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two

lcacc.org

London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two

Docklands Light Railway

London City Airport Extension

Monitoring Report Year Two

October 2008

MAYOR OF LONDON

Transport for London


Docklands Light Railway

Castor Lane

PO Box 154

Poplar

London E14 0DX

Tel: +44 20 7363 9898

www.tfl.gov.uk

Innovación

70 Cowcross Street

London EC1M 6EJ

Tel: +44 20 7251 6797

www.innovacion.co.uk

Contents

1 Introduction 6

1.1 Background to the extension 6

1.2 Service patterns 10

1.3 The local area 10

1.4 Year one results 10

1.5 Structure of the report 11

2 Use of the extension 12

2.1 Passenger numbers 12

2.2 Usage by station 12

2.3 Passenger and journey characteristics 14

3 Impacts: regeneration 16

3.1 Development of key sites 16

4 Impacts: airport journeys 20

4.1 London City Airport passengers 20

4.2 London City Airport staff 20

5 Impacts: equality, inclusion and environment 22

5.1 Equality and inclusion 22

5.2 Case Study: North Woolwich 23

6.2 Environmental 24

6 Summary of benefits delivered 28

6.1 Progress against scheme objectives 28

6.2 Summary of benefits delivered 30

2 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 3


Key findings

More than 8 out of 10 passengers report that the DLR extension

has made their journey easier and quicker

After two years of operation the DLR extension to

London City Airport has achieved the following:

1) Five million passengers used the London City

Airport DLR extension in its second year

of operation with a monthly average of about

390,000 passengers. There were 1.1 million

additional passengers in Year Two compared to

Year One, an increase of 28%. Just under

9 million passengers have used the extension

since its opening in December 2005.

2) In the second year 2.3 million DLR passengers

travelled to and from London City Airport, an

increase of 600,400 over year one (+36%). One

in ten DLR passengers using the extension have

been flying to or from London City Airport.

3) Usage has increased by 13% between

December 2006 and December 2007.

Daily usage increased from an average of

10,800 passengers/day in December 2006 to

13,800 passengers per day in December 2007.

4) All service reliability targets were achieved in

Year Two with performance levels improving

compared to Year One.

5) More than 8 out of 10 passengers report that

the extension has made their journey easier

and quicker and 60% report it is cheaper, an

increase over Year One (50%).

6) The extension continues to stimulate

significant new demand for travel with half of

all passengers in July 2007 undertaking new

journeys. For the remainder the main travel

modes that passengers are switching from

were buses (27%), trains (8%), taxis (5%) and

cars (4%).

7) In September 2007 52% of all air passengers

used the DLR extension to travel to and from

London City Airport (London City Airport

survey). In 2003 prior to the opening of the

DLR extension most passengers travelled by

taxi (45%) or bus (31%).

8) The DLR extension resulted in a net saving

of 1,330 tonnes of carbon dioxide which is

equivalent to the carbon dioxide produced by

137 UK citizens in one year.

4 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 5


way

k

den

ad

et

’s

ISLINGTON

Euston

Square

Tottenham

Court Road

Pimlico

CITY OF LONDON

City Thameslink

Bank

Aldgate

St Paul’s

Fenchurch

1.1 Background to the Cannon extension

Temple

Street

Leicester

Street Escalator

Link Tower

Square Covent

Blackfriars Mansion

Hill

Garden

Blackfriars House

Docklands Light Waterloo Railway Bridge (DLR) completed Southwark the DLR Monument London

Bridge

Bridge London

Piccadilly City Airport Embankment extension in December 2005. Bridge The extension

Circus

Charing runs for 4.4 km from

Cross

Waterloo Canning Town to North Woolwich,

East

London

Bridge

Dalston

Junction

Haggerston

Hoxton

SOUTHWARK

WALTHAM FOREST

HACKNEY

History of the

DLR extension

TOWER HAMLETS

Millennium

Quarter

Crossharbour

NEWHAM

DLR London City Airport extension. The extension Charlton continues to Woolwich Arsenal.

6 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 7

Stockwell

Vauxhall

Oval

Kennington

Manor House

Finsbury Park 1 Introduction

Upper Holloway

St Pancras

Euston

Arsenal

Holloway

Road

Caledonian Road

Angel

Highbury &

Islington

City Russell Airport Square (LCY) and impacts on regeneration,

Barbican

Farringdon

Goodge Street development and the environment. Liverpool

Chancery

Street

Holborn Lane

Moorgate

Waterloo Escalator

Westminster Airport and includes Links four Southwark new stations at West Silvertown,

Borough

Pontoon Westminster Dock, London City Airport and King George V.

Bridge

The extension Lambeth serves a current residential population of

North

St James’s

Park about 8,000 people as well as providing a fixed link to

Wandsworth

Road

Crouch Hill

King’s

Cross

Caledonian

Road &

Barnsbury

King's Cross Thameslink

Finsbury

Park

Drayton Park

Canonbury

This second year monitoring Essex report Road for the

DLR extension to London City Airport is

designed to compare progress against the

original objectives for the extension.

After two years of operation this report

King's

investigates Cross total ridership levels and journey

St Pancras

Old Street

characteristics, journeys to and from London

passing through Silvertown and alongside London City

London City Airport.

Vauxhall

Bridge

Elephant

& Castle

Stamford Hill

Rectory Road

Dalston

Kingsland

Shoreditch

High Street

Aldgate

East

Tower

Bridge

Stoke Newington

Peckham Rye

Hackney

Downs

London Fields

Bermondsey

Bethnal

Green

Whitechapel

Wapping

Rotherhithe

South Bermondsey

Queens Road

Peckham

Clapton

Hackney

Central

Cambridge Heath

Bethnal

Green

Stepney

Green

Homerton

Planning of route

Surrey

Canal Road

New

Cross

Gate

Victoria Park

Mile

End

Tower

Gateway Limehouse

commenced Shadwellin

1998

Westferry

Transport and Works Act

Rotherhithe

submitted in Tunnel March 2000

Transport and Works Act

confirmed in March 2002

Construction commenced

in 2003 Canada Water

DLR extension Southwark opened in

Park Surrey

December 2005 Quays

New

Cross

Hackney

Wick

Bow

Road

West India Quay

Deptford

St. Johns

Leyton Midland Road

Main

Olympic

Park

Heron

Quays

Devons

Road

Bow

Church

Langdon Park

(under construction)

All Saints

Poplar

Bromley

by-Bow

Canary Wharf

South Quay

Mudchute

Blackwall

Island

Gardens

Cutty Sark for

Maritime Greenwich

Deptford

Bridge

Pudding

Mill Lane

Leyton

Foot Tunnel

Greenwich

Elverson Rd

Blackwall

Tunnel

Dome

Leytonstone

North

Greenwich

Maze Hill

Greenwich

Park

Leytonstone

High Road

Stratford City

Development Area

Stratford

East

India

Maryland

Plaistow

West Ham

Courtesy of Museum in Docklands

© Crown copyright

Canning

Town

Blackheath

Royal

Victoria

Thames Wharf

(possible future

station)

Westcombe

Park

Wanstead Park

Forest Gate

Upton Park

Custom

House for

ExCel

London

West

Silvertown

Prince

Regent

Pontoon

Dock

Thames

Barrier

Manor Park

Woodgrange Park

under construction

East Ham

Royal

Albert

Beckton

Park

London City

Airport King George V

GREENWICH

Beckton

Ferry

Foot Tunnel

Ilford

Cyprus

Barking

Gallions

Reach

under construction

Royal Arsenal

Woolwich

Dockyard Woolwich

Arsenal

Plumstead

REDBRIDG

Seven Kings

Upney

CTRL

Welli


The extension aimed to address

three clear needs:

Supporting the growing demands of surface

access to an expanding London City Airport.

In 1999 London City Airport obtained permission

to increase its air traffic movements throughput

from 36,500 to 73,000 per year. Ten airlines

currently operate from London City Airport flying

to over 30 different UK and European destinations.

In 2005, London City Airport handled 71,000 aircraft

movements from its runway.

Addressing the lack of dedicated public

transport link. Unlike London’s other airports

London City Airport had no fixed public transport

link. Consequently, in 2000 over 75% of its travelers

arrived or departed by car or taxi. The remaining

25% arrived by shuttle bus and other means.

Road-only access to the airport added to congestion,

diminished air quality and prevented sustainable

growth. Furthermore journey times were unreliable

and exposed to traffic congestion.

Acting as a catalyst for regeneration in the

Royal Docks. The area that is served by the

London City Airport extension is the former

Royal Docks, an area that has undergone a period

of major change in the last 20 years. Prior to

construction of the London City Airport extension,

the areas north of the docks benefited from

transport improvements to support regeneration;

however, the area to the south of the docks,

including Silvertown and North Woolwich, remained

poorly served by public transport.

View of the Royal Docks looking west

Key findings

The 2001 Census revealed that:

8 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 9




One in five residents in the Royal Docks used rail services to travel to work.

Car usage was high for the daytime population in the Royal Docks.

Residents of the Royal Docks travelled above average distances to work.

Decreasing unemployment and reductions in benefit claimants

suggest improvements in the economic performance of the impact area –

the Royal Docks – in 2007.

The unemployment rate in the Royal Docks improved during 2007 to fall below

the average for Newham for the first time in two years.


1.2 Service patterns

The extension operates from 05.30 until 00.30

Monday to Saturday and from 07.30 until 23.30

on Sundays. On average a train leaves London

City Airport every 7-10 minutes. Passengers can

interchange with the Jubilee line and other DLR

services at Canning Town.

A further extension of the DLR line under the

Thames River from King George V to a new DLR

station in Woolwich town centre was approved

in 2004 and is expected to be completed in early

2009. From 2010 services will operate from

Woolwich Arsenal to Stratford International and

Bank via the London City Airport extension.

1.3 The local area

The Royal Docks ward in the London Borough

of Newham was used as the impact area for

reviewing the baseline position.

1.4 Year one results

The key findings from the first year of

operation are outlined below:

1) 4.2 million passengers travelled on the

extension, about 300,000 passengers each

month. Business and commuting (70%) were

the main reasons for travel.

2) 1.8 million passengers travelled to London City

Airport, about 4,600 each day.

3) Usage doubled between December 2005

and December 2006 with passenger numbers

growing by about 3% each month.

4) High frequency services were provided,

with up to eight trains an hour in the peak, and

service reliability targets were exceeded

(99% of services operated and 99.1% met

journey time targets).

5) The extension improved journey time for

80% of residents at Barrier Point development

near Pontoon Dock and their usage of the

DLR was high. Just under one third of residents

in North Woolwich used the DLR and as a

result passenger numbers at King George V

station doubled.

6) In line with the original business case the

extension has delivered significant journey

time improvements and cost savings

compared to taxis and cars.

7) The extension generated significant demand

for new journeys. In July 2006 about half of

all passengers were new to the DLR. Over

50% of leisure travellers were new users in

July 2006.

8) One of the highest rail mode shares in the

UK was achieved with 49% of all passengers

travelling to or from London City Airport

using the DLR. This almost met the 50%

mode share target set for year 3. The public

transport share was only 31% before

the extension.

1.5 Structure of the report

The monitoring report draws together a range of

evidence to examine impacts of the extension

against the original objectives and identifies any

trends of operation after two years of operation.

The report is structured as follows:

10 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 11






A detailed analysis of use of the extension

(section 2).

Regeneration impacts though an audit of

10 key development sites to review the

nature and speed of development in these

locations (section 3).

Changes to airport journeys for both

passengers and employees at London City

Airport (section 4).

Equality and inclusion impacts reviewed

together with a consideration of the

environmental benefits of the extension

(section 5).

Summary of the benefits delivered

(section 6).


2 Use of the extension

This section examines passenger usage in the DLR extension’s

second year of operation.

2.1 Passenger numbers

Second year total ridership numbers:





5 million passengers. The extension

was used by 5,024,000 passengers in its

second year of operation, 1.1 million more

passengers than in Year One (+28%). Just

under 9 million passengers have used the

extension since its opening.

386,000 passengers a month. An average

of 386,000 passengers used the DLR

extension in each four week monitoring

period in Year Two compared to 302,000 in

Year One.

Usage has increased by 13% during

Year Two. Usage by four week period

increased by 13% from 283,500 in December

2006 to 319,400 by December 2007.

Ridership grew by 1% each month.

The rate of growth was 0.9% between each

period and the next during 2007.

Parker Street

Second year usage (Dec 2006 to 2007):



Silvertown Way North Woolwich Road A1020

North Woolwich Road

DLR

West Silvertown

station

A117

Hartmann Road

Drew Road

Parker Street


North Woolwich Road

DLR

2.3 million passengers travelled to and

from London City Airport (45% of total use

compared to 42% in year one). An additional

600,400 passengers used London City Airport

in year two, an increase of 36% over year one.

West Silvertown and King George V

stations had 1.15 million and 1.05 million

Warehouse

building

passengers respectively (23% and 21% of total

use). This is an extra 190,700 passengers at

Brixham Street

King George V

West Silvertown and 240,600 at station King George V

over year one.

Pontoon Dock was the least used station

with 560,000 passengers, an increase Warehouse of 11%

building

over year one.

Silvertown Way North Woolwich Road A1020

West Silvertown

station

Parker Street

A117

Hartmann Road

Drew Road

Saville Rd

Kennacraig Close

London

City Airport

station

West Mersea Close

Knights Road

DLR

Hanameel Road

Terminal

building

Ramsgate Close

Silvertown Way North Woolwich Road A1020

North Woolwich Road

DLR

West Silvertown

station

Kennacraig Close

West Mersea Close

Knights Road

Hanameel Road

Ramsgate Close

Brixham Street

Barri e r

Dockland Street

DLR

Point Road

DLR

Warehouse

building

Prince

Regent’s

Wharf

Rymill Street

Brixham Street

Dockland Street

King George V

station

Pontoon

Dock

station

King George V

station

DLR

Rymill Street

Rymill Street

North Woolwich Road

Car park

Pier Road

King George V

station

Rymill Street

Total ridership by period (years one and two)

Source: DLR data and Innovacion analysis

12 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two

Year one Year two

DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 13

2,000,000

Parker Street

Saville Rd

Kennacraig Close

London

City Airport

station

West Mersea Close

Knights Road

DLR

Hanameel Road

Terminal

building

Ramsgate Close

Silvertown Way North Woolwich Road A1020

North Woolwich Road

DLR

West Silvertown

station

Hartmann Road

Drew Road

Saville R

2.2 Usage by station

Kennacraig Close

London

City Airport

station

West Mersea Close

Knights Road

DLR

Hanameel Road

Terminal

building

A117

Hartmann Road

Drew Road

Ramsgate Close

Saville Rd

Barri e r

Dockland Street

London

City Airport

station

DLR

Point Road

DLR

DLR

Rymill Street

Terminal

building

Rymill Street

North Woolwich Road

Pontoon

Dock

station

Warehouse

building

Brixham Street

Barri e r

Dockland Street

DLR

Point Road

DLR

Car park

Rymill Street

Pier Road

Thames Barrier Park

Claremont Close

Rymill Street

Claremont Close

Burt Road

Barri e r

North Woolwich Road

Pontoon

Dock

station

Car park

Pier Road

DLR

Point Road

Claremont Close

Claremont Close

North Woolwich Road

Pontoon

Dock

station

Burt Road

Prince

Regent’s

Wharf

Claremont Close

Claremont Close

Burt Road

Prince

Regent’s

Wharf

Thames Barrier Park

Car park

Pier Road

Claremont Close

Claremont Close

Burt Road

Prince

Regent’s

Wharf

Thames Barrier Park

450,000

400,000

350,000

300,000

250,000

200,000

150,000

100,000

50,000

0

2,500,000

Key findings







Across London, DLR is the fastest growing public transport option and has been

meeting the growing access needs of London City Airport travellers and other users,

with competitive fares for travellers.

5 million passengers used the London City Airport DLR extension in its second year

of operation with a monthly average of about 390,000 passengers. There were

1.1 million additional passengers in Year Two compared to Year One, an increase of

28%. Just under 9 million passengers have used the extension since its opening in

December 2005.

Usage month-on-month has increased by 13% between December 2006 and

December 2007.

On average an additional 3,000 passengers are now using the extension each day

after the second year of operation.

In the second year 2.3 million DLR passengers travelled to and from London City

Airport, an increase of 600,400 over year one (+36%).

Monthly usage has grown fastest at London City Airport station (+27%).

Year one

Year two Year three

P10 P11 P12 P13 P1 P2 P3 P4 P5 P6 P7 P8 P9


Total ridership by station

(years one and two)

Source: DLR data and Innovacion analysis

2.3 Passenger and journey characteristics





450,000

400,000

The average passenger in 2007 was a 25-44 year old man in full time

employment 350,000 across a wide range of occupations and salary bands, likely

to

300,000

be university educated and travelling 7 miles or less to east or

south east London.

250,000

However, in 2007 there was an increasing proportion and number of female

passengers, 200,000 up from 35% in July 2006 to 42% in July 2007.

One

150,000

in ten DLR passengers using the extension had flown to or from

London 100,000 City Airport.

In Year 50,000 Two more passengers travelled between Canning Town and

King GeorgeV station in North Woolwich in part due to the closure of the

0

North London P10 line. P11 However, P12 the P13 largest P1 growth P2 is in journeys P3 P4 to and P5 from P6 P7 P8 P9

London City Airport.

2,500,000

2,000,000

1,500,000

1,000,000

500,000

Year one

Year two

Year one

0

West Silvertown Pontoon Dock City Airport King George V

Year two Year three

14 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 15

60%

50%

40%

30%

20%

10%

0%



Rail

Business and commuting account for

60% of journeys, though this was lower than

Year One (70%) due to increases in leisure and

tourism travel.

The extension continues to stimulate

significant new demand for travel with half of

all passengers in July 2007 undertaking new

journeys. For the remainder the main travel

modes that passengers are switching from

were buses (27%), trains (8%), taxis (5%) and

cars (4%)

60%

50%

40%

30%

20%

10%

0%

Commuting

Private car

London City Gatwick Heathrow Luton Stansted

Employer’s/

personal business

Leisure

Holiday / tourisn

Jan 06

School / college




Usage is fairly balanced across the day in Year

Two, though late night journeys have increased.

All service reliability targets were achieved in

Year Two with performance levels improving

compared to Year One.

More than 8 out of 10 passengers report that

the extension has made their journey easier

and quicker and 60% report it is cheaper, an

increase over Year One (50%).

July 06 July 07

Shopping

Other

Journey purpose

(years one and two)

Source: DLR Surveys Jan 2006,

July 2006 and July 2007

6 0 %

5 0 %

4 0 %

3 0 %

2 0 %

1 0 %

0 %


3 Impacts: regeneration

3.1 Development of key sites

Impacts on regeneration will be monitored by tracking the progress

of 12 major developments adjacent to the DLR extension.





This section considers the impact of the London City Airport

extension on regeneration.

Activity to move development forward has occurred on three

of the 12 sites. Planning applications for Minoco Wharf and

Barrier Park East have reached negotiations on the content and

terms of the Section 106 Agreements. 2-4 Pier Road has also

received planning consent. The site at Silvertown Quays is

still awaiting development, but is currently suffering from the

2008 property market slowdown and construction has been

postponed until at least 2009.

At September 2008 at least four of the sites could expect to

be developed in the next 10 years, providing around 8,500 new

homes to the Royal Docks area. Remaining sites are owned

by large property developers, but their redevelopment is not

expected for the next decade.

London City Airport has submitted an interim planning

application to increase the number of permissible flights

operated from 70,000 to 120,000 per annum. The London

Borough of Newham will shortly approve the application,

meaning the airport will handle 4 million passengers per annum

by 2010.

Longer term the airport will implement its Masterplan, which

forecasts that there is sufficient demand for air travel in London

for the airport to handle 12 million passengers per annum by

2030. DLR and TfL are engaging with the airport to assess the

impacts of the airport’s plans on the local transport network.

The first planning application to begin implementing the

Masterplan improvements is expected in early 2009.

The development sites Carlsberg Tetley,

foreground far left, and Peruvian Wharf (7.9 ha),

right, south of DLR London City Airport extension.

Silvertown Quays and Minoco Wharf can also be

seen towards the top, right (29 January 2007).

16 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 17


East

India

ckwall

nnel

t a

ll

daries

ameside

ea

Maze Hill

Star Lane

North

Greenwich

1

Lower Lea Crossing

Canary Wharf

and the

West End

ert Basin

ent Framework

ts facilities

to Stratford

Canning Town

2

© Crown copyright

Star Lane

Lower Lea Crossing

Canary Wharf

and the

West End

Key Development Sites

1 Limmo Site

2 Thames Wharf

3 Landmark Site

4 Akzo Nobel

5 Carlsberg Tetley

Thames

Wharf

(possible

future

station)

Silvertown

Crossing

5

3

Royal

Victoria

Silvertown Way

4

6

Victoria Dock Ro ad

West

Silvertown

Footbridge

Custom

House

North Woolwich Road

7

THAMES RIVER

Royal Victoria Dock

Charlton

Docklands Canning Town Light Railway new extensions

Prince

Regent

8

Pontoon

Dock

9

Connaught Bridge

This map is reproduced from Ordnance Survey material with the permission of Ordnance Survey on

behalf of the Controller of Her Majesty’s Stationery Office © Crown copyright. Unauthorised reproduction

infringes Crown copyright and may lead to prosecution or civil proceedings. (GLA)(100032379) (2005)

12

Thames

Barrier

Woolwich Arsenal – under construction

Stratford International– under construction

Dagenham Dock – potential

1

Custom

Proposed schemes

House

Royal

Crossrail Victoria line 1

River crossings

3

2

Thames

Wharf

(possible

future

station)

Silvertown Way

7 Minoco Wharf

8 Silvertown Quays

9 Barrier Park East

10 King George V Dock

11 2-4 Pier Road

6 Peruvian Wharf 12 UNEX site

Existing Key road Development and rail network Sites

1 Limmo Site Westcombe Docklands Light 7 Railway Minoco (DLR) Wharf

2

Park

Thames Wharf Jubilee Line 8 Silvertown Quays

3 Landmark Site National Rail 9Network Barrier Park East

4to Stratford Akzo Nobel Main roads 10 King George V Dock

5 Carlsberg Tetley Bus stations11

2-4 Pier Road

6 Peruvian Wharf 12 UNEX site

Victoria Dock Ro ad

Footbridge

Connaught Road

Royal

Albert

Royal Victoria Dock

London City

Airport

8

Royal Albert Dock

Beckton

Park Cyprus

Albert Road

Woolwich

Dockyard

Beckton

King George V Dock

Ferry

King George V

Foot

Tunnel

10

11

Wo o l w i c h M a

Royal Docks Road

W a y

n or

Woolwich

Arsenal

Armada Way

Gallions

Reach

Royal

Albert

Basin

to Dagenham

Dock

Thames

Gateway

Bridge

Beckton

Riverside

Plumstead

Development

site

18 DLR London 5 City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two Airport

DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 19

West

Silvertown

10

4

North Woolwich Road

Framework boundaries

Prince

Regent

West Thameside

Study Area

Royal Albert Basin

Development Framework

Hotels

Water sports facilities

Framework boundaries

Pontoon

West Thameside

Study Area

Royal Albert Basin

Development Framework

Hotels

Water sports facilities

9

Connaught Bridge

Connaught Road

Existing road and rail network

River

Roding

Scheme details Planning status (Dec 2007) Timescale for

development

Limmo Site Application expected under masterplan

Development for 90 homes, 1,054 office

jobs and 133 jobs in the leisure industry.

Thames Wharf No proposed scheme

Passive provision for future

DLR station. LDA ownership.

Currently being used for Olympic

relocations (aggregates).

Landmark Site Proposed scheme

800 residential units and permanent

community water sports centre.

Akzo Nobel Proposed to be redeveloped

LDA ownership.

Carlsberg Tetley Mixed use development scheme

proposed including residential and

commercial space.

Quintain ownership.

Peruvian Wharf

(7.9 ha)

Minoco Wharf

(5.9 ha)

Silvertown Quays

(24 ha)

Mixed use development

scheme proposed

Major mixed use development of

190,000 m 2 including 28,000 m 2 of

offices and 1,474 residential units.

Passenger pier planned.

Safeguarded wharf (15,000 m 2 ).

Mixed use development

scheme proposed

Major mixed use development of 23,200 m 2

and up to 4,000 residential units.

Safeguarded wharf.

Ballymore owned.

Major mixed use development

scheme proposed

Major mixed use development of

494,020 m 2 including world-class aquarium

(14,500 m 2 ), 5,000 residential units and

district centre proposed by Mayor.

Safeguarded wharf.

Barrier Park East Proposed residential

development scheme

King George V

Dock

Proposed residential

development scheme

Owned by City Airport.

Docklands Light Railway new extensions

to Dagenham

Woolwich Arsenal – under construction

Dock

Stratford International– under construction 2–4 Pier Road

Dagenham Dock – potential

Beckton

Proposed schemeRiverside

148 residential units, gym and cafe.

Royal

Albert

London City

Royal Albert Dock

Docklands Light Railway (DLR)

Jubilee Line

National Rail Network

Main roads

Bus stations

Docklands Light Railway new extensions

Proposed schemes

Crossrail line 1

River crossings

Existing road and rail network

Proposed schemes

Woolwich Arsenal – under construction

Stratford International– under construction

Dagenham Dock – potential

Docklands Light Railway (DLR)

Jubilee Line

National Rail Network

Main roads

Bus stations

Beckton

Park Cyprus

Albe

Beckton

Crossrail line 1

River crossings

King George V Dock

King George V

UNEX site Gallions Proposed scheme

Reach

Potential Thamesfor

900 residential units.

Gateway

Owned Bridgeby

Ballymore.

w i c h M a

Royal Docks Road

W a y

n or

Armada Way

Royal

Albert

Basin

No planning permission

Opportunity Zone in Newham UDP.

Safeguarded as a DLR and Crossrail

construction site.

Planning application submitted

by LDA

Opportunity Zone in Newham UDP.

Safeguarded for possible river crossing.

Part of West Thamesside Study area

(Newham Council).

No planning permission due to

increase in size

Within 10 years

(2018+)

Within 5 – 6 years

(2013-2014)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

No planning application submitted Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

No planning application submitted

Part of West Thamesside Study area

(Newham Council).

Planning application rejected due to

impact on safeguarded wharf

Part of West Thamesside Study area

(Newham Council).

Dispute over protected wharf.

Application for LDA to CPO site.

No planning permission

Newham Council recommended lifting of

Safeguarded Wharf status.

Principal Employment Zone status.

Part of West Thamesside Study area

(Newham Council).

Outline application submitted in

Dec 2003.

Resolution to grant outline planning

permission in 2005.

Construction to start in 2009.

Planning application submitted

in March 2008

River

Roding

No planning permission

Currently construction site for DLR extension

to Woolwich Arsenal (open early 2009).

Opportunity Zone in Newham UDP.

Application expected

late 2007/early 2008

No planning permission

Site owners do not have current plans to

develop the site.

Within 5 – 6 years

(2013-2014)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

Within 5 years

(2013+)

Within 3 – 5 years

(2011-2013)

Within 10 years

(2018+)


4 Impacts: airport journeys

The airport is expected to serve 3.5 million passengers per annum by 2015

with the total employment increasing to 3,300 in total.

4.1 London City Airport passengers

One of the highest rail mode shares at an airport in the UK

has been achieved. Quarterly surveys undertaken by the Fig 4-6 Mode of transport to airport 2005

airport in 2007 found that between 42 and 52% of passengers

use the extension to travel to and from the airport. Total

public transport usage has increased from 31%. Pre-extension

Surface access mode shares, 2007

London City Airport had high taxi usage high (45%).

Source: London City Airport

The significant increase in DLR usage between 2003 and 2007

is explained by a 28% reduction in shuttle bus share (the

service ceased), a 12% reduction in taxi share, a 6% reduction

in car share and a 2.5% reduction in bus share.

4.2 London City Airport staff

Only 18% of London City Airport employees travel to and

from work using the DLR extension due to their shift work

pattern, the availability of free parking as a staff benefit, the

above average length of journeys to work and perceptions

of increased safety by travelling by car. As a result, over two

thirds of staff travel to work by car.

London City Airport is planning to implement a range

of improvements including car sharing as part of their

Travel Plan, a requirement of their current interim

Planning Application to increase the number of flights each

year to 120,000.

DLR 52%

Taxi 31%

Car

(parked)

4%

Car (lift) 10%

Transfer passengers 3%

Key findings

London City Airport: staff travel patterns (2007)

Source: LCA Staff Identification Pass Application Form

20 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 21

200,000

150,000

100,000

50,000

0

2,500,000

2,000,000

1,500,000


1,000,000

500,000


0


100%

75%

50%

25%

0%

P10 P11 P12 P13 P1 P2 P3 P4 P5 P6 P7 P8

Year one

Year two

The DLR extension has been supporting high levels of growth in

international business travel at London City Airport where passengers

have increased from 1.471 million in 2003 to 2.358 million in 2006.

In September 2007 52% of all air passengers used the DLR extension

to travel to and from London City Airport (London City Airport survey),

an increase over the 40% of passengers who used DLR to travel to the

West

airport

Silvertown

in 2006 (CAA

Pontoon

survey). In

Dock

2003 prior

City

to

Airport

the opening

King

of the

George

DLR

V

extension most passengers travelled by taxi (45%) or bus (31%).

The DLR extension has allowed London City Airport to achieve the

highest public transport modal share of any London airport based on

the 2006 CAA survey.

67.2%

18.1%

10.2%

2.1%

.8%

.6%

.5%

Car DLR Bus Walk Dropped Bike Other

off

.4%

Taxi


Alexandra Palace

Wood Green

5 Impacts: equality, inclusion

Turnpike Lane

and environment

East Finchley

This section considers Highgate the impact of the London City Airport

Wood

extension after two years of operation.

HARINGEY

After two years of operation it is possible The introduction of the DLR has provided direct

Hampstead

Heath

Tufnell Park

to report some general impacts of the connections to Central London and access

ISLINGTON to the rest of the Drayton DLR Park network. New journey

extension on equality and inclusion.

Holloway

opportunities

Kentish Town

Road have been created and journey Dalston

Kingsland

Belsize Park

times significantly reduced. Furthermore, the

Canonbury

Finchley Road

Caledonian Road

Prior to the completion of Kentish the extension Town the area DLR operates at high frequencies throughout Dalston the

West

Highbury &

Junction

was served CAMDEN

Islington

by bus and the North London line which day and into the evening improving frequency and

Chalk Farm

Camden

Swiss Cottage

Road

Caledonian

was at times unreliable and had infrequent services. choice for Road local & people.

Barnsbury

Essex Road

Bus was the main form of transport Camden Town to and from

the surrounding area and there were no direct rail All of the new stations provide step free access

connections to Central London. As a result journey

St John’s Wood

Mornington

opportunities for local people were Crescent poor and access

to platforms and trains, extending access to

King’s

Cross

Angel

transport for disabled people and those with

Regents Park

to London’s extensive labour market limited. St Pancras mobility King's Cross impairments.

Thameslink

Hoxton

Marylebone

Warwick Avenue

Edgware

Road

Lancaster

Gate

CITY OF WESTMINSTER

South

Kensington

Knightsbridge

KENSINGTON

AND CHELSEA

Edgware Road

Baker

Street

Marble Arch

Sloane Square

Bond

Street

Hyde Park

Corner

Warren Street

Regent’s

Park

Oxford

Circus

Green Park

Highgate

5.1 Equality Hampstead Heath and inclusion Archway

Battersea

Bridge

Albert

Bridge

Great

Portland

Street

Euston

Square

Goodge Street

Tottenham

Court Road

St James’s

Park

Pimlico

King's

Cross

St Pancras

Russell Square

Finsbury Park

CITY OF LONDON

City Thameslink

Bank

Aldgate

Temple

Leicester

Square Covent

Blackfriars

Garden

Blackfriars

Waterloo

Bridge

Bridge

Piccadilly

Embankment

Circus

Charing

Cross

Waterloo

East

St Paul’s

Cannon

Street

Mansion

House

Southwark

Bridge London

Bridge

Fenchurch

Street

Escalator

Link Tower

Hill

Monument

London

Bridge

Westminster

Vauxhall

Arsenal

Farringdon

Chancery

Holborn Lane

Westminster

Bridge

Lambeth

North

Oval

Kennington

Southwark

Barbican

Manor House

Old Street

Moorgate

Elephant

& Castle

Borough

Seven

Sisters

Tottenham Hale

Haggerston

Shoreditch

High Street

Aldgate

East

Bermondsey

Whitechapel

Wapping

Rotherhithe

South Bermondsey

Bethnal

Green

SOUTHWARK

Blackhorse Road

WALTHAM FOREST

HACKNEY

Stepney

Green

TOWER HAMLETS

Leytonstone

5.2 Case Study: North High Woolwich

Road

Leyton

During 2007 DLR Community Ambassadors

completed a local marketing exercise to residents

living within a 10 minute walking distance of the

four key stations of the DLR Stratford extension City

Development Area to address

concerns about the change in bus services and to

Maryland

help encourage increased usage of the DLR.

Stratford

In Year Two Main DLR passenger numbers have

Olympic

increased Park by 30% in North Woolwich. In the

second year of operation there were 1.05 million

passengers using Pudding the King George V station Plaistow in

Mill Lane

North Woolwich, a 30% increase over Year One.

This increase was greater than passenger growth

NEWHAM

Battersea Park

22 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two New

Greenwich DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 23

Battersea Park

Queenstown Road

(Battersea)

Crouch Hill

Upper Holloway

Hornsey

Harringay

Harringay

Green

Lanes

Bruce Grove

South

Tottenham

Stamford Hill

Rectory Road

Stoke Newington

Hackney

Downs

London Fields

Clapton

Cambridge Heath

St James Street

Homerton

Canada Water

Surrey

Quays

New

Cross

Gate

Mile

End

Cross

Hackney

Wick

Bow

Road

Walthamstow

Central

Walthamstow Queens Road

Millennium

Quarter

Crossharbour

Deptford

Leyton Midland Road

Wanstead Park

Gospel Oak Manor Park

Chelsea

Bridge

Victoria

Green

Park

Euston

Vauxhall

Bridge

Waterloo

Escalator

Links

Finsbury

Park

Liverpool

Street

Tower

Bridge

Bethnal

Green

Hackney

Central

Queens Road

Peckham

Southwark

Park

Rotherhithe

Tunnel

Surrey

Canal Road

Victoria Park

Tower

Gateway

Shadwell

Limehouse

Westferry

West India Quay

Heron

Quays

Devons

Road

Bow

Church

Community Ambassador

Langdon Park

(under construction)

All Saints

Poplar

Bromley

by-Bow

Blackwall

Canary Wharf

South Quay

Mudchute

Island

Gardens

Cutty Sark for

Maritime Greenwich

Deptford

Bridge

Foot Tunnel

Greenwich

Wood Street

East

India

Blackwall

Tunnel

Dome

Leytonstone

North

Greenwich

Maze Hill

Park

West Ham

Canning

Town

Royal

Victoria

Westcombe

Park

Snaresbrook

Thames Wharf

(possible future

station)

South Woodford

Wanstead

Forest Gate

Upton Park

Custom

House for

ExCel

London

West

Silvertown

Pontoon

Dock

Charlton

Redbridge

North Woolwich catchment area (pink area)

London City

Airport

GREENWICH

Ilford

King George V

Gants Hill

under construction

Newbury Park

at Pontoon Dock (11%) and West Silvertown

(20%). King George V usage accounts for 21% of

all passengers using the extension in Year Two.

Woodgrange Park

About 81,000 passengers use the station each

month and 2,900 passengers use the station each

day. This has in part been due to the closure of

the North London line and the work done by the

East Ham

Barking

Community Ambassador.

Prince

Regent

Thames

Barrier

under construction

A more detailed survey of usage of the DLR by

North Woolwich residents was completed in the

summer of 2008 in advance of the Year Three

Monitoring Report.

Royal

Albert

Beckton

Beckton

Park

Ferry

Foot Tunnel

Cyprus

Gallions

Reach

Royal Arsenal

Woolwich

Dockyard Woolwich

Arsenal

Plumstead

REDBRIDGE

Seven Kings

Upney

G

CTRL in t


5.3 Environmental

After two years of operation it is

possible to report some general

impacts of the extension on

environmental objectives to increase

the proportion of airport trips using

public transport and to act as a catalyst

for sustainable regeneration.

London Airports: rail and private car usage 2006

Source: CAA data and Innovacion analysis

60%

50%

40%

30%

20%

10%

0%

Rail

Private car

Highest public transport usage of any London

airport. In 2006 compared to other London

airports London City Airport at 40% had the highest

modal share of passengers travelling to the airport

by rail (DLR) and at 42% the highest proportion of

passengers travelling by any form of public transport

to a London airport. At just 17% private car usage

for passengers is the lowest of any London airport.

More recent surveys by London City Airport (2007)

show further increases with 52% of air passengers

using the DLR in September 2007.

London City Gatwick Heathrow Luton Stansted

Supporting sustainable economic growth by

reducing car and taxi journeys. DLR passenger

journeys increased by 600,400 to the London

City Airport DLR station in Year Two of operation

during 2007. Before the DLR extension Year to one

London City Airport 450,000 this passenger growth

would have resulted in an additional 270,000 taxi

journeys and 138,000 400,000 car journeys if the 2003

modal split still applied.

350,000

Key findings

24 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 25



300,000

250,000

200,000

150,000

Year two Year three


100,000

The DLR extension has resulted in London City The DLR extension has carried an additional

Airport having the 50,000 highest public transport

600,400 passengers to and from

usage of any London airport.

London City Airport in Year Two by a more

0

P10 P11 P12 P13 environmentally P1 P2 mode P3 than P4 taxis and P5 cars P6 P7 P8

The DLR extension has been providing a more

sustainable travel option to and from a rapidly • The DLR extension resulted in a net saving of

growing international business airport.

1,330 tonnes of carbon dioxide in Year Two

compared to the pre-DLR alternatives which

is equivalent to the carbon dioxide produced

by 137 UK citizens in one year.


Supporting growth through carbon dioxide

reductions. DLR’s most significant contribution

in reducing carbon dioxide is made through

providing a less carbon-intensive transport service

than alternatives like private cars. With a CO2

emission of 75 grams per passenger-kilometre

the DLR is significantly less polluting (27%-

40%) than the alternative modes used before

the opening of the DLR extension (buses 103

grams/passenger km and private cars 124 grams/

passenger km). Using total passenger numbers

for each of the first two years of operation for an

average journey (6.4 km) it is possible to compare

the CO2 emissions from the DLR with the

alternatives using the pre-DLR modal split (cars/

taxis 68% and buses 31%).

In Year One (2006) the DLR extension is estimated

to have emitted 1,890 tonnes of carbon dioxide.

However without the DLR extension, the same

number of passenger kilometres using other

modes would have resulted in the emission of

2,930 tonnes of carbon dioxide. Therefore the

DLR extension resulted in a net saving of 1,040

tonnes of carbon dioxide which is equivalent to

the carbon dioxide produced by 107 UK citizens

in one year.

In Year Two (2007) the DLR extension is estimated

to have emitted 2,410 tonnes of carbon dioxide.

However without the DLR extension, the same

number of passenger kilometres using other

modes would have resulted in the emission of

3,740 tonnes of carbon dioxide. Therefore the

DLR extension resulted in a net saving of 1,330

tonnes of carbon dioxide which is equivalent to

the carbon dioxide produced by 137 UK citizens in

one year.

The DLR extension has resulted in a net saving

of 2,370 tonnes of carbon dioxide in its first two

years of operation.

Annual

emissions

(tonnes

carbon

dioxide)

Carbon dioxide emissions with and without DLR services

Source: CAA data and Innovacion analysis

26 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 27

7,000

6,000

5,000

4,000

3,000

2,000

1,000

0

With DLR

Without DLR

Year 1 (2006) Year 2 (2007) Year 1 & 2


6 Summary of benefits delivered

After two years of operation, the success of the London City Airport

extension is summarised in the table below.

6.1 Progress against scheme objectives

Scheme objective Year one results Year two results

Provide a direct rail

connection to London

City Airport that will

enable future growth

potential of the airport

to be realised without

adverse effect on the

environment.

Provide a high quality

rail link between

London City Airport and

London’s major business

districts that supports

the role of London as

the world’s premier

international finance and

business centre.

Improve links between

London and mainland

Europe by connecting

London City Airport to

the London rail network.

Increase the proportion

of airport trips using

public transport

and thus reduce the

dominance of road

based transport.

• 3.9 million passengers used extension.

• In Year One (2006) the DLR extension is

estimated to have emitted 1,890 tonnes

of carbon dioxide compared to 2,930

tonnes of carbon dioxide for alternative

modes. Therefore the DLR extension

resulted in a net saving of 1,040 tonnes

of carbon dioxide which is equivalent to

the carbon dioxide produced by 107 UK

citizens in one year.

• 1.7 million passengers travelled to

London City Airport or 4,600 each day.

• Half of London City Airport’s

passengers originate from Central

London or Docklands.

• All service reliability targets achieved.

• 40% improvement in journeys times to

Bank and Canary Wharf compared to taxis

(and substantially cheaper).

• A train now leaves London City Airport

every 7–10 mins for 17/24 hours.

• 49% of air passengers use DLR to travel to

and from London City Airport.

• Overall public transport usage increased

from 31% to 50%.

• Reduction of 120,000 taxi journeys and

288,000 car journeys estimated.

• 5 million passengers used extension,

+28% over Year One (1.1 million).

• In Year Two (2007) the DLR extension is

estimated to have emitted 2,410 tonnes of

carbon dioxide compared to 3,740 tonnes

of carbon dioxide for alternative modes.

Therefore the DLR extension resulted in a net

saving of 1,330 tonnes of carbon dioxide which

is equivalent to the carbon dioxide produced

by 137 UK citizens in one year.

• 2.3 million passengers travelled to London City

Airport (+36%) or 6,200 each day.

• Dominant reasons for use of extension are

business and commuting (60%), with growing

leisure and tourism use.

• All service reliability targets achieved with

improvements over Year One performance.

• 40% improvement in journeys times to Bank

and Canary Wharf compared to taxis (and

substantially cheaper).

• A train now leaves London City Airport every

7–10 mins for 17/24 hours.

• In September 2007 52% of air passengers used

DLR to travel to London City Airport.

• By accommodating an additional 600,400

journeys to London City Airport in 2007,

there has been a corresponding reduction

of 270,000 taxi journeys and 138,000 car

journeys than would have been the case in the

absence of the extension.

• However, car usage by airport employees is

high at 67% and DLR usage at 18% low.

Progress

against

objective

Achieved

Extension

opened in

Dec 2005

Achieved

Achieved

Achieved

for airport

passengers

but not

airport staff

Scheme objective Year one results Year two results

Create a new link that

will significantly improve

access to the isolated

communities of Silvertown

and North Woolwich,

which are some of the

most deprived parts

of London.

Provide improved links

to jobs, education

facilities, shops and leisure

facilities for the existing

communities of Silvertown

and North Woolwich.

Build a railway that will

act as a catalyst for

substantial regeneration of

the southern Royal Docks

and help to attract new

development including

new jobs, homes, shops

and other leisure facilities

to the area.

Enable new development

to be built in a sustainable

manner based around

high quality public

transport nodes.

• The number of passengers using the

King George V station in North Woolwich

increased by 48% in 2006.

Total users 810,000.

• North Woolwich residents used DLR solely

or partly for 27% of all journeys.

• Modal switching from buses and trains but

50% are new journeys in North Woolwich.

• New school provided (Drew Road Primary).

• North Woolwich residents now making

faster and new journeys with 24% of

journeys now for leisure.

• Usage has grown faster at West Silvertown

station (+62%).

• Initial development work commended

on 3/10 key development sites but three

sites now being used for construction or

Olympic purposes.

• With increasing unemployment in

the Royal Docks and high levels of local

negativity in North Woolwich there

is a continuing demand to secure

regeneration benefits.

• 70% of Barrier Point residents use the

DLR each day.

• Journeys improved for 80% of Barrier Point

residents since opening.

• The number of passengers using the

King George V station in North Woolwich

increased by 30% in 2007 to

1.05 million users.

• DLR fares continue to offer the best value

public transport in East London, with

65% of users reporting that their journey

was cheaper by DLR than the alternative.

• The number of passengers using the

King George V station in North Woolwich

increased by 30% in 2007 to

1.05 million users.

• Growth in leisure and late peak usage of

the extension in Year Two.

• Unemployment has been falling in the

Royal Docks in 2007 to reach 3.9% (Dec 07)

from 5.4% (Dec 06) and is now below the

average for Newham for the first time in

two years.

• Usage has grown by 20% at

West Silvertown station and 11% at

Pontoon Dock.

• Activity to move development forward has

occurred on 6 of the 12 development sites

during 2007. This has included scheme

development activities (Limmo, Carlsberg

Tetley and King George V Dock sites),

construction planning (Silvertown Quays)

and development of planning applications

(Barrier Park East and 2-4 Pier Rd).

28 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 29

Progress

against

objective

Achieved

Survey

Summer

2008

Largely

achieved

Underway

Underway


6.2 Summary of benefits delivered

The London City Airport extension

has been in operation for two years

and has delivered significant tangible

benefits for London. In summary the

realized benefits are:



Journey time: Improved London City Airportto-Canary

Wharf journey time from 23 minutes

by taxi to 14 minutes by London City Airport

extension. Improved London City Airport-to-

Bank journey time from 38 minutes by taxi to

22 minutes by London City Airport extension.

Improved London City Airport-to-Westminster

journey time from 48 minutes by taxi to

28 minutes by London City Airport extension.

Congestion reduction: Extension has led

to an estimated reduction of 270,000 taxi

journeys and 138,000 car journeys for the

additional journeys in Year Two to London City

Airport (600,400).





Productivity/capacity: Increased peak

hour capacity to Central London and

Canary Wharf. 5 million passengers used

the extension in 2007, 60% for purposes of

business or commuting.

Regeneration: Unemployment has fallen

to 3.9% in the Royal Docks, less than the

Newham average for the first time in

two years. Activity to move development

forward has occurred on 6 of the

12 development sites during 2007.

Local accessibility: There has been a

30% growth in passenger numbers at the

North Woolwich station and in Year Two

50% of all journeys were new. Over 80%

of users report that their journey has

been easier or quicker and for 60% it has

been cheaper.

Equality/inclusion: There is 100%

step-free access at each station along the

extension. DLR continues to offer the

best value fares in East London and there

is a wide range of users by occupation and

income bands.

30 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 31




Reliability: All reliability measures were

met in the second year of operation and

performance improved over Year One.

Service frequency: A train leaves London

City Airport every 7-10 minutes for 17 hours of

each weekday.

Modal shift: Usage of the DLR by

London City Airport air passengers reached

52% in September 2007, the highest of any

London airport.

The development sites Minoco Wharf (5.9 ha), foreground far left,

south of DLR London City Airport extension, and Silvertown Quays

(24 ha), centre, north of DLR (29 January 2007).


Emissions reduction: The DLR extension is

estimated to have emitted 2,410 tonnes of

carbon dioxide in Year Two of its operation.

However without the DLR extension, the same

number of passenger kilometres using other

modes would have resulted in the emission of

3,740 tonnes of carbon dioxide. Therefore the

DLR extension resulted in a net saving of 1,330

tonnes of carbon dioxide which is equivalent

to the carbon dioxide produced by 137 UK

citizens in one year.


Kentish

Town

Kentish

Town

West

A4201

A24

A400

Great

Portland

Street

Regent’s

Park

Oxford

Street

n adwell Park

eath

ark

er

Camden

Road

wn

toria

Archway

Mornington

Crescent

DAGENHAM

ntree

a

eenstown

Road

attersea)

Goresbrook

g Riverside

Tufnell Park

CAMDEN

Euston

Square

Warren

Street

A4

A202

A3212

A3205

A205

A3036

A5200

Goodge Street

Leicester

Square

Tottenham

Court

Road

Piccadilly

Circus

St James’s

Park

Clapham

Common

A1

A503

A103

Upper Holloway

St Pancras

Euston

Westminster

Pimlico

Charing

Cross

A3

A3211

Stockwell

Wandsworth

Road Dagenham

Dock

Clapham

High

Street

Crouch Hill

Holloway

Road

Russell Square

Holborn

CITY OF

WESTMINSTER

A2016

A1112

A1240

Dagenham

Heathway

0

ISLINGTON

A5203

Covent

Garden

Clapham

North

BEXLEY

King's

Cross

King's

Cross

St Pancras

A118

A4200

A3204

A23

A301

A1201

Finsbury Park

A4

Arsenal

Caledonian Road

Embankment

Waterloo

A201

Temple

Lambeth

North

A204

A501

A23

A1

Farringdon

Chancery Lane

VauxhallDagenham

East

Oval

Drayton

Park

Brixton

Angel

A2217

A2214

A1

A201

A2214

A21

Belvedere

32 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 33

A215

A503

A40

Southwark

Kennington

A1

A1201

Highbury &

Islington

A104

Barbican

A3200

Manor House

St Paul’s

A215

A215

A105

Canonbury

Caledonian

Road &

Barnsbury Essex Road

King's Cross Thameslink

A1112

City Thameslink

A124

Blackfriars Romford

Waterloo

East

Escalator Links

A1200

A501

Moorgate

Mansion

House

LAMBETH

HAVERING

A13

possible

future station

Bank

CITY OF LONDON

Loughborough

Junction

Elephant &

Castle

Herne Hill

Cannon

Street

A3

Borough

A2198

A201

Old Street

A2214

A1202

Liverpool

Street

A202

A2216

A10

A10

Hoxton

Aldgate

Fenchurch

Street

Tower Hill

London

Bridge

Denmark Hill

East Dulwich

A10

Dalston

Kingsland

A100

North Dulwich

Rectory Road

Dalston

Junction

Haggerston

Aldgate

East

A200

A2216

A2206

A2

A1207

A205

A107

Stoke Newington

Shoreditch

High Street

London Fields

A2215

A1208

Bethnal

Green

Whitechapel

A104

Hackney

Downs

Hackney

Central

Wapping

A107

Bethnal

Green

A2214

A107

A205

A2216

A102

Stepney

Green

Rotherhithe

A202

A11

Bermondsey Canada

Water

South Bermondsey

SOUTHWARK

Peckham Rye

Queens Road

Peckham

1 km 2 km 3 km 4 km 5 km

A2016

A125

A125

A125

A125

Escalator

Link

Monument

Elm Park

A124

A118

A127(T)

Tower Gateway

Closed for major

upgrade works

until Spring 2009

Clapton

Cambridge

Heath

Shadwell

Nunhead

HACKNEY

Surrey

Canal

Road

Homerton

A106

Surrey

Quays

A1205

A200

A205

A104

Mile

End

A13

Hackney

Wick

TOWER HAMLETS

New Cross Gate

A1205

Limehouse

Westferry

Honor Oak Park

A13(T)

Brockley

A20

A102(M)

A212

Bow

Road

A1006

Deptford

New Cross

Crofton Park

Catford

A2210

St Johns

Leyton Midland Road

WALTHAM FOREST

A2209

Ladywell

A106

Main

Olympic

Park

Devons

Road

West India Quay

Langdon Park

Bromley

by-Bow

A102

Isle of Dogs

Catford Bridge

Stratford

International

Stratford

City

Bow Church

All Saints

Poplar

Island Gardens

Cutty Sark for

Maritime Greenwich

M25

A127(T)

Canary Wharf

Heron Quays

South

Quay

(moved)

Deptford Bridge

A282(T)

Pudding

Mill Lane

Greenwich

A2211

A2

A112

Leyton

A1206

A11

A13

Hither Green

A106

Leytonstone

High Road

Abbey

Road

West Ham

Star Lane

Crossharbour

Mudchute

M25

Elverson Road

Lewisham

A13

Blackwall

A1306

A11

Stratford

East

India

M25

Maryland

Stratford

High Street

Canning

Town

A1101

O2

North

Greenwich

Maze Hill

A112

A20

A11

Leytonstone

Silvertown

Link

A102

Blackheath

LEWISHAM

A126

A127(T)

A205

A2212

A114

Plaistow

Lee

Forest Gate

Royal

Victoria

A1011

Westcombe

Park

REDBRIDGE

A20

A114

A114

Wanstead Park

A102(M)

Upton Park

A2213

A112

Custom

House

for ExCeL

West Silvertown

Kidbrooke

Charlton

A2(T)

A20

A116

A118

Prince

Regent

Pontoon Dock

A207

Manor Park

A205

A1020

A206

A124

A210

A117

East Ham

NEWHAM

Thames Barrier

A13

A406

Woodgrange Park

Royal Albert

GREENWICH

A117

Beckton

Beckton Park

London City Airport

King George V

Woolwich

Dockyard

A208

A123

Cyprus

A205

A406

Ilford

A406

A1020

A2(T)

A123

Woolwich

Arsenal

A20

A207

Barking

Gallions Reach

A211

Plumstead

Seven Kings

A206

A2

A1083

Thames Gateway

Bridge

A124

A13

Beckton Riverside

A2016

A2(T)

Upney

A123

River Roding

A222

A118

Goodmayes

BARKING AND DAGENHAM

A209

possible

future station

A222

Creekmouth

A2041

A221

Becontree

Barking Riverside

Abbey Wood

A221

Goresbrook

A207

A222

A2016

A2(T)

A1112

A1240

Dagenham

Heathway

Dagenham

Dock

BEXLEY

Existing network

Docklands Light Railway (DLR) Other schemes

Existing DLR lines

Crossrail 1 (under construction)

Underground lines

Interchange with DLR

East London line (closed until 2010 for major upgrade works)

Welling

Platforms extended by 2010

London Overground extension Bexleyheath phase 1 (under construction)

Extensions under construction

London Overground extension potential further phase

Bus stations

DLR extension planned

East London Transit (ELT) phase 1a (planned)

National Rail Network

Channel Tunnel Rail Link Development areas

ELT phase 1b (planned)

ELT potential further phases

London Overground

Main roads Eltham

Falconwood Thames Gateway Urban

Development Corporation

Main Olympic Park

Stratford City

Greenwich Waterfront Transit (GWT) phase 1 (planned)

GWT potential further phase

River crossings

Thameslink 2000

This map is reproduced from Ordnance Survey material with the permission of Ordnance Survey on behalf of the Controller of Her Majesty’s Stationery Office

© Crown copyright. Unauthorised reproduction infringes Crown copyright and may lead to prosecution or civil proceedings. (GLA)(100032379) (2008) A210

Cross River Tram

Belvedere

A223

Bexley

A220

A2018

A1112

A220

A124

Dagenham

East

A2016

A207

A13

possible

future station

Barnehurst

A223

HAV

Erith


Docklands Light Railway

Castor Lane

PO Box 154

Poplar

London E14 0DX

Tel: +44 20 7363 9898

www.tfl.gov.uk

70 Cowcross Street

London EC1M 6EJ

Tel: +44 20 7251 6797

www.innovacion.co.uk

MAPS are reproduced from

Ordnance Survey material with

the permission of Ordnance

Survey on behalf of the

Controller of Her Majesty’s

Stationery Office © Crown

copyright. Unauthorised

reproduction infringes Crown

copyright and may lead to

prosecution or civil proceedings.

(GLA)(100032379) (2008)

AERIAL MAPS are reproduced

with the permission of

Getmapping. Unauthorised

reproduction infringes copyright.

34 DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two DLR London City Airport Extension Monitoring Report Year Two 35

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