1 How to do a Comprehensive Plan Part 1-1 June 16 th, 2005 A Presentation by Purdue Land Use Team Christine E. Nolan, Chair Source: APA
2 Why Plan? In today s world of fast-paced change, footloose companies, new technology and complex pressures causing fast growth or decline, a long-term comprehensive plan gives communities a better edge in maintaining what they value and arriving at future goals. Rather than a five-year planning horizon, communities are increasingly looking 10, 20 and even 30 years into the future, and talking with their neighbors to facilitate the planning process and minimize negative impacts from one community to another.
3 Benefits of a Long-Range Comprehensive Plan Provides informed direction and goals for the present and future well-being of the community Bolsters the power of the zoning ordinance and the land-use plan in a community that adopts a comprehensive plan Provides information, analysis, and examples of what others are doing, and therefore a better basis for decision-making
4 Benefits of a Long-Range, Comprehensive Plan Helps to avoid conflict and incompatible land uses - when there is no plan, development can become haphazard (even more so when there is no zoning). Jurisdictions have little basis for negotiation if neighboring jurisdictions decide to locate less attractive land uses on their borders.
5 Why should jurisdictions and counties plan collaboratively? Collaborative planning enables joint prioritization and power in obtaining the allocation of needed (but scarce) resources for area facilities such as: sewer extensions, road improvements, water extensions and money for economic development.
6 Hidden Costs of Failing to Plan Economic Costs (1): Development increases the need for public services and facilities - schools, libraries, parks, police, fire fighters, etc. Economic Costs (2): Lack of planning and zoning spells uncertainty and unpredictability to developers, businesses and residents. Environmental Costs Environmental systems require a long-term perspective that transcends boundary lines between governmental jurisdictions.
7 Hidden Costs of Failing to Plan Social and Quality of Life Costs: Unplanned growth erodes the sense of place shaped by our built and natural environment. Failure to plan FOR growth leads to inadequate infrastructure to serve the community eg. Inadequate school systems; traffic congestion; insufficient sewer and water hookups etc Failure to plan TO grow, on the other hand, or to maintain a stable position, can mean community decline, resulting in loss of jobs, eroding tax base, growing crime, concentrated poverty and increased need for social services and related taxes.
8 What is a Comprehensive Plan? Basic, Traditional Definition of a Comprehensive Plan: Is a set of policy and analytic documents and maps for the guidance of land use and development Is sometimes called the General Plan or Master Plan Covers the entire land area of the jurisdiction(s) under consideration Covers all elements related to the physical development of the area: land use, transportation and communications, water and sewer, solid waste disposal, drainage, parks and open space, school sites and other public and institutional activities, flood control and wetlands.
9 What is a Comprehensive Plan? It is a long-range plan, 20 to 30 years is typical (politics and election terms mitigated against this in the past, but the tendency towards long-range planning is growing nevertheless). More than 30 years not recommended. The plan is general, not overly specific, because it is intended as a guideline (adopted by resolution, not an ordinance) Community plans are NOT blueprint plans. They need to be flexible, feedback plans, to accommodate change.
10 Comprehensive Plans Today More likely to treat the planning area as a system, than as functional parts More likely to include socio-economic issues and elements (Fair-share housing; sustainable development, environmental issues including environmental justice, economic development) Involve much more citizen participation in the process and outcomes
11 Comprehensive Plans Today More likely to include implementation strategies, or an implementation plan, with benchmarking and monitoring to track results, and for accountability. More likely to be set in the context of a wider region, including national/international levels. Plan is still general, a guideline and long-range.
12 Other types of Plans Strategic plans (for general economic development and businesses) are more specific than comp plans. Can be part of the implementation plan. Limited area plans, such as CBD (Central Business District) plan, Corridor plan, special districts (eg Special Public Interest (SPI) Overlay Districts). These can be quite specific. Action plans or implementation plans are developed for implementing the Comprehensive Plan strategies
13 Do You Need a Comprehensive Plan? Do you need zoning? If so, you will have to have a comp plan first. Do you already have a plan? If so, is it older than 10 years? If you don t have a plan, Does the community have a broad range of issues and opportunities? Are you prepared for all the work and commitment it implies? Do you have the resources you need? Plans should be reviewed and updated at least every five years
14 Elements of a Comprehensive Plan The Indiana Code governing Comprehensive planning in the state requires only three main elements: 1. A statement of objectives for the future development of the jurisdiction. 2. A statement of policy for the land use development of the jurisdiction. 3. A statement of policy for the development of public ways, public places, public lands, public structures, and public utilities. See also Indiana Code, The law also provides for a number of optional elements, including: parks and recreation, flood control, transit, natural resource protection, conservation, farmland protection, education, and redevelopment of blighted areas. (Bergman, IPA, p.4)
15 Comprehensive Plan Elements Today A typical set of comprehensive plan elements today would include: Population and demographics Land use Utilities and Community facilities Transportation and communications Economic development Housing Natural resources and conservation Recreation and Cultural resources (Source: Kelly and Becker, 2000)
16 Comprehensive Plan Elements Today Other elements that have appeared in comprehensive plans recently include: Civic engagement and social capital Environmental and social justice Governance Health and human services
17 The process for doing a Comprehensive Plan 1: Planning for the Plan Time frame for the planning process Preparing to plan 3 months to 1 year Making the plan 6 months to 2 years (look at the South Bend website) Adopting the plan up to 3 months Implementing the plan up to 30 years Can do a PERT or GANTT chart to map the process and keep track of progress; or use Microsoft Project (a bit complex)
18 Planning for the Plan Budget for the planning process You get what you pay for Total sum depends on how inclusive or comprehensive the plan is, how many special and technical studies, publicity and publication costs etc Consultants are unlikely to cost less than $25,000, and around $45,000 - $50,000 is representative for a small town or township with a smaller population Build in 10-20% extra for unexpected needs (eg special studies; unanticipated publicity costs, or publishing costs)
19 Planning for the Plan: The RFQ Hiring a consultant and writing an RFQ You may want to write an RFQ (Request for Qualifications) when you Don t have a big pool of consultants that you know Want to expand your range of choices Are doing a new kind of project or plan Are doing a large and/or multi-part plan Want to winnow down the number of firms that you will review and interview
20 Planning for the Plan: The RFP You will write an RFP (Request for Proposals) When you have a fairly well defined planning project Need more technical expertise Don t have a planning staff, or only a small planning staff You may already have a pool of consultants that you can address
21 Planning for the Plan: Stakeholder Analysis Stakeholder analysis involves three major questions: Who are the stakeholders that should be involved in the planning process? How will we involve them in the planning process? At what point do certain stakeholders need to be involved?
22 Planning for the Plan: The Steering Committee Assembling and Appointing the Steering Committee for the Plan Responsibility of the Planning Commission (with advice from Planning staff) Can be decided from among the stakeholder list Members should be capable of being even-handed and seeing all points of view Use County Commissioners/City Council to advise Choose the Chairperson(s) wisely Find roles for those stakeholders who didn t make the Steering Committee, for example, on Task Forces and sub-committees
23 Planning for the Plan: Background Studies Background studies for the plan often occur in the pre-planning process. They may include: The history of the community Overviews of previous plans Population and demographic trends Broader regional and international trends that may impact the local community - and so on.
24 You will likely need some Special Studies Special studies may include: Traffic and transportation plans and reports; economic base analysis; scenario development; buildout analysis; population and economic projections; soils and drainage analysis etc. as dictated by the circumstances of the community
25 Planning for the Plan: Maps Maps, maps, maps Maps are tools for communication and representing the relationships between plan elements Indiana Code does not mandate maps for a Comprehensive Plan, but you should have them anyway
27 Planning for the Plan: Maps Common sets of maps that are usually contained in a comprehensive plan include: 1. Existing land use map (basic uses show Residential land, Commercial, Industrial, Open space, Agricultural) 2. Existing transportation map (roads, railways, airports, river or seaports) 3. Parks and open space 4. Utilities map (sewer, water, power and communications lines)
28 Planning for the Plan: Maps Common sets of maps that are usually contained in a comprehensive plan include: 4.Contour and soils maps 5.Jurisdiction boundaries 6.Future land use and transportation maps 7.Sometimes there will be a cultural resources/historic preservation map (Adapted from Kelly and Becker, 2000, p.37)
29 Planning for the Plan: Publicity and Public Participation Publicity and public participation Public input and review meetings are extremely important and sometimes required by law. During the planning process, it is usual to hold 2 or 3 public meetings in the form of an Open House, or Community Forum. You will need to plan ahead for these.
30 Planning for the Plan: Public Participation Obtaining public participation is sometimes difficult. A variety of methods can be used to get public input into the plan. These include but are not limited to: surveys, web-surveys focus groups forums and town meetings It can be helpful to hire a PR firm to advise and conduct at least part of the publicity activities, and design publicity materials.
31 Planning for the Plan: Publicity It is necessary to publicize plan meetings and events. Some ways of doing this are: The city or county website Interviews or presentations on the community channel of the cable TV company; Local newspaper and regular TV interviews Press Releases Notices placed in public buildings (Public Library, City Hall, County Administration Building) Notices placed on community bulletin boards at the supermarket or grocery stores.
32 Who Does What in a Comprehensive Planning Process Roles and Responsibilities of the Planning Commission Initiate the planning process Maintain oversight of the planning process Review and comment on elements of the plan as they are completed Adopt the plan and certify it to all participant jurisdictions Other, according to the local area Ensure that elected officials are aware of the provisions of the plan, and that their decisions are consistent with the plan
33 Who Does What in a Comprehensive Planning Process The professional planning staff Prepare RFP/RFQ for consultants needed to complete the plan Hire the consultants Prepare maps Gather background data; analyze and interpret the data Communicate data and analysis to planning body and public Carry out special studies (or can hire consultants to do this) Organize and facilitate meetings of the Steering Committee, sub-committees and Task Forces Prepare press releases and other publicity to inform the public about the plan process and plan meetings (nowadays this often also includes creating and maintaining a plan website to report progress, post studies and maps, and announce meeting timetables and other plan activities) (or can hire a PR firm to do all this) Organize and facilitate meetings and other means of participation of the public Compile, organize and analyze comments from meetings Project trends and develop alternative scenarios, to help the planning body and public understand the implications of different decisions (consultants often do this) Turn the policy decisions of the planning body into a plan document (or can hire a technical writer) Make the plan document accessible and meaningful to the larger public Manage the process of final public hearings, amendments and adoption (Adapted from Kelly, 2000, p. 37)
34 Who Does What in a Comprehensive Planning Process The County Commissioners/City Council May appoint the Steering Committee/Planning Committee May serve as a member of the Steering Committee Participate in, or at least keep up to date on the planning process Comment on the plan at the appropriate stages Support the planning process (public appearances, publicity, budget etc) Approve or amend the plan
35 Who Does What in a Comprehensive Planning Process The Steering Committee Oversee and participate in planning events, exercises and materials development May head up sub-committees Ensure that the process occurs as planned Represent at plan events Review and refine plan documents and recommended policies before presentation to the Planning Commission and County Commissioners
36 Who Does What in a Comprehensive Planning Process The Public and individual citizens Participate in the planning process as far as possible Identify important community and planning issues and opportunities Identify strengths and weaknesses of the community Take part in developing the vision and goals of the community Assist in developing strategies for achieving the vision and goals Offer individual expertise and service on sub-committees and task forces Volunteer to help with meetings and logistics At least, comment on the plan at public meetings during the planning process and comment formally on the plan at the public hearing before plan adoption.
37 What we will cover in Part 2 Roles and responsibilities of participants in a Comprehensive Planning Process Doing a Comprehensive Plan 2: The Planning Process
38 Thanks for your participation tonight. Don t forget to fill out your Evaluation Form! We hope to see you in September
Iowa Smart Planning Legislative Guide March 2011 Rebuild Iowa Office Wallace State Office Building 529 East 9 th St Des Moines, IA 50319 515-242-5004 www.rio.iowa.gov Iowa Smart Planning Legislation The
Development Impact Fees What is it? New development creates a demand for additional schools, roads, sewer lines, and recreational facilities. Development impact fees are one-time fees charged to new development
MCKENZIE COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION...1 Purpose of a Comprehensive Plan...1 McKenzie County Comprehensive Plan...1 Definitions...2 Goal....2 Vision...3 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT...4
IOWA Iowa ranks 17th among the states in number of local governments with 1,954 as of October 2007. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (99) There are no areas in Iowa lacking county government. The county governing body
G3751 Hiring a Planning Consultant: A Guide to Preparing a Request for Proposals Anna Haines What is a request for proposals? When a community plans to provide a new service or product, it solicits what
Chapter 7 COMMUNITY FACILITIES and SERVICES PLAN Introduction Community facilities play an important role in ensuring a quality standard of living for Township residents, as well as impacting the location
Maryland Maryland ranks 46th among the states in number of local governments, with 265 as of June 2002. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (23) The entire state is encompassed by county government with the exception of
PK-12 Public Educational Facilities Master Plan Evaluation Guide About this Evaluation Guide Educational Facility Planning Improves Schools and Saves Money Proper planning of school facilities is critical
OKLAHOMA Oklahoma ranks 18th among the states in number of local governments, with 1,880 active in October 2007. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (77) There are no areas in Oklahoma lacking county government. The county
Preparing a Green Wedge Management Plan Planning Practice Note 31 JUNE 2015 This practice note provides a guide for the preparation of Green Wedge Management Plans and sets out the general requirements
PREFACE PURPOSE AND USE OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN Why does the City of Virginia Beach engage in community planning? Plans and planning are time-tested ways for communities and neighborhoods to create more
PENNSYLVANIA Pennsylvania ranks 2nd among the states in number of local governments, with 4,871 as of October 2007. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (66) The entire area of the state is encompassed by county government
Arizona Arizona ranks 39th among the states in number of local governments, with 639 as of June 2002. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (15) There are no areas in Arizona lacking county government. The county governing
State Environmental Quality Review Act (SEQR) FINAL SCOPING DOCUMENT Draft Generic Environmental Impact Statement Adoption of Proposed Comprehensive Plan and Zoning Law Amendments Route 94 Priority Growth
November 3, 2015 If I were elected Mayor Essay Contest Don t let your children miss out on this great opportunity! Open To All 7 th Graders in a Florida Public School The Florida League of Mayors and the
Appendix H: Public Participation Policies /Advertising Affidavits Public Involvement Policy Page 1 Introduction The Burlington / Graham Metropolitan Planning Organization s (BGMPO s) Public Involvement
HEALTH IMPACT ASSESSMENT OF THE URBAN AND RURAL SERVICES MANAGEMENT POLICY Mid- Michigan Region Health In All Project Michigan State University Ingham County Health Department Tri- County Regional Planning
Oregon Department of Transportation Guidelines For Project Teams November 1997* (Revised November 1999) Page M - 8 Page M - 9 Edward Deming: Preface Effective Work is not possible without understanding
Land Use Series Bringing Knowledge to Life! Thirty seven million acres is all the Michigan we will ever have. Former Governor William G. Milliken Michigan State University Extension Land Use Team http://ntweb11a.ais.msu.
Local Planning Assistance Law sets the stage for community-based planning Text of the law Community-based planning act Page 2 Pilot projects Page 11 Dispute resolution Page 12 State funding Page 16 I n
SURVEY BACKGROUND The 2010 Salida Community Priorities Survey was distributed in September in an effort to obtain feedback about the level of support for various priorities identified in the draft Comprehensive
Strategic Planning Workshop April 16, 2008 Agenda 3:30 p.m. Review and Confirm: 20-Year Vision Statement 10-Year Benchmarks 4:00 p.m. Identify 5 Major Priorities for Action in the Next 5 Years 5:30 p.m.
Public Participation Plan June 2014 The City of Bellingham is in the process of updating its 2006 Comprehensive Plan as required by the State Growth Management Act (GMA). The new plan will provide a 20
Corridor Goals and Objectives This chapter presents the goals and objectives, developed by the Corridor Study Committee, that serve as the purpose and intent of the Corridor Plan. This plan covers a twenty
Chapter 8: Intergovernmental Cooperation Introduction Intergovernmental communication, coordination, and cooperation can make a significant difference in the implementation and administration of a comprehensive
DAMAGE ASSESSMENT ANNEX E E1. Purpose, Situation, and Assumptions E1.1 Purpose The purpose of this Damage Assessment Functional Annex is to guide and coordinate agencies and organizations in conducting
Land Use Series Bringing Knowledge to Life! Thirty seven million acres is all the Michigan we will ever have. Former Governor William G. Milliken Michigan State University Extension Land Use Team http://ntweb11a.ais.msu.
NEVADA Nevada ranks 47th among the states in number of local governments, with 198 as of October 2007. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (16) The entire area of the state, except Carson City, is encompassed by county
FOREWORD Borough of Princeton and Township of Princeton Joint Consolidation / Shared Services Study Commission June 2011 Approved June 22, 2011 Our Recommendation to Consolidate The Joint Consolidation/Shared
1 2 3 4 Appendix A Appendix B Appendix C Introduction This chapter provides the foundation for the Comprehensive Plan, outlining why we plan, the planning process, Smart Growth Planning, and the planning
MISSION STATEMENT The Ashland Board of Selectmen is dedicated to promoting responsible fiscal management, advocating for sustainable development & growth and providing excellent municipal services which
Hillsborough County City-County Planning Commission EXECUTIVE SUMMARY Meeting Date: Agenda Item: January 9, 2012 - Planning Commission Public Hearing Tampa: Text Amendment to Public/Semi-Public Land Use
TARGETING OUTCOMES OF PROGRAMS HELP PUBLIC POLICY EDUCATORS DESIGN EVALUATIONS S. Kay Rockwell, Robert J. Meduna, & Susan N. Williams Rural America faces many challenges. Some areas are experiencing significant
Extracted from Strategic Planning for Political Parties: A Practical Tool International Institute for Democracy and Electoral Assistance 2013. International IDEA, Strömsborg, 103 34 Stockholm, Sweden Phone
The samples provided are not complete log books submissions and should not be taken as a representation of an applicant s fulfilled demonstration of responsible professional planning experience. Sample
Town of Montezuma, New York Community Survey 2015 The Montezuma Comprehensive Planning Committee and the Central New York Regional Planning & Development Board MONTEZUMA, NEW YORK COMMUNITY SURVEY PLEASE
PLANNING COMMISSION TASKS Collect Public Comments on Draft Plan. Provide Clear Direction for: Preferred LAMIRD Boundary Lot Clustering Provision View Protection Recommendation to Board of County Commissioners.
UNDERSTANDING THE NEW REAL PROPERTY TAX LEVY CAP (How the Real Property Tax Levy Percentage Cap and the Real Property Tax Rate Differ) It seems everywhere you turn people are talking about the Tax Cap.
Midpeninsula Regional Open Space District RESOURCE MANAGEMENT SPECIALIST III DEFINITION Under general direction, performs complex professional level duties, including designing and implementing capital
NEW MEXICO New Mexico ranks 32nd among the states in number of local governments, with 863 as of October 2007. COUNTY GOVERNMENTS (33) There are no areas in New Mexico lacking county government. The county
Peoria County Community Themes & Strengths Assessment May 14, 2010 Prepared by: Illinois Public Health Institute 954 W. Washington Blvd., Suite 405 Chicago, IL 60607 312.850.4744 www.iphionline.org Table
SECTION E: COMMUNICATION SCHOOL DISTRICT COMMUNICATION GUIDELINES INDIVIDUAL TRUSTEE SCHOOL STAFF MEMBER PARENT SCHOOL COUNCIL TEACHER PRINCIPAL AREA SUPERINTENDENT CHIEF SUPERINTENDENT BOARD OF TRUSTEES
-Draft- Community Participation Program Comprehensive Master Plan 2 0 3 0 City of Cartersville, Georgia Table of Contents Introduction 1 Public Participation History 2 Process and Expectations 2 Elements
Tierra Verde Incorporation Feasibility Study Monday, December 12, 2005 Goals of Incorporation "Home Rule" which would allow area residents to control the future land use and other matters within the community
Charter Background The Peninsular Florida Landscape Conservation Cooperative (Conservation Cooperative) is part of a national network of Landscape Conservation Cooperatives (LCCs). LCCs are applied conservation
P and Buncombe County Project Development Financing Policy Overview: Project Development Financing (also known as Tax Increment Financing (TIF)) is a financial tool used by local governments to promote
OVERVIEW: 2015 2020 STRATEGIC PLANNING PROCESS Dr. Angela Allen Milwaukee County Cooperative Extension, UW - Extension WHAT TO TAKEAWAY FROM TODAY What a Strategic Plan is & how it will guide the Parks
Village of Vanderbilt Comparison One County, One Vision Master Plan (2000) 1 15 Improve recreation in Otsego County by assessing the availability and need to improve bike paths, county recreation facilities,
Charlotte Board of County Commissioners Strategic Plan 2015/16 2016/17 Budget Process Introduction Charlotte County has a two year budget and planning cycle. Every two years that process begins with the
Shaping Our Future A Comprehensive Plan for Montgomery County Shaping Our Future A Comprehensive Plan for Montgomery County The plan consists of eight elements: Vision Plan Transportation Plan Economic
Case Study A In late 2002 the Healthy County Health Department convened a wide range of organizations and entities in order to develop a community health improvement plan. This collaboration included community
IF THEN SURVEY RESULTS BUILDING TOWARDS A REGIONAL VISION Survey Summary April 2013 BACKGROUND In the spring of 2011, the Piedmont Triad undertook an ambitious, 3-year planning effort designed to strengthen
TASK FORCE ON SUSTAINABLE FUNDING OF BALTIMORE CITY S FIRE AND POLICE PENSION SYSTEM By THE GREATER BALTIMORE COMMITTEE The City of Baltimore is facing a serious fiscal challenge. Current contributions
1 of 6 4/23/2016 12:28 PM MADISON, CITY OF (WI) invites applications for the position of: Planning Division Director SALARY: $45.97 - $62.05 Hourly $3,677.31 - $4,964.35 Biweekly $7,967.50 - $10,756.08
Eco-Logical Approach to Infrastructure Development Initiative May 12 & 14, 2010 Eco-Logical Initiative Technical Meeting East-West Gateway Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) 8 County Bi-State Region
The New Hybrid Plan Brad Schwab Mike Herrlein Hello, my name is Comprehensive Plan Hello, my name is Comprehensive Plan Strategic Plan The New Hybrid Plan Blending a Comprehensive Plan with Strategic Plan
COUNCIL FOR SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT Paper 09/05 Purpose Priority Areas for the Sustainable Development Strategy This paper reports for Members consideration the views of Members of the Strategy Sub-committee
CITY OF CHESAPEAKE ORGANIZATION The City of Chesapeake derives its governing authority from a Charter granted by the General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Virginia. The City is organized under a Council-Manager
Community engagement: Developing a strategy Some questions to help with planning... This guidance outlines some important things to consider when planning a community engagement strategy for your project
3 PUBLIC FORUMS Save the Dates! Thursday, February 11 th at 6:30 p.m. Be proactive and take part in your community. Public Information Thursday, February 18 th at 6:30 p.m. Monday, February 29 th at 6:30
Chapter 5. Administrative Structure for Implementation After the Steering Committee has developed an implementation plan, administrative structures will need to be created to carry out the planned activities,
SALEM AREA ONE COMMUNITY INITIATIVE Mission Statement To develop a safe, respectful, all-inclusive community through education, advocacy, and coordinated actions that include an effective response to prejudice
Job Title: Senior Director of Marketing Department: Marketing Reports To: President FLSA: Professional Exemption Job Summary Responsible for planning, development and implementation of all of the organization
American Planning Association Planning for Post-Disaster Recovery Session 2 Moderator: James Schwab, AICP, APA Speakers: Laurie A. Johnson, AICP, Laurie Johnson Consulting Lincoln Walther, FAICP, CSA Ocean
CHAPTER 91: LANGUAGE ACCESS Sec. 91.1. Sec. 91.2. Sec. 91.3. Sec. 91.4. Sec. 91.5. Sec. 91.6. Sec. 91.7. Sec. 91.8. Sec. 91.9. Sec. 91.10. Sec. 91.11. Sec. 91.12. Sec. 91.13. Sec. 91.14. Sec. 91.15. Sec.
COMPREHENSIVE ASSET MANAGEMENT STRATEGY APPROVED BY SENIOR MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE ON AUGUST 23, 2012 (TO BE FINALIZED AFTER APPROVAL OF CAM POLICY BY COUNCIL) August 2012 Contents CONTENTS EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
Skip Navigation Links Latest Numbers U.S. Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics Occupational Outlook Handbook www.bls.gov Search the Handbook BLS Home OOH Home Frequently Asked Questions A-Z Index
Identifying, Mapping and Mobilizing Our Assets Assets, often of untold value, lie within the citizens of our communities, within the groups we form, within our larger organizations, within our land and
PROPERTY TAX FACTS The City of North Salt Lake provides many services and amenities to residents and businesses which improve quality of life and provide a safe environment to live and work. Other services
Council Strategic Plan 2015-2018 squamish.ca 2 Summary Our Council began their 2014 2018 term with a strategic planning exercise. The exercise identified a number of areas of focus for Council and directed
2005-2006 SANTA CLARA COUNTY CIVIL GRAND JURY REPORT Introduction SPECIAL DISTRICTS AND LAFCO OVERVIEW The 2005-2006 Santa Clara County Civil Grand Jury (Grand Jury) reviewed ten special districts, covering
Manager, Corporate Planning & Reporting BC Oil & Gas Commission, Victoria Applied Leadership Office of the Commissioner - Corporate Affairs The Manager, Corporate Planning & Reporting is responsible for
Chapter 1: An Overview of the GMA Requirements The Growth Management Act (GMA) provides statutory requirements for local governments in planning for Capital Facilities. In addition, the rules 1 in Washington
2006-8 PRINCETON JOINT CABLE TELEVISION COMMITTEE AND AMENDING THE "CODE OF THE TOWNSHIP OF PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY, 1968." WHEREAS, in or about February 1995, the Borough of Princeton and the Township of
Agenda Arlington City Council Special Meeting Council Briefing Room 101 W. Abram St., 3rd Floor Tuesday, June 14, 2016 2:00 PM I. CALL TO ORDER II. WORK SESSION A. City Council Committees B. Economic Development
Minnesota Sustainable Forest Resources Act Minnesota Statutes 2003, Chapter 89A. Copyright 2003 by the Office of Revisor of Statutes, State of Minnesota. 89A.01 89A.01 Definitions. Subdivision 1. Applicability.
2015 2016 UNION GAP STRATEGIC PLAN On September 9, 2002, the City Council by Resolution No. 452 adopted the city s mission statement, vision statement and 5-year goals. The city s mission statement provides:
A. OVERVIEW COMMUNITY RELATIONS PLAN FAIRFIELD HILLS BROWNFIELD CLEANUP (EPA/DEP) TOWN OF NEWTOWN, CONNECTICUT The purpose of this Community Relations Plan (CRP) is to delineate the communication strategy
Alberta Municipal Sustainability Strategy Self-Assessment Questionnaire Promoting Municipal Sustainability This page intentionally left blank INTRODUCTION Sustainable, responsive, and accountable municipal
Commissioners of St. Mary's County Meeting Minutes (Tuesday, September 29, 2015) Generated by Sharon Ferris on Wednesday, September 30, 2015 Members present Commissioner President James R. Guy Commissioner
COLORADO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION LINKING PLANNING and THE NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL POLICY ACT GUIDANCE Yates Oppermann March 2007 Introduction The purpose of this guidance is to provide the Colorado
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS CENTRAL NEW YORK ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT REAL ESTATE SITE PROFILE DATA BASE SYRACUSE, NEW YORK MARCH 25, 2013 CENTRAL NEW YORK REGIONAL PLANNING AND DEVELOPMENT BOARD 126 NORTH SALINA
LC00 01 -- H 0 S T A T E O F R H O D E I S L A N D IN GENERAL ASSEMBLY JANUARY SESSION, A.D. 01 A N A C T RELATING TO TOWNS AND CITIES -- RHODE ISLAND COMPREHENSIVE PLANNING AND LAND USE ACT Introduced
This page was left intentionally blank. Workforce Planning Model Steps What This Step Accomplishes 1. Define the Scope Determines our focus could be long or short term could be a specific business unit
Saskatoon North Partnership for Growth (P4G) Draft Communications and Engagement Strategy Introduction This Communications and Engagement Strategy (Strategy) sets the communications and engagement framework
Tashman Johnson LLC Consultants in Policy, Planning & Project Management AN OVERVIEW OF URBAN RENEWAL Tashman Johnson LLC Jeffrey Tashman 503.245.7828 Nina Johnson 503.245.7416 Fax 503.245.3171 6585 S.W.
Tax Relief and Local Government The primary focus of state and local government is to provide basic services, such as public safety, education, a safety net of health care and human services, transportation,