Council submits WestInvest projects

Campbelltown will benefit from a range of projects designed to enhance the city’s liveability and upgrade important community facilities as part of Council’s WestInvest application.

Eleven major projects across 21 locations – including a mix of community facilities, trails, pathways and public beautification projects – have been submitted as part of a guaranteed $26.6 million funding allocated to Campbelltown.

A further 25 projects, including Council and community-initiated projects, have been submitted for consideration as part of a competitive grant round to share in $1.6 billion allocated across 15 Western Sydney councils, including Campbelltown.

“WestInvest is a unique opportunity to create a mix of exciting city-shaping projects for the benefit of residents from across the whole of Campbelltown, while also enhancing and upgrading our existing community infrastructure,” Mayor George Greiss said.

“The proposed projects reflect the desires of our community put forward during the community consultation phase including more active spaces and greenery in our public domain,” Cr Greiss said.

“Thank you to the community organisations who have put forward their applications for the competitive round with the support of Council. I look forward to finding out the outcome of the applications in the coming months,” he said.

Projects put forward under the $26.6 million Council allocation include:

  • Connected Campbelltown – A network of shared use pathway links and circuits
  • Leumeah Youth Precinct
  • Outdoor Fitness Facilities Program – For a Fitter Healthier Campbelltown
  • St Helens Park Youth Space
  • Glenfield Urban Bike Path
  • Simmos Beach Parklands – Activating the Upper Georges River
  • Kanbyungal Parklands – Mountain Bike Park
  • Macarthur Recreational Trail – Australian Botanic Garden, Mt Annan to Campbelltown Station
  • Hurley Park – Early Stories of Campbelltown’s Resilience
  • Town Centre Beautification and Public Art – Glenfield Town Centre
  • Campbelltown City Centre Transformation Project

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