Clocktower an excellent feature giving identity. But it would be good if signage with live train times should also be in locations further from the station, so that those going to catch a train can be updated even when several minutes walk away and pace themselves accordingly. It also serves to make those in the community more aware of the rail service.
The Welcome Mat also an excellent idea as a principle. However the routes to it should also have canopies, and they should extend into the surrounding area. Since transparent PV glass can generate an income they can be self funding, and over the long term make a profit.
The bus is shown in the middle of the car park with not protected waiting adjacent.. Presumably passengers are supposed to sit in the shelter of the Mat, and then carry their luggage in the rain across to the bus?
Stations attract groups of teenagers who use them as free protected gathering spaces where there is limited adult supervision. While they may actually make the stations safer, many travellers will regard these groups as a possible threat, and make may put them off using the station. CCTV goes a long way to overcoming these fears, but the presence of other activity such as shops, cafes, etc is much more effective at easing anxieties.
Stations used to a have to accommodate steam trains, with all their smoke and dust, etc, and that is why they were open to the sky and at the sides. But modern trains do not produce clouds of sulphurous gas which have to be dispersed, so why are they not fully enclosed? With this design even passengers waiting in a comfortable pod still have to gather belongings, children etc and cross a potentially rain and windswept platform to enter the train. Why cannot the whole of the platform area be fully enclosed, so there is not wind? If the enclosure is constructed using PV glass it will pay for itself over a decade or so.