A Cardiff council spokeswoman said: "We are working with the developers at Northlands to ensure the site is safely accessed and to minimise impact on residents." A UWHA
spokeswoman had said: "United Welsh is working closely with the Salvation Army and ISG to come to a solution regarding site access as soon as possible."
Where are these cars going to go?" Both the Salvation Army and UWHA said there was never any consent given for construction machinery to access the site through the Salvation Army's property.
A UWHA spokeswoman said: "United Welsh is working closely with the Salvation Army and ISG to come to a solution regarding site access as soon as possible."
UWHA was selected from more than 1,000 companies nominated by their employees.
UWHA was the first mainstream housing association in the UK to be chosen by the DTI to implement a Partnership at Work project, which aims to modernise the way staff work together and actively encourages staff to take their own decisions.
Recognised as an Investor in People, UWHA prides itself on being one of the most family-friendly organisations in Wales.
The 27-year-old from Bargoed, who has two children aged seven and 18 months, worked full-time at UWHA
until having her second child.
TREE PLANTING From left, Tony Whittaker chief executive of UWHA
, Judith Lewis, board member and coun Lindsay Whittle plant a tree to celebrate completion of the development.