A final public exhibition will be held giving a final chance to comment on plans to redevelop former Suffolk council offices into nearly 100 homes.

Developers ROSE Builders will be inviting visitors to discuss the plans for the former Suffolk Coastal District Council offices in Melton Hill, Woodbridge at the town's football club at Notcutts Park on Tuesday, March 26.

A series of exhibitions have already been held and feedback received at these events has been used to refine the design of the new homes, which are known as King's View.

READ MORE: Construction delayed on former Suffolk Coastal home

A spokesperson for ROSE said "various adjustments" had been carried out to the development's design, spanning from overall aesthetics and landscaping to layouts, fire regulations and parking considerations.

In December, ROSE revealed that the submission of plans had been delayed to allow for further changes to the design.

However, the spokesperson said a planning application was set to be submitted to East Suffolk Council following this final exhibition.

READ MORE: Homes design is unveiled for controversial Suffolk 'cheese wedges' site

East Anglian Daily Times: The former Suffolk Coastal District Council office which stood derelict after the council moved to Riduna ParkThe former Suffolk Coastal District Council office which stood derelict after the council moved to Riduna Park (Image: Archant)He added: "Since our previous exhibitions, we have been making further adjustments to our project designs.

"This incorporates feedback from our engineers, architects and local residents.

"We have also discussed the designs with the council to get their technical and architectural advice on the drawings."

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In August, the first phase of demolition work was completed to remove the old offices, which the council vacated in 2016 to move to its current home at East Suffolk House on Riduna Park in Melton, where it is now known as East Suffolk Council.

Building work on the homes had been due to start last spring, but as yet no bricks have been laid.

The plans envisage 98 properties, including 29 one-bed apartments, 39 two-bed apartments and 22 three-bed apartments, along with five family houses and two duplex homes.

Previous plans for the site by developer Active Urban had caused controversy after being likened to ‘cheese wedges’ because of their design and had attracted more than 200 objections.