This will require lawyers and barristers to directly address the issue of how to execute an s.106 agreement, and is probably a good thing. It also raises the question of who should be satisfied. As mentioned above, section 106s can be used to request funds from a developer where the planning conditions cannot be. Extracting funds from a developer is one of the main uses of Section 106s: A developer promises to pay funds to the district/district council or borough council, depending on what the funds are (or to a unitary authority). Thus, it is doubly worrying that the annex actually imposes the text in one case. It`s really too far. Even the cadastre does not do this in its very detailed and relevant instructions on the execution of documents. However, the PINS approach implies that inspectors reject agreements set out in S.106 that do not use the prescribed text, even if the different formulations used are legal and effective. . . .