An answer to the UK’s housing crisis is a scale of social tenure home-building that requires sites such as the one in Withington to be pushed to its density limits. It is realized that a mix of social and private tenures is most beneficial for social integration, but when a demand for social homes is so high, the greater number that can be provided by mono-tenure becomes favourable. The system allows for only those with the lowest agencies to receive a social home, and cannot offer a choice of a particular location or even area; tenants take what they can get. This scheme in Withington, south Manchester learns from the unsuccessful high-density mono-tenure estates of the past, where social tenants are isolated from a broader community of higher agency, and then expected to live harmoniously in a communal arrangement. Permeability of the site encourages social integration by drawing higher agency private rent tenants though a community of lower agency social rent tenants to reach communal nodes such Wilmslow rd. Highstreet, old moat park, and the attractions within the scheme itself. Clusters of dwellings contain communal space exclusive to the tenants, maintaining a sense of communal ownership, and providing somewhere for more intimate, neighbourly interactions. These areas recognise that antisocial behaviour effects residents more at higher density living, therefore encounters between tenants should be controlled as to not force interactions between those with negative relations, whilst allowing positive or indifferent encounters to be made.