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Have your say on a new political map for Havering Council 

28th July 2020

New boundaries are being proposed for council wards on Havering Council.  

The Local Government Boundary Commission wants to hear what residents and local organisations think about the proposals. A 10-week consultation on the proposals will run until 05 October 2020.  



Proposed wards for Havering Council 

Credit: contains Ordnance Survey data (c) Crown copyright and database rights 2020 

High resolution map available at 


The Commission is the independent body that draws these boundaries. It is reviewing Havering Council to make sure councillors will represent about the same number of electors, and that ward arrangements will help the council work effectively.  

The Commission has published proposals for changes to Havering Council. It is proposing that there should be 54 councillors and two or three councillors per ward. All existing ward boundaries will change, except Hylands ward.   


Proposed changes include: 

The newly configured Emerson Park ward utilises the river as its western boundary and unites housing to the south-east of the ward.  

The proposed Havering Park ward utilises a clearer boundary to the south. 


Launching the consultation Professor Colin Mellors, Chair of the Commission, said: 

“We want people in Havering to help us.  

“We have drawn up proposals for new wards in Havering. We want to make sure these new electoral arrangements reflect communities. We also want them to be easy to understand and convenient for local people. 

“Residents and local organisations can help us do that. We would like them to let us know whether they agree with our proposals before we take final decisions. 

“It’s easy to get involved. Go to our website. Or you can e-mail or write to us. 

“Just tell us what you think and give us some details why you think that. It’s really simple, so do get involved” 


The Commission has a dedicated section on its website where people can see the detail of the proposals and comment on the the names of wards, their boundaries and the number of councillors per ward.  


People can also give their views by e-mail at [email protected], and by post: 


LGBCE c/o Cleardata
Innovation House 
Coniston Court 
Riverside Business Park 
NE24 4RP 


Notes to editors:  

For further information contact the Commission’s press office on 0330 500 1525 / 1250 or email [email protected]  

An interactive map is available at  

The Local Government Boundary Commission for England is an independent body accountable to Parliament. It recommends fair electoral and boundary arrangements for local authorities in England. In doing so, it aims to: 

  • Make sure that, within an authority, each councillor represents a similar number of electors 
  • Create boundaries that are appropriate, and reflect community ties and identities 
  • Deliver reviews informed by local needs, views and circumstances