FORMER AKZO NOBEL SITE
HAVE YOUR SAY

A public exhibition is being held to show you what’s planned for the redevelopment of the former Akzo Nobel (former ICI) paintworks site situated off Wexham Road, Slough.

CLICK HERE TO VIEW EXHIBITION BOARDS CLICK HERE TO VIEW AND FILL OUT COMMENT FORM


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The information you provide will be used only for the purposes of keeping you informed about the redevelopment of the former Akzo Nobel site in Slough and for understanding public opinion on the project. It will be stored securely until completion of the project, after which this information will be deleted. Your information will only be shared with third parties for the express purpose of keeping you informed of the proposals, and with Panattoni and/or the relevant local authority where there is a legal obligation to do so. It will not be forwarded on to any other third parties. You can contact us at any time to request the deletion of your information. Please contact us at akzo-nobel@turley.co.uk.

THE DATE

THURSDAY 5TH SEPTEMBER

1pm - 7pm

THE VENUE

THE CURVE

WILLIAM ST | SLOUGH | SL1 1XY

PUBLIC EXHIBITION | Thursday 5th September 1pm - 7pm

The site has been in use since the late 1880s, first for brick making and storage before being used for the production of paints throughout the twentieth century.

The former ICI paintworks was taken over by Akzo Nobel in 2008 and, following the end of manufacturing in 2018, the site has recently been acquired by Panattoni.

With the closure of the paintworks, there is the potential to create a series of new opportunities for Slough including:

  • New job opportunities
  • New homes
  • New community uses and open green spaces

Panattoni’s vision for the site will create new jobs and boost the local economy through the delivery of a mixture of new homes and new commercial space in close proximity to the town centre and railway station.

Join us on Thursday 5th September at any time between 1pm & 7pm to discuss with members of the project team and find out more.

THE SITE IN 1922
THE SITE IN 1941