Proposals to build the biggest park in west London have been resubmitted one year on from their initial rejection.
In April 2015, two years on from the original submission, Hounslow Council refused the plans on the grounds it was an unsuitable development of green belt land and also blamed potential archaeological issues.
The plans are to extract three million cubic metres of gravel beneath the surface of 110 acres of disused land and create a recreational park above.
If approved, the project in Hounslow will create around 2,500 jobs and some areas of the park will be available for use within 12 months of work commencing on the site.
The surface of the park would be landscaped to create new parkland, with the area being used for recreation, sport and leisure activities.
Those behind the project say it would help promote health and wellbeing.
The team believe the most recent submission now addresses previous issues raised by the council.
In response to archaeological issues raised by Hounslow council, a spokesperson for developers, Formal Investments said: "Trial pits have been dug" and "nothing significant has been found."
He added: "The site is so large that once they start working, if something does turn then they are able to work around it."
Additional plans have been added for warehouse space and storage underground and the team claim they also addressed the council's concerns over vehicle access and carbon dioxide pollution.
Formal Investments spokesperson said: "We are proposing that there are some ground source heat pumps in use on the site to provide energy for the heating and cooling needed for the underground warehousing."
The company claimed this will reduce carbon dioxide emissions by 60% in comparison to the previous plans.
Formal Investments Director Nicholas King said he is happy to see the plans back with the council.
“We were very excited to be back with this new application," he said.
"We remain wholeheartedly committed to creating economic growth in the London Borough of Hounslow whilst giving local people a tremendous legacy of a public park, free to enjoy.”
Of the 664 responses to a public questionnaire questionnaire, 96.6% believe that the area needs a new park and 95.8% approve of the employment the project will bring to the area.
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