The developers behind the Stag Brewery Regeneration have submitted their long-awaited planning application.

The 22-acre site, through which Reselton Properties promises to “put the heart back into Mortlake”, will include shops, bars, restaurants, a gym, hotel and cinema, as well as a rowing club.

The planning application has yet to be validated by Richmond Council, which it says could take a few weeks, so none of the associated documents can be accessed by the public at this time.

A new secondary school for 1,200 with a football pitch, also available for community use, is proposed as well as nine acres of green space.

The application includes proposals for up to 667 new private and “affordable” homes- a mix of one, two, three and four bedrooms- along with 3,000 sq m of office space.

The scheme also proposes a care village with 150 assisted living units and an 80 bed care home with a dementia centre.

All residential buildings will have underground parking.

The developers have included proposals to upgrade the intersection of Clifford Avenue and Lower Richmond Road in order to ease the congestion in the area.

Last week, Reselton showed the Mortlake Brewery Community Group some of the plans.

Francine Bates, secretary of MBCG, said: “We are disappointed the developers have not responded to our concerns about density and are still proposing a development that’s not suitable for the nature of the site.

“We still have major concerns particularly with the number of units and the impact it will have on traffic and the environment in general.”

MBCB has raised £11,000 to fund an independent, expert, environmental and community impact assessment once the planning application is available to the public.

The project has been designed by architects Squire & Partners.

Michael Squire, of Squire & Partners, said: “Over the last 18 months, we have worked closely with Richmond Council’s planning department, the GLA and local residents’ community groups to create a scheme that will be a truly valuable addition to the local community and gives full public access to a beautiful and important section of the River Thames.

“As a result of its generous mix of uses, the scheme enriches the wider area rather than delivering an independent housing estate disconnected from its existing context.

“The scheme’s submission follows an extensive public consultation exercise including exhibitions, public meetings and liaison with local community groups, where we have sought and taken into account the views of the local community.”