Wagga City Council's meeting on Monday evening could mark another step in the progress of the controversial $180 million planning proposal for the Morgan Street site.
The planning proposal seeks to amend the Local Environmental Plan 2010 in the Morgan, Murray, Forsyth and Docker streets precinct.
Three separate reports regarding the proposal will be addressed, including the public hearing, in relation to the community land at 205 Morgan Street that is home to the Vintage Motor Club, the planning proposal and then a confidential report regarding the potential sale of the car club land.
Council indicated their support of the proposed LEP changes at a meeting on June 24. The meeting on December 16 follows state planning's gateway determination, exhibition period and the community workshop.
Damasa director Daniel Donebus said the planning proposal is the most significant of the three reports and could inch them closer towards a development application.
"Hopefully [council] sees this proposal through and adopts this proposal," he said.
"[Council] suggests the proposal would need to be split into two stages and the height issue would be delayed until next year for consideration."
This means that next week's meeting will cover reclassifying community land to operational land, rezoning and removing the floor space ratios on various lots.
"We can't get on with the development application until we know what the rules are and what land we have," Mr Donebus said.
"We're looking forward to that process being dealt with as soon as possible ... we trust that council will make the right decisions in the interest of the city's future."
The report by Coolamon Shire Council's general manager Tony Donoghue, regarding the reclassification of community land, will be addressed at the meeting.
Mr Donoghue writes in the report that the public hearing on November 18 saw seven residents voicing their arguments against the development, with only three of the speakers supporting the proposal.
He said many of the concerns raised were "outside the remit of this hearing" and the report was to serve a purpose of recording and informing.
Despite the intense public scrutiny, Mr Donebus said through the resources available and addressing community queries, the firm has received "heartening" support from businesses and some neighbours that join the property.
"We've tried to be as open and invested into whatever extent is necessary to deal with all the issues and at this stage we're looking for certainties," he said.