Many familes function well in holiday environments. Unfortunately there is a minority have no concept that their behaviour can ruin others. All it takes is a complaint to Parkdean Resorts and you are likely to be asked to leave and without a refund.
The following are examples which you need to be mindful of
- noise levels – children screaming and shouting is not acceptable epecially after 9:30pm music must not pretude out side the holiday home, car doors slaming unnecessary can all contribute to anti social behaviour
- Parking – from restricting to obstruction only one vehicle is allowed to be parked outside the holiday home additional vehicles need to parked in the official over flow car parks (five minute walk away)
- children should not be allowed to play on the roads. Ball games are strictly not allowed around the caravan or others. Please donot tresspass on neighbours caravan grass or drive areas. There are plenty of designated areas on the beaches and resort for ball games.
- bikes should never be placed against the caravan or inside
- shoes on sofa and beds are not trampolines or climbing frames. children need to be supervised at all times in or out
- children must keep away from the oven and grill doors while there is cooking in process
Rules are in place to help others
What is antisocial behaviour?
Antisocial behaviour is defined as “behaviour by a person which causes, or is likely to cause, harassment, alarm or distress to one or more persons not of the same household”
But what does this mean?
Find out more about how we classify antisocial behaviour and the many activities that it covers.
What constitutes antisocial behaviour?
There are three main categories for antisocial behaviour, depending on how many people are affected:
Personal antisocial behaviour is when a person targets a specific individual or group
Nuisance antisocial behaviour is when a person causes trouble, annoyance or suffering to a community
Environmental antisocial behaviour is when a person’s actions affect the wider environment, such as public spaces or buildings
Under these main headings antisocial behaviour falls into one of 13 different types:
Vehicle abandoned: This covers vehicles that appear to have been left by their owner, rather than stolen and abandoned. It includes scrap or ‘end of life’ vehicles and those damaged at the scene of a road traffic collision that have been abandoned and aren’t awaiting recovery.
Vehicle nuisance or inappropriate use: This relates to vehicles being used in acts such as street cruising (driving up and down the street causing annoyance and bothering other road users), vehicle convoys and riding or driving on land other than a road. It also covers the misuse of go-peds, motorised skateboards and electric-propelled cycles, and the unlicensed dealing of vehicles where a person has 2 or more vehicles on the same road within 500 metres of each other.
Rowdy or inconsiderate behaviour: This refers to general nuisance behaviour in a public place or a place to which the public have access, such as private clubs. It does not include domestic-related behaviour or public disorder which should be reported as crimes.
Rowdy or nuisance neighbours: This covers any rowdy behaviour or general nuisance caused by neighbours, including boundary and parking disputes. It also covers noise nuisance from parties or playing loud music.
Littering or drugs paraphernalia: This includes fly posting and discarding litter, rubbish or drugs paraphernalia in any public place.
Animal problems: This covers any situation where animals are creating a nuisance or people’s behaviour associated with the use of animals is deemed as antisocial. It includes uncontrolled animals, stray dogs, barking, fouling and intimidation by an animal.
Trespassing: This is any situation in which people have entered land, water or premises without lawful authority or permission. It ranges from taking an unauthorised shortcut through a garden to setting up unauthorised campsites.
Nuisance calls: This covers any type of communication by phone that causes anxiety and annoyance, including silent calls and intrusive ‘cold calling’ from businesses. It does not cover indecent, threatening or offensive behaviour which should be reported as crimes.
Street drinking: This relates to unlicensed drinking in public spaces, where the behaviour of the persons involved is deemed as antisocial. It also covers unplanned and spontaneous parties which encroach on the street.
Prostitution-related activity: This relates to any activity involving prostitution such as loitering, displaying cards or promoting prostitution. It may also refer to activities in and around a brothel that impact on local residents. It does not include ‘kerb-crawling’ which should be reported as a crime.
Nuisance noise: This relates to all incidents of noise nuisance that do not involve neighbours (see ‘Nuisance neighbours’ above).
Begging or vagrancy: This covers anyone begging or asking for charitable donations in a public place, or encouraging a child to do so, without a license. It also includes sleeping rough in the open air, shop doorways or communal areas. Unlicensed ticket sellers at or near public transport hubs may also fall into this category.
Misuse of fireworks: This will include the inappropriate use of fireworks, the unlawful sale or possession of fireworks and noise created by fireworks.
If you’re experiencing any of the above, we may be able to help.