By Sarah MolloyBBC News 16/21 Construction equipment, stone and a “goat-cart” in Granite, Cornwall, which uses the same technique to build homes as other houses in Britain and other countries.
The UK has more than a billion homes in the pipeline but most are built by hand.
This week, the UK government said it was planning to build 1.5 million new homes in its first 100 years.
The Government is considering using a “garbage disposal” method to dispose of old houses, including in a bid to cut carbon emissions.
The new approach is not just for houses, but also for large areas of land that can’t be ploughed.
The Granite City council in Cornwall, where I live, is one of several local authorities in the UK to use the same method to build houses.
But there are still some issues with it.
For example, the new method is expensive and requires more time and materials to be imported from abroad.
It also takes longer than conventional methods to construct the houses and requires labour and material to be exported.
So how does a local council in a rural area of Cornwall use the old way of building houses?
And how does it compare with other methods?
For the answer to these questions, I spoke to the Granite city council.
The council’s director of housing, Joanne Smith, told me:”Our approach is the same as other local authorities around the country.
We’ve got to start by having a clear idea of where we want to go.”
Then we need to decide how we are going to get there and then we need a clear strategy.
“That’s where the garbage disposal is coming in.
It’s about using the same technology as the other local authority.”
In a typical household, there are around two households in a family.
The Garbage disposal method involves a bulldozing and dumping of waste.
It consists of a large amount of soil and gravel and then using a huge shovel to dig out the waste.
The city council has a new approach that uses a “Garden of Eden” design to build large houses.
It involves building large houses out of the land around the city, and using a landfill to dump the waste from the city’s waste incinerator.
It is similar to a traditional building in the countryside, but with more energy-efficient materials.
But it is not perfect, as it can take weeks to build, Smith said.
For some homes, the process can take up to a year.
This is because of the “garage effect”, which is when the amount of waste is lessened, meaning the size of the house is reduced.
The City of Granite uses a new “Garage” approach to build the houses, which is designed to be a large site with lots of room.
The process involves a large excavator, which carries a large volume of waste, and a large, large-sized shovel.
The shovel is connected to a water tank, which has a pump on it.
It pumps water through a water hose into a huge drainage ditch.
When the waste has been excavated, the dump truck is then used to dump out the leftover material.
In some cases, the waste can be dumped for more than 30 days.
It can be a very expensive process to build.
The waste incineration process can cost as much as £200,000 per house, Smith told me.
There are also environmental impacts, including land degradation.
But, Smith explained, the city council is confident that the process is safe.
“The waste is removed from the land, and we have an incinerator on site that is safe, we have a garbage disposal on site, we use the right materials.”
So the process has been well thought out and we’re confident that it’s safe.
“The UK Government is planning to spend £12bn on new houses in the next 10 years and has earmarked £2.7bn for waste incinerators in the process.
The capital cost for a house is £5,000,000.
This article was first published on BBC News.