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12/02/2003 - Minutes PROCEEDINGS OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2003 The City Council of Salt Lake City, Utah met in Work Session on Tuesday, December 2, 2003, at 5:30 p.m. in Room 326, Committee Room, City County Building, 451 South State Street. In Attendance: Council Members Carlton Christensen, Van Turner, Eric Jergensen, Nancy Saxton, Jill Remington Love, Dave Buhler and Dale Lambert. Also In Attendance: Mayor Ross C. "Rocky" Anderson; Cindy Gust-Jenson, Executive Council Director; Gary Mumford, Deputy Council Director; Rocky Fluhart, Chief Administrative Officer; Sam Guevara, Mayor' s Chief of Staff; Steve Fawcett, Management Services Deputy Director; Russell Weeks, Council Policy Analyst; Janice Jardine, Council Planning and Policy Analyst; Lehua Weaver, Council Constituent Liaison; David Dobbins, Business Services Director; Edwin Rutan, City Attorney; Steven Allred, Deputy City Attorney; Cheri Coffey, Northwest/Long Range Planner; Timothy Harpst, Transportation Director; Gordon Hoskins, Accounting Controller; Sim Gill, City Prosecutor; Alison Weyher, Community and Economic Development Director; Doug Dansie, Downtown/Special Projects Planner; Everett Joyce, Environmental Planning and Urban Design/Ordinances Planner; Elizabeth Giraud, Historic Preservation Planner; Susi Kontgis, Budget Analyst; Alison McFarlane, Economic Development Manager; and Scott Crandall, Deputy Recorder. Councilmember Christensen presided at and conducted the meeting. The meeting was called to order at 5:34 p.m. AGENDA ITEMS #1. REPORT OF THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, INCLUDING REVIEW OF COUNCIL INFORMATION ITEMS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS. See file M 03-5 for announcements. #2. RECEIVE A BRIEFING REGARDING ISSUES AT THE UPCOMING 2004 LEGISLATIVE SESSION. View Attachment Steven Allred, Rocky Fluhart, and Tim Harpst briefed the Council with the attached handout. Issue No. 1: Rail Corridor. Councilmember Lambert asked if legislation would be enacted if an agreement was not reached between Utah Transit Authority (UTA) and local communities. Mr. Allred said yes. Issue No. 2: Sales Tax re-distribution. Councilmember Buhler asked how the proposal would impact the City. Mr. Allred said the current estimate could cost the City approximately $800,000. He said the hold-harmless provision needed clarification. Councilmember Saxton said the Council could request a briefing on the issue. Councilmember Christensen asked about the bill's momentum. Mr. Allred said he thought passage was unlikely this year but the issue needed to be studied. Councilmember Christensen said the Council would follow the issue. Issue No. 3: Governmental Immunity. Mr. Allred said if adopted, legislation would not go into effect until January, 2005 because extensive education and re-training was needed. Councilmember Christensen asked if the Administration supported the proposal. Mr. Allred said yes. 03 - 1 PROCEEDINGS OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2003 Issue No. 4: Redevelopment Agency/EDA. Councilmember Jergensen asked about the shift from housing to education. Mr. Allred said Sandy City supported the proposal because they had reached the level of housing they wanted. He said City officials felt their constituents wanted to pursue education. Issue No. 5: Class B and C road funds. Councilmember Buhler asked if the State felt they needed the money more than cities. Mr. Allred said rural legislators felt strongly about keeping roads. Councilmember Buhler asked how much money the City paid for road maintenance. Mr. Harpst said approximately 40% to 50% of the total $6 million cost. Mr. Allred said areas with rural roads had a big advantage because dirt roads were treated the same as hard surface. Councilmember Jergensen asked about the status of road exchanges between the City and State. Mr. Harpst said the process had stalled because agreement could not be reached on value, road conditions, maintenance, and other issues. He said State proposals for several City streets had not worked out. #3. RECEIVE A BRIEFING REGARDING WAIVING FEES AT ALL CITY PARKING METERS FOR THE MONTH OF DECEMBER AND ALLOWING FREE 3-HOUR PARKING. View Attachment Alison McFarlane, Gary Mumford, and Tim Harpst briefed the Council with the attached handout. Councilmember Christensen asked how long it would take to bag meters. Mr. Harpst said the work would be done between Thursday afternoon and Friday morning. Councilmember Christensen asked if there would be confusion about non-metered areas. Mr. Harpst said he did not think so because restrictions for those areas would remain the same. He said bags used to cover meters disclosed time restrictions. Councilmember Turner asked how much revenue would be lost. Ms. McFarlane said approximately $90,000 in meter revenue and a portion of $45,000 in citation revenue. Councilmember Turner said he understood the Redevelopment Agency (RDA) could contribute money from the downtown incentive program to help offset lost revenue. Councilmember Lambert said he wanted to explore a long-term solution with the RDA because parking was a major issue for constituents. He said he suggested a two hour limit because higher limits restricted turn over and were counter-productive. He said he thought the proposal was being done to help downtown and asked why the entire City was included. Ms. McFarlane said mainly for continuity but there was also a short timeframe to inform the public. She said Trolley Square and Sugarhouse merchants needed to be treated the same as downtown merchants with regard to parking restrictions. Councilmember Lambert said he felt he was not given all the information on the proposal. He said in the future, he did not want to endorse proposals without knowing all the facts. Councilmember Buhler said he was also concerned about confusion in non-metered areas regarding two or three hour parking. Mr. Harpst said in effect, meters were being converted to sign parking which already existed throughout the City. He said existing signs had varying limits and felt the information would be clear to the public. Councilmember Saxton asked how long free parking would be offered. Ms. McFarlane said the proposal ran from December 5, 2003 to January 4, 2004. She said she wanted the proposal to have a positive effect and felt courtesy notices could be given when time limits were exceeded. Councilmember Buhler asked if the three hour limit would be enforced. Mr. Harpst said yes. #4. RECEIVE A BRIEFING REGARDING THE REVENUE FORECAST. View Attachment Gary Mumford, Gordon Hoskins, and Steve Fawcett briefed the Council with the attached 03 - 2 PROCEEDINGS OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2003 handout. Mr. Mumford said approximately $201, 000 of one-time revenue was included in the proposal. Councilmember Christensen asked about the nature of the one-time revenue. Mr. Mumford said $129,000 was public safety reimbursement from the Salt Lake Olympic Committee (SLOC) . He said $72,000 came from Community Development Block Grants (CDBG) relating to last fiscal year' s expenditures. Councilmember Christensen said he was concerned about the amount of revenue generated from outside sources. He asked if revenues were over-estimated for the first quarter. Mr. Hoskins said by preparing an early forecast, the Administration could only include two months in the report. He said it was difficult to make projections on that time frame. Discussion was held on heating and cooling costs associated with the City and County Building and the new library. Mr. Hoskins said meters were installed to accurately monitor usage. He said City costs would be similar to past years but the library would see an increase. He said the library had been open for less than a year so expenditures were uncertain. Councilmember Jergensen asked if the library budgeted for increased heating and cooling costs. Mr. Hoskins said yes. Councilmember Saxton asked if Public Services anticipated coming to the Council with a budget increase. Mr. Hoskins said no, based on information from the department. Councilmember Jergensen asked if the Administration was confident the negative budget would be approximately $150,000 to $200, 000. Mr. Hoskins said with only two months experience it was difficult to predict. Mr. Hoskins said he was concerned because a lot of homes and businesses were paying their property taxes late. He said even though the revenue would eventually be received, the City would still be impacted. He said vehicle property tax collection continued to show positive revenue. Councilmember Jergensen asked about the positive turnaround from last year' s property taxes. Mr. Hoskins said approximately $300, 000 was prior year collections. Councilmember Lambert asked if the budget forecast included making up $2.6 million in one-time revenue taken from the general fund. Mr. Hoskins said no. Discussion was held on the Administration' s request to add personnel to the Justice Courts. Councilmember Lambert said he was concerned about funding a study to determine staffing needs. He said he did not want to set a precedent to conduct studies whenever staffing was needed. He said he believed many departments needed additional staff and questioned why the Administration was just looking at one. Ms. Gust-Jenson said it was not certain the courts needed additional staffing and the study was not meant for justification. She said the court system was new and a study could identify problems with efficiency and coordination between offices. She said perhaps changes in equipment or work allocations could be made to avoid a staffing increase. Councilmember Saxton said she felt the Administration had not made a convincing case for additional staff. She said examples from other courts were needed about case loads, ratios, etc. She said before a study was authorized, she wanted to receive options from the Administration. Mr. Fawcett said the staff report contained comparison data from other cities. Councilmember Christensen asked if the Third District Court was used in the comparison. Mr. Fawcett said he thought so. Ms. Gust-Jenson said there was confusion about the definition of case worker/clerk and whether these were new positions. Mr. Fawcett said one area the courts needed improvement related to case follow-up. He said that responsibility would be given to new clerks. Councilmember Buhler said he was unsure about authorizing a study based on the budget request but thought an audit would identify how well the courts were 03 - 3 PROCEEDINGS OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2 , 2003 performing. #5. RECEIVE A FOLLOW-UP BRIEFING REGARDING THE CENTRAL COMMUNITY MASTER PLAN. View Attachment Janice Jardine, Everett Joyce, and Cheri Coffey briefed the Council with the attached handout. Councilmember Buhler asked if all notices included in the handouts had been mailed to property owners. Ms. Jardine said notices were mailed to owners with land use conflicts whose property had the potential of being rezoned. Councilmember Lambert said the proposal to fund a small area master plan as part of this project suggested the master plan did not adequately address community needs. Mr. Joyce said a small area master plan was a detailed implementation of land use issues in specific areas which required ordinance development and supporting projects. He said small area plans were comprehensive and required additional input from residents and property owners. Councilmember Lambert asked how the master plan addressed transit corridors and transit oriented development (TOD) zoning. Mr. Joyce said the master plan was the policy for TOD land use. He said TOD zones would be placed in areas identified in the plan such as 400 South. Councilmember Lambert asked when transit development plans were adopted, would they be consistent with this master plan. Mr. Joyce said yes. Councilmember Lambert said the Council discussed removing budget and non-land use related policy statements from the master plan. He asked if changes were included in the draft. Ms. Jardine said changes would be made by amendment. She said non-land use related policies and implementation statements were highlighted in an attachment to the staff report. Councilmember Lambert asked if the master plan created more non- conforming uses. Mr. Joyce said yes. He said the number of non-conforming uses would be determined when zoning was evaluated. Councilmember Christensen said Council requested a process for addressing non-conforming uses. Ms. Coffey said the analysis portion was complete but staff needed to develop a way to address issues. She said the process would require community council participation, public input, and department review. Councilmember Saxton said most community councils had a land use component and could provide valuable assistance. She said the master plan provided an opportunity to identify additional light rail stops and increase housing density along 900 South, 1300 South, 1700 South and 200 West. Councilmember Saxton said she would be absent December 9, 2003 and asked if the vote on this issue could be scheduled for the next meeting. Councilmember Christensen said the public hearing could be closed and adoption scheduled for the first meeting in January. Ms. Gust-Jenson asked if all mailing addresses for properties which had the potential to become non-conforming had been identified. Ms. Coffey said yes. The meeting adjourned at 6:47 p.m. sc 03 - 4 1 1' A`aa %lir CORP-/41'DONE • OFFICE OF THE CITY COUNCIL Salt Lake City Council AGENDA City Council Chambers City&County Building 451 South State Street,Room 315 Salt Lake City,Utah Tuesday,December 2,2003 7:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m., some Council Members may dine together in Room 125 at the City & County Building. (The room is open to the public.) A. WORK SESSION: 5:30 p.m.,Room 326,City&County Building,451 South State Street (Items from the following list that Council is unable to complete in Work Session from 5:30-6:55 p.m.will be addressed in a Work Session setting following the Consent Agenda.) 1. Report of the Executive Director, including review of Council information items and announcements. 2. The Council will receive a briefmg regarding issues at the upcoming 2004 Legislative Session. 3. The Council will receive a briefmg regarding waiving fees at all City parking meters for the month 40 of December and allowing free 3-hour parking.(New Business Item E-2) 4. The Council will receive a briefmg regarding the revenue forecast. 5. The Council will receive a follow-up briefing regarding the Central Community Master Plan. (Public Hearing Item C-1) B. OPENING CEREMONY: 1. Pledge of Allegiance. 2. The Council will adopt the minutes of the November 18,and November 20,2003 meetings. C. PUBLIC BEARINGS: 1. Ordinance:Petition No.400-01-36,Central Community Master Plan Accept public comment and consider adopting an ordinance adopting the Central Community Master Plan pursuant to Petition No.400-01-36. (T 03-3) Staff Recommendation: Consider options. • 451 SOUTH STATE STREET, ROOM 304, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 841 1 1 TELEPHONE: BO1-535-7600, FAX: 801-535-7651 REcreEo PAPER Salt Lake City Council Agenda Tuesday,December 2,2003 D. COMMENTS 1. Questions to the Mayor from the City Council. • 2. Comments to the City Council (Comments are taken on any item not scheduled for a public hearing,as well as on any other City business. Comments are limited to two minutes.) E. NEW BUSINESS: 1. Ordinance:amend Salt Lake City Code regarding miscellaneous businesses that are charged additional disproportionate fees Consider adopting an ordinance amending Salt Lake City Code regarding miscellaneous businesses that are charged disproportionate fees. (0 03-26) Staff Recommendation: Suspend and adopt. 2. Ordinance:amend Section 12.56.170,Salt Lake City Code,relating to parking meter rates Consider adopting an ordinance amending Section 12.56.170,Salt Lake City Code,relating to parking meter rates-to waive fees at parking meters during the month of December and allow 3- hour free parking. (O 99-11) Staff Recommendation: Suspend and adopt. • F. UNFINISHED BUSINESS: (None.) G. CONSENT: 1. Ordinance:Set date—Budget Amendment No.2 Set the date of December 9,2003 at 7:00 p.m.to accept public comment and consider adopting an ordinance amending Salt Lake City Ordinance No.58 of 2003,which adopted the Final Budget of Salt Lake City,including the employment staffmg document,for Fiscal Year 2003-2004. (B 03-10) Staff Recommendation: Set date. 2. Ordinance:Set date—Salt Lake Valley Solid Waste Management Facility Budget for Calendar Year 2004 Set the date of December 9,2003 at 7:00 p.m.to accept public comment and consider adopting an ordinance adopting the Solid Waste Management Facility budget,which has been prepared and submitted by the Salt Lake Valley Solid Waste Management Council for calendar year 2004,subject to specific policy directives. (B 03-4) . Staff Recommendation: Set date. 2 Salt Lake City Council Agenda Tuesday,December 2,2003 IIIII 3. Ordinance: Set date-enact Chapter 2.88 of the Salt Lake City Code creating the Open Space Trust Fund and Advisory Board Set the date of December 9,2003 at 7:00 p.m.to accept public comment and consider adopting an ordinance enacting Chapter 2.88 of the Salt Lake City Code creating the Open Space Trust Fund and Advisory Board. (0 03-27) Staff Recommendation: Set date. 4. Ordinance: Set date—Petition No.400-03-15,vacate a portion of an alley located adjacent to 2327 South 500 East and 2322 Park Street Set the date of January 6,2004 at 7:00 p.m.to accept public comment and consider adopting an ordinance vacating a portion of an alley located adjacent to 2327 South 500 East and 2322 Park Street,pursuant to Petition No.400-03-15. (P 03-24) Staff Recommendation: Set date. 5. Board Reappointment:Bruce Kaliser, Sister Cities Board Consider approving the reappointment of Bruce Kaliser to the Sister Cities Board for a term extending Through July 3,2006. (I 03-11) Staff Recommendation: Approve. • H. ADJOURNMENT: Dated: November 26,2003 By: I. 6 11 Deputy Ci Rt irder STATE OF UTAH ) . ss. COUNTY OF SALT LAKE ) On the 26th day of November 2003,I personally delivered a copy of the foregoing notice to the Mayor and City Council and posted copies of the same in conspicuous view,at the following times and locations within the City&County Building,451 South State Street,Salt Lake City,Utah: 1. At 5:00 p.m.in the City Recorder's Office,Room 415;and 2. At 5:00 p.m.in the Newsroom,Room 315. 12-(1A)-elj Deputy City der • 3 • Salt Lake City Council Agenda , Tuesday,December 2,2003 .»''-1 Subscribed and sworn to before me this 26th of NoveMber 207 �/ • NOTARY PUSLtC or TA. STATE OF UTAH Notary Public residing in the State of Utah ._fix\ M Commission •Expires 8 JulYY10,2007 -.t.•,� SCOTT C.CRANDALL �' c� 451 South State Street Rm.415 Salt Lake City,Utah 84111 Approval: 411444P Deputy Dir for Access agendas at http://www.ci.slc.ut.us/council/agendasidefault.htm.A sound system for the hearing impaired is available and headphones can be obtained for all public meetings upon four hours advance notice. Arrangements can be made for sign language interpreters;please allow 72 hours advance notice. TDD Number 535-6021. Assistive listening devices are available on Channel I. large type and#2 Braille agendas are available upon 72 hours advance notice. *Final action may be taken and/or adopted concerning any item on this agenda. After 5:00 p.m.,please enter the City&County Building through the east entrance. Accessible route is located on the east side of the building. In accordance with State Statute,City Ordinance and Council Policy,one or more Council Members may be connected via speakerphone. • • 4 Mt GUI%PIMA 1101 ROSS C."ROCKY"ANDERSON STEVEN W.ALLRED LAW DEPARTMENT MAYOR lb CHIEF DEPUTY CITY ATTORNEY EDWIN P.RUTAN,II CITY ATTORNEY MEMORANDUM TO: Rocky Fluhart Chief Administrative Officer FROM: Steven W. Allred Chief Deputy City Attorney DATE: November 25, 2003 RE: City Council Request for Update on State Legislative Matters December 1, 2003 is the Legislature's self-imposed deadline for legislators to file their priority bills. Accordingly, we will have a much better picture after • that date. Of course, other legislation can still be filed after that date. The following is a short list of matters that are likely to be considered this session. 1. UTA Rail Corridor. UTA has introduced legislation that would effectively abrogate all of local governments' ability to control zoning or other issues within the commuter rail corridor and future light rail spurs. The City has taken the lead in attempting to bring the 42 affected municipalities and 4 counties together to achieve an interlocal agreement that will preserve the most important local control issues but still allow UTA to efficiently and effectively complete its transit plans. If this is successful, the legislation will be abandoned. 2. Re-distribution of Sales Tax. Currently, sales tax is distributed on a 50% population and 50% point-of-sale. A proposal will be made to change the distribution to 75% population and 25% point-of-sale. The objective is to move away from a "zoning for dollars" concept. The administration endorses this concept but recognizes that there is a need for transition and the need to deal with all municipal revenues in that context, not just sales tax. The League has organized a task force to look at municipal finances in a more universal way. The City is represented on that group. Until the whole issue can be reviewed, this isolated issue is seen as premature. 451 SOUTH STATE STREET,ROOM 505,SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111 TELEPHONE: 801-535-7788 FAX 801-535-7640 °n RECYCLED PAPER 3. Governmental Immunity. The City has chaired a state-wide effort of government and plaintiff attorneys in rewriting the Utah Governmental Immunity Act. The Act was simplified procedurally and immunities were clarified and updated. The legislation will not take effect until 2005 so that we can conduct state-wide training. It is anticipated that this legislation will have no organized opposition. 4. RDA/EDA. There will be a proposal for EDA legislation that will allow greater latitude for mixed-use development. As currently proposed, there would be a shift from the housing element to education. The City opposes that shift and the advocates are readdressing the issue so that there can be a local option or a set formula. 5. Employee Appeals Board. The City is sponsoring legislation that will clarify the jurisdiction and authority of the Employee Appeals Board making it more similar to the Civil Service Commission. 6. Effluent Water. Legislation will be offered that precludes a water treator or other non-municipal entity from making application to take the water rights away from a municipality. The city supports this effort. 7. Regional Planning. Legislation may be offered that would allow • large (undefined) regional projects to go before a separate multi jurisdictional entity for decision. Examples would be those like Metro's water project in Draper last year and this year's UTA rail corridor. The City has raised constitutional concerns about this bill. 8. Cable and Satellite Sales Tax. The cable industry has complained of an inequity in the state and local sales tax. Taxes are imposed on cable but as a result of federal legislation, satellite is not similarly taxed. Several legislators believe this is unfair and the only remedy is to repeal the tax on cable. The impact on the state's revenues may argue against repeal. If you have questions about these or other issues, please let me know. As always I will try to keep you updated on critical matters. 2 • SALT LAKE CITY COUNCIL STAFF REPORT DATE: November 26,2003 SUBJECT: FREE PARKING AT METERS DURING DECEMBER AFFECTED COUNCIL DISTRICTS: Citywide STAFF REPORT By: Gary Mumford ADMINISTRATIVE DEPT. Community&Economic Development AND CONTACT PERSON: Alison Weyher,Alison McFarlane cc: Rocky Fluhart,Alison Weyher,Alison McFarlane,DJ Baxter KEY ELEMENTS: An initiative has been proposed to encourage people to visit downtown Salt Lake City during the holiday season. The initiative offers free parking at all meters throughout the City for a maximum time limit of three hours from Friday, December 5,2003 through Sunday,January 4, 2004. • MATTERS AT ISSUE AND QUESTIONS FOR THE ADMINISTRATION: The free-parking initiative was announced in a press conference on November 25,2003 and applies to all of the 2,025 City-owned parking meters within the City. The proposed ordinance states,"...all parking meter charges shall be waived during the period of December 5, 2003 through January 4, 2004. However, during said period, no person shall park or permit any vehicle to remain parked in any parking meter space adjacent to a meter for a continuous period longer than three hours." Plastic bags will be placed over parking meters to inform the public of"free parking 3 hour limit" The City will continue to provide parking enforcement for those who stay beyond three hours, primarily to keep employees from taking up all the free parking. The ordinance includes parking meters near the University of Utah,in Sugarhouse and other areas outside of downtown. The Administration reports that the total parking revenue for December 2002 was $90,169. In December 2002,the City issued about 3,500 parking tickets and collected approximately$45,000 in ticket revenue. The Department of Public Services will install the bags. Traffic enforcement officers will have additional bags in their vehicles to replace damaged or missing bags. The Council may wish to ask representatives of the Administration the following • questions regarding the free-parking initiative: 1. Has the Administration made any projections of additional sales tax revenue as a result of this initiative and whether the estimated additional sales tax revenue will be sufficient to offset the parking meter revenue that will be waived and the reduction in parking ticket revenue? 2. The bags are estimated to cost about$2000 and is to come from the budget of the Department of Community&Economic Development. Can this cost be covered within the exiting budget? Will the bags be available before December 5th? 3. Parking meters at the University of Utah including meters on the circle near the Administration Building are not subject to this free parking. Could this be confusing? 4. The ordinance does not apply to non-metered street parking that is posted as two- hour parking. Does the Administration believe that there won't be confusion regarding non-metered two-hour street-parking zones or private parking lots and garages? MOTION: • If the Council desires to implement the initiative,the following motion is appropriate. ["I move that the Council'] Adopt the ordinance waiving parking meter fees for the period December 5,2003 through January 4,2004. i 7t � • ;�. LT' �\a T Y ;®RPO�°`e.- gI@NN ALISON WEYHER .r • . ,- �� --,- ROSS C. "ROCKY" ANDERSON DIRECTOR COMMUNITY AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT MAYOR Council Transmittal(----t ti---L1, TO: Rocky Fluhart, Chief Administrative Officer' November 20, 2003 FROM: Alison Weyher 1 RE: Request to waive fees at parking meters during the month of December and allow three hour free parking as a means to encourage additional visitors in the downtown area during the holiday season. STAFF CONTACT: Alison McFarlane 535-6306 Alison Weyher 535-7226 DOCUMENT TYPE: Ordinance BUDGET IMPACT: There will be a loss of$90,169 in parking meter revenue, and a loss of some portion of the $45,000 in_the expired meter parking citation revenue. If the program is successful, there will also be an increase in sales tax revenues in the Downtown III area. DISCUSSION: The Administration is proposing to allow three hour free parking at all City parking meters from December 5 through January 4 as a way to encourage people to come downtown during the holiday season. Because the City also has meters at Trolley Square and adjacent to the University of Utah, parking will be also be free at these meters. Parking enforcement will continue, with citations given to those who stay beyond three hours to insure that employees do not take advantage of all the meters. December sales tax revenues for zip codes 84101, 84111 and 84144, which comprise the extended Downtown area,have been $1,500,979 in 2000, $1,633,476 in 2001 and $1,327,631 in 2002. Tax revenues for parking meters City-wide for the month of December were $101,330 in 2000, $89,383 in 2001 and$90,169 in 2002. Parking citation revenue for expired meters was $45,000 in 2002. The City currently has approximately 1100 double-headed meters, and 150 single-headed meters. Each parking meter will be covered with a red plastic bag, imprinted with the message "free parking, 3 hour limit". The bags will cost roughly$400.00 for 500 bags, and will come in two sizes to cover both the single and double headed meters. Bags will be secured to the meters with plastic ties. The bags will be installed by Public Services, and Traffic Enforcement personnel will have • additional bags in their vehicles, should they need to replace any. 451 SOUTH STATE STREET, ROOM 404, SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 841 1 1 TELEPHONE: 80 i-535-6220 FAX: 801-S2S-8005 ®acc.cco PnPCR • SALT LAKE CITY ORDINANCE No. of 2003 (Waiving parking meter fees for holidays) AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 12.56.170, SALT LAKE CITY CODE, RELATING TO PARKING METER RATES. Be it ordained by the City Council of Salt Lake City, Utah: SECTION 1. That Section 12.56.170, Salt Lake City Code,pertaining to parking meter rates be, and the same hereby is, amended to read as follows: 12.56.170 Parking Meters-Rates: A. Parking meter rates shall not exceed twenty five cents ($0.25) per twenty(20)minutes of parking within any parking meter zone. A parking meter token may be used in parking meters • installed by the city at a rate not to exceed one hour of parking per token. Parking meter tokens shall not be used as legal tender to satisfy any debt to the city and shall only be used in connection with a downtown parking and transit token program. B. The foregoing notwithstanding, all parking meter charges shall be waived during the period of December 5, 2003 through January 4, 2004. However, during said period, no person shall park or peiniit any vehicle to remain parked in any parking meter space adjacent to a meter for a continuous period longer than three hours. SECTION 2. This ordinance shall take effect on December 5, 2003. Passed by the City Council of Salt Lake City, Utah this day of 2003. S • CHAIRPERSON ATTEST: CHIEF DEPUTY CITY RECORDER Transmitted to Mayor on Mayor's Action: Approved. Vetoed. MAYOR ATTEST: • CHIEF DEPUTY CITY RECORDER APPRG<<F?J AS TO FORM Salt Lake Ci A`orney's Office Date !/ ?S moo (SEAL) Sy BillNo. of 2003. Published: G:\Ordinance 03\Waiving parking meter fees for holidays 11-25-03 final 2 • SALT LAKE CITY ORDINANCE No. of 2003 (Waiving parking meter fees for holidays) AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 12.56.170, SALT LAKE CITY CODE, RELATING TO PARKING METER RATES. Be it ordained by the City Council of Salt Lake City, Utah: SECTION 1. That Section 12.56.170, Salt Lake City Code, pertaining to parking meter rates be, and the same hereby is, amended to read as follows: 12.56.170 Parking Meters-Rates: A. Parking meter rates shall not exceed twenty five cents ($0.25) per twenty(20) minutes of parking within any parking meter zone. A parking meter token may be used in parking meters installed by the city at a rate not to exceed one hour of parking per token. Parking meter tokens shall not be used as legal tender to satisfy any debt to the city and shall only be used in connection with a downtown parking and transit token program. B. The foregoing notwithstanding, all parking meter charges shall be waived during the period of December 5, 2003 through January 4, 2004. However, during said period, no person shall park or permit any vehicle to remain parked in any parking meter space adjacent to a meter for a continuous period longer than three hours. SECTION 2. This ordinance shall take effect on December 5, 2003. Passed by the City Council of Salt Lake City, Utah this day of 2003. • • CHAIRPERSON ATTEST: CHIEF DEPUTY CITY RECORDER Transmitted to Mayor on Mayor's Action: Approved. Vetoed. MAYOR ATTEST: • CHIEF DEPUTY CITY RECORDER (SEAL) Bill No. of 2003. Published: G.\Ordinance 03\Waiving parking meter fees for holidays 11 25-03 draft • 2 • SALT LAKE CITY COUNCIL STAFF REPORT DATE November 26,2003 SuBJEcr: REVENUE FORECAST AFFECT ED COUNCIL DISTRICTS: Citywide STAFF REPORT BY: Gary Mumford ADMINISTRATIVE DEPT. Management Services AND CONTACT PERSON: Rocky Fluhart cc Rocky Fluhart,Steve Fawcett,Gordon Hoskins,DJ Baxter KEY ELEMENTS: On November 20,2003,the Council received a briefing on an amendment to the budget for fiscal year 2003-04. The proposed amendment included eight additional positions with an ongoing cost of approximately$300,000. The Council asked the Administration for current year revenue collection information and a revenue forecast for the fiscal year before the Council considers the budget amendment. The Administration has now provided a revenue forecast for the general fund based on actual revenue collections from July through October 2003. The Administration projects that if current trends hold firm,revenue will equal the budget at year end or be slightly positive($57,500). MATTERS AT ISSUE AND QUESTIONS FOR THE ADMINISTRATION: Nationally recognized accounting standards for governmental entities require the City to recognize revenue on an accrual system. The City's major sources of revenue, property tax,sales tax,and franchise tax are recognized by the City when paid even though the City doesn't receive the revenue until July or August. Therefore,the forecasted revenue for these taxes is based on revenue received in only September and October. A more accurate revenue forecast should be available in January. Forecasted revenue based on the amounts received through October 31st is as follows: Property taxes($453,480 greater than budget)-Property taxes are primarily received in November and December. Only 3.6% of property taxes were received in the first four months of the fiscal year primarily from delinquent taxes,personal property taxes or motor vehicle fees. A much more accurate forecast will be available in January. Sales and use tax($316,450 less than budget)-The City received 14.7% of budgeted sales tax by October 31,2003. The adopted budget projected that 15.2% would be received by this time. Part of the projected decline is due to federal legislation that prohibited charging sales tax on satellite television. The cable TV industry is also • pushing for a repeal of Utah sales tax on cable to be consistent. The Administration is projecting that sales tax revenue will be less than budget by$416,500. The municipal energy tax is estimated to be positive by about$100,000,which offsets a portion of the sales tax short fall. Franchise tax($333,950 less than budget) -The franchise tax on electricity is positive compared to the year-to-date budget,but the tax on telecommunications is negative. Licenses and permits ($304,640 less than budget)-Building permit revenue is projected to be$448,600 less than budget,and business license revenue is projected to be$143,960 greater than the annual budget. Intergovernmental revenue($205,150 greater than budget)-Reimbursement for the cost of heating and cooling the new main library is greater than budgeted. Charges for services($137,180 greater than budget) -The projected excess revenue is primarily due to a reimbursement from SLOC for public safety services. This is not an ongoing revenue sources but a one-time reimbursement. Fines and bail forfeitures($214,490 greater than budget)-The increase is primarily due to parking ticket revenue being greater than originally estimated. The Administration also reports that the current results from a special effort to collect outstanding fines are encouraging. The projected revenue didn't take into account the recent initiative for free-parking in December. Parking meter collections ($54,490 less than budget) -This projection didn't take into account free-parking in December. According to a separate transmittal,the free- parking initiative could have an additional negative impact on parking meter collections of$90,170. • Interest income($200,000 less than budget)-Interest rates are staying low where as the projections included a little upward movement. Miscellaneous revenue ($56,130 less than budget)-Most of the projected decrease in miscellaneous revenue relates to an error in budgeting for employee fuel reimbursement for take-home vehicles ($51,460). The adopted annual budget was apparently not updated to reflect actual collections. Interfund reimbursements($240,420 greater than budget)-The positive forecast relates to reimbursements for general fund services provided to the Golf Course Fund and the Fleet Management Fund. In past years,the reimbursement was credited to expenditures within the Public Services budget. This change will provide for consistency in accounting for interfund reimbursements. Transfers in from other funds($72,460 greater than budget)-A one-time transfer of $72,460 has been received from the CDBG operating fund. This transfer relates to prior- year expenditures. • OPTIONS: 411 Given the flat revenue forecast,the Council may wish to encourage the Administration to propose other reductions to the budget whenever midyear positions are requested to be added to general fund staffing. The Council may wish to fund an audit of the justice court by a firm that specialises in court studies prior to funding additional positions. Council staff's understanding is court studies by specialised firms cost approximately$30,000. Last year the Council considered making mid-year budget reductions to address a potential revenue shortfall. The dilemma was that by the time the revenue information was available much of the fiscal year was over and it became unrealistic to make cuts. The Council may wish to discuss in advance the approach it will take should the next revenue report show a potential shortfall. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: Fund balance-Assuming that the two uses of fund balance proposed in the budget amendment are approved,the general fund balance will be$19,042,000 or 11.72% of general fund revenue. Supplanting of grant funds-During the briefing on the budget amendment,the Council asked whether existing employees could be funded from the proposed grants rather than adding new positions. The Administration reports that existing employees working in other areas can be transferred to grant projects. However,granting agencies do not allow supplanting or shifting employees currently doing similar functions from being funded by the general fund to grant funded. NOV 2 5 2003 MEMORANDUM TO: ROCKY FLUHART,CHIEF ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER FROM: STEVE FAWCETT,DEPUTY DIRECTOR OF MANAGEMENT, 1122V--- SERVICES DATE: 11/21/2003 RE: OCTOBER REVENUE FORECAST Accounting has prepared the October revenue forecast. They are predicting,based on their standard methodologies of estimating,that the current fiscal year revenue collections are tracking on par with budget and predict that if current trends hold firm, the budget will end on a statistically breakeven position,slightly positive. I recommend that this information be shared with the City Council. They have requested this update of current year revenue before they take action on Budget Amendment#2 on December 9,2003. If you have questions,I and Gordon Hoskins will be happy to address them. Revenue Forecast Salt Lake City Corporation 4/111 Variance FY 03-04 FY 03-04 Variance Four Four Favorable Annual Revised Favorable Revenue Actual Budget (Unfavorable) Budget Forecast (Unfavorable) Total Property Taxes 2,202,056 1,741,499 460,557 60,514,511 60,967,990 453,479 Total Sales and Use Tax 5,678,913 5,780,665 (101,752) .40,104,446 39,787,990 (316,456) Total Franchise Tax 4,806,417 4,785,989 20,428 21,758,139 21,424,186 (333,953) Total PILOT 0 0 0 920,036 920,036 0 TOTAL TAXES 12,687,386 12,308,153 379,233 123,297,132 123,100,202 (196,930) Permits and Licenses 2,557,685 2,543,782 (100,356) 9,025,001 8,720,360 (304,641) Total Intergovernmental 271,891 296,622 (24,731) 4,172,084 4,377,238 205,154 Charges for Services 1,203,065 1,130,805 72,260 3,168,225 3,305,405 137,180 Total Fines&Forfeiture 2,388,504 2,174,015 214,489 8,971,614 9,186,003 214,489 Total Parking Meter 440,069 440,554 (485) 1,503,000 1,448,501 (54,499) Interest Income 488,520 561,580 (73,060) 1,900,000 1,700,000 (200,000) Miscellaneous Revenue 302,194 334,940 (32,746) 963,056 906,923 (56,10 Total Interfund 1,974,655 1,260,526 78,885 8,008,582 8,249,000 240,418 Total Transfers 574,312 478,932 95,804 1,451,089 1,523,551 72,462 Bond Proceeds 0 0 0 0 0 0 TOTAL GENERAL FUND 22,888,281 21,529,909 609,293 162,459,683 162,517,182 57,499 Adjusted Variance: Less Insurance Claims Less Transfer from CIP di Revenue Forecast • Salt Lake City Corporation FY 03-04 FY 03-04 Variance Annual Revised Favoale 4111110 Revenue Budget Forecast (Unfavorable) Summary: Total General Fund 162,459,683 162,517,182 57,499 (less CIP transfer in) Adjusted General Fund 6162,459,683 S162,517,182 657,499 Total Property Taxes 60,514,511 60,967,990 453,479 Discussion: Property tax has a slight increase due to prior real property. Total Sales and Use Tax 40,104,446 39,787,990 (316,456) Discussion: Sales lax is a little below budget because of the cable and satellite sales tax legislation being revoked. Total Franchise Tax 21,758,139 21,424,186 (333,953) Franchise Taxes are down due to Sorest payments being less. Discussion: Permits 9,025,001 8,720,360 (304,641) Discussion: alVofih a down fall in ere economy comes a slowing in building.This results in a reduction of permits. Interest income 1,900,000 1,700,000 (200,000) Disc Due to the economy interest is down. Total Fines&Forfeiture 8,971,614 9,186,003 214489 Discussion: Fines and Forfeitures have a favorable variance due to the increase in parking tickets being issued and criminal collections increasing. Miscellaneous Revenue 963,056 906,923 (56,133) Discussion. Charges and Services 3,168,225 3,305,405 137,180 Discussion: Charges and Services are up slightly based on revenue received for the police department for expenditures in FY 2002 In the amount of 8127000. Total lnterfund 8,008,582 8,249,000 240,418 ibDiscussion: • MEMORANDUM DATE November 26,2003 SUBJECT: Petition No.400-01-36-Central City Master Plan Update AFFECTED COUNCIL DISTRICTS: If the master plan is adopted,the Plan will affect Council Districts 4 and 5 and small portions of Council Districts 3 and 7 FROM: Janice Jardine,Planning Policy Analyst ADMINISTRATIVE DEPT. Community and Economic Development-Planning Division AND CONTACT PERSON: Everett Joyce,Principal Planner On November 4,2003,Council Members received a follow-up briefmg regarding the proposed Central Community Master Plan and the Administration's response to the issues and questions discussed earlier this year by Council Members.(Please see attachment#1 -memo from the Administration for details.) Council Members indicated their preference for the following: 1. Divide the area in to two separate areas for future master planning purposes in order to provide a more unified and timely approach to address future land use issues. The new planning areas would include: a)the higher density downtown mixed-use area and b)the lower density residential area 900 South to 2100 South and 500 East to 1300 East. 2. Provide notification of the Council's hearing regarding the master plan to the owners of property identified in the Plan on the Potential Future Land Use/Zone Conflict Map. (Please see attachment #2-public hearing notices and mailing lists for details.) 3. Remove budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements from the proposed Plan. (Please see attachments#3 and#4 Policy and Implementation documents for details. The statements proposed to be removed have been highlighted.) Representatives from the community participating in development of the master plan were provided with the budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements proposed to be removed from the Plan for their review and comment. Key points,recommendations and comments provided to Council staff are summarized below. 1. Relocate the Public Facilities and Environmental sections to an Appendix section in the Plan because the sections are generic and not specific to the Central Community. 2. Include an index and glossary. 3. Add an additional small area plan to study neighborhood impacts,parking, institutional and conditional uses in the Bryan/University area,due to the recent proposed expansion of the Salt Lake Regional Hospital. Planning staff has provided the following information relating to this small area plan: • As part of the approval of the Cancel Wellness Center in the East Central Neighborhood, on November 15, 2001, the Planning Commission recommended staff develop a small area master plan for a portion of the East Central neighborhood. • • The study area was identified between 700 East and 1300 East and between South Temple and 400 South. 1 • The purpose of the plan was to determine the appropriate land use for the area and address issues relating to historic preservation,stability of the residential neighborhood and traffic circulation. • Staff drafted a work program and cost estimate($20,000)to develop the plan. • On March 15, 2002,staff met with Community Council representatives. In that meeting, the community representatives stated that they would rather see implementation of the existing goals of the East Central Small Area Plan, 1300 East University Plan and Salt Lake Clinic Plan than create a whole new plan.If anything they just wanted the existing plans to be tweaked. • Funding was never allocated for the small area plan. 4. Do not delete the budget and non-land use statements for the following reasons: a. Implementation may not be strictly land use related but related policies and goals in the Plan may be directly related to land use issues. b. Deleting the statements may cause inconsistencies and disrupt the relationship with other sections of the Plan. c. Interdepartmental coordination in the City typically fails and implementation/policy statements help to ensure coordination between City departments. d. Budget and policy issues must be addressed if implementation is to occur. Otherwise,in a few years,the community will again be raising issues from the 1974 Plan that have never been adequately addressed. e. Specific emphasis was placed on retaining statements that relate to historic preservation. NEW INFORMATION AND MATTERS AT ISSUE: A. The Council has had a great deal of discussion relating to the public notice polices of the City in relation • to the 1995 zoning rewrite. The City has been criticized for not providing notice to each property owner outlining the specific changes recommended relating to each parcel of property. Significant additional notification has been made for the master plan issue,but every property owner did not receive notice. Those who have specifically receive notice include: 1. The Community Council mailing lists for: a. Central City b. East Central c. Liberty Wells d. People's Freeway e. Rio Grande 2. A special notice was sent to owners whose property the master plan recommends for rezoning: a. Low density residential land uses b. Low-medium density residential land uses c. Low-density mixed-use land uses d. Medium-density mixed-use land uses e. Transit-oriented development land uses 3. As previously noted on pg. 7,Council Members have noted that the master plan notification process does not include each individual property owner. Often property owners are not aware of the recommendations in the master plan until such time that they may be selling their property or they are contemplating future development. Council Members may wish to discuss if it would be appropriate to include property owner notification in the master plan process. B. The master plan includes references on several maps that relate to future light rail stations and the intermodal hub and one commuter rail station. The commuter rail station would have an impact on the 2 abutting Capitol Hill area. Staff has not had an opportunity to determine whether this is in concert with • the adopted Capitol Hill Master Plan. It does not appear that there is text in the document relating directly to the maps,and so it is possible that this policy issue has not had the same level of community review as other portions of the draft master plan.The Council may wish to hold this portion of the Plan and request a briefing from the Administration. POTENTIAL OPTIONS/MOTIONS: 1. Close the public hearing and refer action to a future Council meeting. 2. Adopt an ordinance enacting the updated Central Community Master Plan with the following changes: a. Remove the budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements from the Plan. b. Remove reference to commuter rail or future light rail stations in the North Temple area from the maps and any text in the Plan until the Council has received a briefing from the Administration regarding this issue. c. Remove the budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements from the Plan and request that the Planning Commission and/or Administration consider including the non-land use related policy and implementation statements in future citywide planning or policy documents such as an economic development plan or the general vision plan currently being developed by the Planning Commission. d. Revise the Plan to be consistent with the recommendations from the community representatives such as: • Do not remove the budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements from the Plan. • Remove the budget and non-land use related policy and implementation statements from the Plan except the statements relating to historic preservation. • Relocate the Public Facilities and Environmental sections from the Plan to an Appendix section. e. Other changes identified by Council Members. f. Any combination of the above. 3. Adopt an ordinance enacting the updated Central Community Master Plan recommended by the Planning Commission. 4. Do not adopt an ordinance enacting the updated Central Community Master Plan. The following information was provided previously. It is provided again for your reference. OPTIONS: 1. Forward the master plan to a future Council meeting for a public hearing. 2. Identify changes to the proposed master plan and forward to a future Council meeting for a public hearing. • 3. Request additional written information and refer to an additional Council work session. 4. Do not advance the master plan to a future Council meeting for consideration. 3 5. Other options identify by Council Members. 6. Any combination of the above. • NEW INFORMATION: A. On February 18,2003,Council Members received a briefing from the Administration regarding the proposed Central Community Master Plan. The attached memorandum from Administration provides a response to the issues and questions raised by Council Members. B. Items discussed at the Council Work Session and the Administration's response is summarized below. (Please refer to the Administration's memorandum,previous Council staff report and additional documentation for details and background information.) 1. At the Council briefing,Planning staff indicated that the Plan: a. Provides general land use guidelines and a land use map to direct future development. b. Incorporates many small area or specific plans as policy guides. c. Updates land use designations to be consistent with the zoning applied during the 1995 Zoning Rewrite project. d. May recommend rezoning some properties or areas to provide consistency between the Plan and zoning classifications. e. Recommends application of new concepts and zoning such as transit-oriented development and mixed-use areas. f. Allows for expansion of National Register Historic Districts. (This is a strictly voluntary program that allows a property owner to take advantage of tax credits for structure rehabilitation consistent with National Historic Preservation guidelines.) (Please see the Council staff report Key Elements,items C and D and the Administration's previous transmittal letter for additional details.) • 2. Zoning and land use policy conflicts in the Plan.The Administration notes that a key implementation strategy identified in the Plan recommends that zoning conflict areas be evaluated through a rezoning process. As requested by the Council,the Administration's memo includes a map that identifies potential future land use and zoning conflicts. (Please refer to the Central Community Potential Future Land Use/Zone Conflict Map in the Administration's memo for specific affected properties and areas.) a. The rezoning process would: • Provide a detailed analysis of existing land uses,development patterns,neighborhood character and potential non-conforming uses. • Include notification and participation of affected property owners. • Identify an appropriate zoning classification or the need to develop new zoning or overlay classifications to implement the goals of the Plan. b. Existing zoning districts that contain potential conflicts with the land use proposed in the Plan include: • Low and Medium Density Mixed-Use—current zoning classifications do not permit mixed- use. • Low/Medium Density Residential—current zoning classifications may exceed the desired density. • Institutional—some parcels identified for institutional uses are zoned for residential use. • Transit-oriented development—current commercial zoning classifications do not support the proposed transit-oriented/mixed-use design concepts. The Plan recommends three transit- oriented development districts-low,medium and high-density. (In addition,Planning staff • 4 notes the need to adjust the Plan's Future Land Use Map to include all of the property owned • by the Village Inn Restaurant at the southeast corner of 400 South and 900 East.) c. Implementation—Planning staff recommends changing the Plan's implementation timeframe for initiating the rezoning process from 1-5 years to 1 year. 3. Non-conforming industrial land uses. The Plan notes the policy of encouraging relocation of heavy industrial uses to appropriate locations. (pg.51,Policy ILU-2.2) At the Council briefing, information was requested regarding criteria used to identify industrial uses to be relocated,a list of specific types of industrial uses to be relocated,clarification of the policy in regard to what steps should be taken in relocating industrial uses,facilitating redevelopment and implementation of the policy. One Council Member noted that if the City's desire is to have people live in the City residents should be able to live and work in the City rather than forcing jobs outside the City. The Administration's memo notes: • The policy noting relocation of heavy industrial uses reflects existing policy of the 1974 Cental Community Master Plan. • The policy to encourage the relocation of heavy industrial uses has been a passive policy in that the zoning classifications within the Central Community has not permitted heavy industrial uses since the 1960's. • The relocation policy is a general approach and is not targeted at specific business but targets types of industries(i.e.assembly plants). • Examples of heavy industrial uses are chemical manufacturing and storage,drop forge industry,explosive manufacturing and storage,flammable liquids,gases or heating fuel distribution and storage,grain elevator,incinerator for medical or hazardous waste,paint manufacturing and refineries. • The proposed policy was specifically placed in the master plan text to reaffirm existing • policy of prohibiting expansion of such industries. • There is no intent for a specific program to assist in the relocation of heavy industries to more appropriate locations within the City. 4. Central City Small Area Master Plan-The Administration's memo notes additional text will be added to the Plan identifying development of a small area plan for the Central Community neighborhood. (This would be included in the Implementation Measures section,Item 2. Specific Plans,pg. 107.) The small area plan would address issues raised at the Council briefing including commercial encroachment,light rail,proposed transit-oriented development and"walkable community"ordinances,and protection of the low-density neighborhood character of the area. Specific boundaries of the small area plan would be established during the small area planning process. 5. Council's Downtown Development Policies—The Administration's memo notes that additional text will be added to the Plan from the Council's policy statement on the future economic development for downtown. (Please see page 6 of the Administration's memo for specific language to be included in the Plan.) 6. Business participation in the master plan process. At the Council briefing,Council Members inquired as to the notification and participation of various business organizations in the planning process such as the Chamber of Commerce,the Downtown Alliance. The Administration's memo notes that review of the mailing lists soliciting comment at open houses and public hearings included the Downtown Alliance,Downtown Retail Merchants Association and over 100 individual businesses. In addition,a representative of the Vest Pocket Business Coalition was a member of the • master plan advisory committee. The Redevelopment Agency along with other City Departments was involved in the development of the Plan and had opportunities to address issues and concerns. 5 C. Additional issues discussed at the Council briefmg included: 1. Examples of steps to be taken to increase parks and open space or identify parcels for park III development. Planning staff noted that the implementation section of the Plan is intended to take the City to the next step to address at a more detailed level specific actions required to address individual open space or park needs. 2. Specific recommendations or actions that would generate a budget impact. Examples identified by Planning staff included: • Increasing funding for code enforcement staffing and city housing resources. • Allocating resources or funding for development of specific neighborhood plans. • Funding capital improvements. 3. The rational for including staffmg and non-land use related recommendations in planning documents. (Example—pg. 113-#11 Funding—Continue to fund the Salt Lake City Arts Council and other organizations that sponsor special events or activities related to cultural entertainment.) Planning staff noted that since the development of the Capitol Hill Community Master Plan and in planning communities in the City that are largely developed,master plans often contain more specific recommendations and implementation strategies. 4. Opportunities or steps that could be taken to increase public participation in the master plan process. Council Members noted the desire to include more business owner participation and better coordination with other governmental agencies such as the Utah Transit Authority.Planning staff noted: • Generally there is not a broad range of participation in the master planning process. • Development of the small area plans recommended in the Plan would provide an opportunity to increase participation of area residents,business owners and other groups. III • Any rezoning recommended in the Plan would require notification and involvement of affected property owners. • The current master planning process includes: o An advisory committee made up of representatives from the community,open houses and the public hearing process. o Review of the Plan by City Departments and other outside governmental agencies. 5. Non-conforming uses. At the Council briefing,Council Members expressed concern regarding the potential of creating new non-conforming uses based on proposed zoning changes recommended in the Plan. Council Members also discussed with Planning staff steps that could be taken to address issues relating to existing non-conforming uses. (Please see above-Item 2.Zoning and land use policy conflicts for additional related information.)Planning staff indicated: • The Plan identifies an implementation measure to address this as a separate issue. The intent is to provide an in-depth evaluation to determine an appropriate zoning classification,develop a new zoning classification or establishing a legal conforming status for existing uses.(See pg.45, Future Neighborhood Commercial Evaluation Map and pg.111,Implementation#12.) • Several commercial land use policies identified in the Plan also address the neighborhood commercial non-conforming use issue. (See pgs. 46—49 for specific statements.) • The Administration is currently considering new regulations that would support placing the non- conforming uses in an appropriate zoning classification and the use of performance zoning to address potential impacts and compatibility issues. 6. Steps that could be taken or best practices to implement the vision,policies and goals of the Plan into • everyday application such as through the building permit process. Planning staff indicated that 6 • implementation would include modification of the current Zoning Ordinance and zoning classifications to reflect the Plan recommendations through the use of revised standards or design guidelines. 7. One Council Member suggested possibility of initiating a Council audit to evaluate the performance of the zoning since the 1995 Zoning Rewrite project. 8. One Council Member,noting the wide geographic area encompassed by the Plan and the variety of land use issues generated through the planning process,inquired as to whether it may be more practical to divide the planning area in order to provide a more unified and timely approach to address future land use issues. Planning staff indicated that it would be possible to divide the area in to two separate areas: 1)the higher density downtown mixed-use area and 2)the lower density residential area 900 South to 2100 South and 500 East to 1300 East. MATTERS AT ISSUE/POTENTIAL QUESTIONS FOR ADMINISTRATION: A. Council Members have noted that the master plan notification process does not include each individual property owner. Often property owners are not aware of the recommendations in the master plan until such time that they may be selling their property or they are contemplating future development. Council Members may wish to discuss if it would be appropriate to include property owner notification in the master plan process. B. Council Members may wish to identify any additional specific changes they would like to see in the Plan in addition to those recommended in the Administration's memo. For example: 1. Recommend that the planning area be divided into two separate areas as discussed at the Council • briefing. (See item 8,pg.4 of this memo for details.) 2. Remove recommendations and implementation strategies relating to staffing and non-land use related items. (See item 3,pg. 3 of this memo for details.) cc: Rocky Fluhart,Dave Nimkin,DJ Baxter,Ed Rutan,Lynn Pace,Rick Graham,LeRoy Hooton,Alison Weyher,David Dobbins,Tim Harpst, LuAnn Clark,Louis Zunguze,Brent Wilde,Enzo Calfa,Cheri Coffey,Elizabeth Giraud,Everett Joyce,Jan Aramaki,Marge Harvey,Sylvia Jones,Lehua Weaver, Annette Daley,Barry Esham,Gwen Springmeyer File Location: Community and Economic Development Department,Planning Division,Master Plans • 7 • RECEIVED ATTACHMENT 1 IN • NOVEMBER 4' 2003 PACKET • ATTACHMENT #2 T 03 03 • NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City Council is considering Petition 400-01-36 a request by the Salt Lake City Planning Commission regarding the proposed adoption of the Central Community Master Plan. The Central Community is the area roughly bounded by South Temple Street to 2100 South Street and Interstate 15 to 1300 East Street. The Central Community Master Plan provides policy guidelines for Salt Lake City commissions, boards and administrative entities to use when directing, reviewing and implementing projects and programs related to land uses, zoning, historic preservation,urban design,transportation, and the environment. The proposed master plan land use policy identifies your property for low-medium density residential land uses. This policy is considered representative of the residential character and density of your neighborhood, but may conflict with the existing zoning of your property. Existing zoning densities exceed the desired policy density range. Adoption of the proposed master plan land use policy with the low-medium density residential land use designation could result in later rezoning petitions to downzone the • properties to a lower density residential use. The area affected is located southwest of 400 S and 1200 East Streets. As part of the master plan adoption process the City Council is holding an advertised public hearing to receive comments regarding the petition request. During this hearing,the Planning staff may present information on the petition and anyone desiring to address the City Council concerning this issue will be given an opportunity to speak. The hearing will be held: DATE: December 2,2003 TIME: 7:00 P.M. PLACE: City Council Chambers (Room 315) City and County Building 451 South State Street _ If you have any questions relating to this proposal,please attend the meeting or call Everett L. Joyce at 535-7930, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. • Salt Lake City complies with ADA guidelines. Assistive listening devices and interpretive services will be provided upon a 24-hour advance request. BIGGS, FRANKLIN&SELL, SUAN M;JT DOGWOOD, LLC REICH PROPERTIES LC 404 S 1200 E 1599 S DEVONSHIRE DR 3448 S EL SERRITO DR Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84102-3106 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84108-2552 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84109-4158 OIC VIKI FAMILY PARTNERSHIP;ET AL 1158' S SUMMERFIELD CIR Suite SANDY, UT 84092-5645 • • • To3-3 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City Council is considering Petition 400-01-36 a request by the Salt Lake City Planning Commission regarding the proposed adoption of the Central Community Master Plan. The Central Community is the area roughly bounded by South Temple Street to 2100 South Street and Interstate 15 to 1300 East Street. The Central Community Master Plan provides policy guidelines for Salt Lake City commissions, boards and administrative entities to use when directing, reviewing and implementing projects and programs related to land uses, zoning, historic preservation, urban design,transportation, and the environment. The proposed master plan land use policy identifies your property for Low Density Mixed-use land uses. This policy encourages a mix of low density residential uses with small neighborhood commercial uses. The land use policy would be set in place with adoption of the proposed Central Community Master Plan. Existing zoning in your neighborhood conflicts with the desired mixed-use policy. Adoption of the proposed master plan land use policy could result in later rezoning petitions to change the zoning of properties to permit mixed-use or small scale nonresidential developments. The affected area is located along 900 South between 200 and 300 East Streets. • As part of the master plan adoption process the City Council is holding an advertised public hearing to receive comments regarding the petition request. During this hearing,the Planning staff may present information on the petition and anyone desiring to address the City Council concerning this issue will be given an opportunity to speak. The hearing will be held: DATE: December 2,2003 TIME: 7:00 P.M. PLACE: City Council Chambers (Room 315) City and County Building 451 South State Street If you have any questions relating to this proposal,please attend the meeting or call Everett L. Joyce at 535-7930, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Salt Lake City complies with ADA guidelines. Assistive listening devices and interpretive services will be provided upon a 24-hour advance request. FOOTE,MARLA A- NAFUS,PAULA; ET AL GREEN, MARY W 55 S ALBION 1198: S 2800 W 3105 S 700 E Suite Suite Suite DENVER, UT 80246--100 RIVERTON, UT 84065-7622 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84106-1639 Agh IIP CRANDALL, LARRY;TR OSOJNAK,BRUCE A MORQUECHO,ALDARF&GARIBAY,JUA 224 S 800E 218 E 900 S 222 E 900 S Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84102-2206 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4215 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4215 BURDETTE, SHARLA M HOLMAN,WALLACE B MALECKER,CRAIG R 232 E 900 S 238 E 900 S 252 E 900 S Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111-4215 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4215 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4215 MURPHY,MICHAEL J GRANADOS, RAMON&JUAN&JUANA;TC DECKER, DRAKE L&HOLLY R;JT 253 E 900 S 262 E 900 S 3426 S MELVINA ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111-4231 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4215 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84106-2948 KENTON HENRIES CLEANERS, INC BUTLER,HAN W LUNA,ALEJANDRO S 2093 E 9400 S 211 E 300 S 3579 W 4850 S Suite Suite Suite SANDY,UT 84093-3128 SPRINGVILLE,UT 84663- TAYLORSVILLE, UT 84118-2843 • • T 03 03 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City Council is considering Petition 400-01-36 a request by the Salt Lake City Planning Commission regarding the proposed adoption of the Central Community Master Plan. The Central Community is the area roughly bounded by South Temple Street to 2100 South Street and Interstate 15 to 1300 East Street. The Central Community Master Plan provides policy guidelines for Salt Lake City commissions, boards and administrative entities to use when directing, reviewing and implementing projects and programs related to land uses,zoning, historic preservation,urban design,transportation, and the environment. The proposed master plan land use policy identifies your property for low density residential land uses. This policy is considered representative of the residential character and density of your neighborhood,but may conflict with the existing zoning of your property. Existing zoning densities exceed the desired policy density range. Adoption of the proposed master plan land use policy with the low density residential land use designation could result in later rezoning petitions to downzone the properties to a Iower density residential use. Areas affected are located between 800-900 S from 300-900 E; 300-400 E from Harrison • Av to Kensington Av; 300-500 S between 1300 E-University St; and along 500 S between 1000 E—University St. As part of the master plan adoption process the City Council is holding an advertised public hearing to receive comments regarding the petition request. During this hearing,the Planning staff may present information on the petition and anyone desiring to address the City Council concerning this issue will be given an opportunity to speak. The hearing will be held: DATE: December 2,2003 TIME: 7:00 P.M. • PLACE: City Council Chambers (Room 315) City and County Building 451 South State Street If you have any questions relating to this proposal,please attend the meeting or call Everett L. Joyce at 535-7930,between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Salt Lake City complies with ADA guidelines. Assistive listening devices and interpretive services will be provided upon a 24-hour advance request. 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6829 S GEORGIA DR 7365 S WOOD GREEN RD 3227 W 5TH AVE Suite Suite Suite WEST JORDAN,UT 84084-1771 WEST JORDAN, UT 84084-2723 SPOKANE,WA 99224-1814 NOUVION,PATRICK S&KAMILA V;JT GILMORE,CANDICE JOHNSON,TREVOR 336 E ROOSEVELT AVE 358 E ROOSEVELT AVE 371 E ROOSEVELT AVE Suite Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 841 1 5-1 51 SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-15; SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-151 MORRELL,CURTIS ISOM,KARL B&EVADNA R W;TRS 3058 S WESTTEMPLE ST 2570 W WESTSHIRE CIR Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE,UT 84115-371 WEST VALLEY,UT 84119-4956 ,US,DAVID W&ROBERTA A;JT STEWART,SCOTT G&CHRISTA A;TRS CAO, LINH DUY&LIU, PHINH X;TC 9 W ALABAMA AVE 5267 W LEGACY HILL DR 3881 S VILLAGE WOOD DR Suite Suite Suite WEST JORDAN,UT 84084-1735 WEST JORDAN, UT 84084-6405 WEST VALLEY, UT 84120-2881 • NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City Council is considering Petition 400-01-36 a request by the Salt Lake City Planning Commission regarding the proposed adoption of the Central Community Master Plan. The Central Community is the area roughly bounded by South Temple Street to 2100 South Street and Interstate 15 to 1300 East Street. The Central Community Master Plan provides policy guidelines for Salt Lake City commissions,boards and administrative entities to use when directing, reviewing and implementing projects and programs related to land uses, zoning, historic preservation,urban design,transportation, and the environment. The proposed master plan land use policy identifies your property for Medium Density Mixed-use land uses. This policy encourages a mix of more intense residential uses with existing permitted commercial uses. The land use policy would be set in place with adoption of the proposed Central Community Master Plan. Existing zoning in your neighborhood conflicts with the desired mixed-use policy. Adoption of the proposed master plan land use policy could result in later rezoning petitions to change the zoning of properties to permit mixed-use developments. The areas affected are located near 900 S -200 E; 1300 S—Edison St; and 1700 S—200 West. As part of the master plan adoption process the City Council is holding an advertised public hearing to receive comments regarding the petition request. During this hearing, the Planning staff may present information on the petition and anyone desiring to address the City Council concerning this issue will be given an opportunity to speak. The hearing will be held: DATE: December 2,2003 TIME: 7:00 P.M. PLACE: City Council Chambers(Room 315) City and County Building 451 South State Street If you have any questions relating to this proposal,please attend the meeting or call Everett L. Joyce at 535-7930,between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Salt Lake City complies with ADA guidelines. Assistive listening devices and interpretive services • will be provided upon a 24-hour advance request. BILLINGS, KIMBERLY E TR;ET AL BANK ONE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION;TR LINGWALL, MICHAEL 2940 MONTROSE AVE 1265( INGENUITY DR 5938 S NOBLE OAKS CIR Suite 17 Suite Suite LA CRESCENTA,CA 91214- ORLANDO, FL 72811-65 MURRAY,UT 84123-4916 • MUSE,LC;ET AL ROAM CATHOLIC BISHOP OF SALT LAKE CI ROMAN CATHOLIC BISHOP OF SLC 448 E WINCHESTER ST 27 N 'C' ST 27 N 'C' ST Suite 200 Suite Suite MURRAY, UT 84107-8525 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84103-2397 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84103-2397 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT CORPORATIO FASTENER ENGINEERING&SALES CORP BAKER,JOHANN S&JENNIFER A;JT 501 E 1700 S 185 W 1700 S 956 S 200 E Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84105-2915 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5293 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4211 PICKRELL,SCOTT&ERIN;JT 142 EAST ASSOCIATES LC ST GEORGE INN II,LLC 3103 S 2000E 244 W 400 S 8 E BROADWAY ST Suite Suite Suite 400 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84109-2412 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-1823 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-2256 HENSCHEL,WARREN E&MUFFI C;JT PETERSON,ALLEN J&SHERRY J;JT PARSHINGTSANG,TSERING 829 S EDISON ST 842 S EDISON ST 843 S EDISON ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111-4204 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4205 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 841 1 1-4204 HARRIS,HAROLD N. &NONA R. JOHNSON, LAJUAN C;TR WILSON,VERNARR J&ANITA;JT • 986 E HARVARD AVE 3757 S HILLSIDE LN 1601 S JEFFERSON ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84105-1801 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84109-4050 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5213 LYON INVESTMENTS LLC STEWART, DAVID M& BETTY L ACCOUNTABLE CUSTOM R E MGMT& M, 2535 E LAMBOURNE AVE 879 N LITTLE VALLEY RD PO BOX 711904 Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84109-2746 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84103-3729 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84171-1904 WAGNER BIOMEDICAL INC AUTONOMY INC AUTONOMY INCORPORATED PO BOX 711904 PO BOX 711906 PO BOX 711906 Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84171-1904 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84171-1906 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84171-1906 AUTONOMY,INC SALT LAKE CITY CORP SALT LAKE CITY CORPORATION PO BOX 711906 451 S STATE ST 451 S STATE ST Suite Suite 345 Suite 345 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84171-1906 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-3102 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-3102 CASSITY,GEORGE CASSITY,GEORGE S SALT LAKE COUNTY 801 S STATE ST 801 S STATE ST 2001 S STATE ST • Suite Suite Suite N4504 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111-4207 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4207 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84190-0002 BONNIE F MILLER INVESTMENTS,LTD LAGRAND DISTRIBUTING INC PETERSEN, RON B 40 W 9400 S 183 W 1700 S 3750 S 200 E Suite Suite Suite SANDY,UT 84070-2635 SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-52i SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-48( PETERSEN, RONALD B HOUSING AUTHORITY OF SALT LAKE CITY BARONS MOTORCYCLE CLUB INC 3750 S 200 E 1776 S WESTTEMPLE ST 7158 S SWAN HILL DR Suite Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-48( SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-181 WEST JORDAN, UT 84084-6043 BERTOCH,HENRY K 6088 W GARDEN GATE DR Suite WEST VALLEY, UT 84128-2590 • • • NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The City Council is considering Petition 400-01-36 a request by the Salt Lake City Planning Commission regarding the proposed adoption of the Central Community Master Plan. The Central Community is the area roughly bounded by South Temple Street to 2100 South Street and Interstate 15 to 1300 East Street. The Central Community Master Plan provides policy guidelines for Salt Lake City commissions, boards and administrative entities to use when directing, reviewing and implementing projects and programs related to land uses,zoning, historic preservation,urban design, transportation, and the environment. The proposed master plan land use policy identifies your property for Transit Oriented Development land uses. This policy encourages properties near light rail stations to develop with mixed uses consisting of residential, retail and office uses. The land use policy would be set in place with adoption of the proposed Central Community Master Plan. Existing zoning of your neighborhood conflicts with the desired transit oriented land use policy. Adoption of the proposed master plan land use policy could result in later rezoning petitions to change the zoning of properties to permit mixed use developments. • The areas affected are located within a three block radius of light rail stations at 1300 South,2100 South and 900 East. As part of the master plan adoption process the City Council is holding an advertised public hearing to receive comments regarding the petition request. During this hearing,the Planning staff may present information on the petition and anyone desiring to address the City Council concerning this issue will be given an opportunity to speak. The hearing will be held: DATE: December 2,2003 TIME: 7:00 P.M. PLACE: City Council Chambers(Room 315) City and County Building 451 South State Street If you have any questions relating to this proposal,please attend the meeting or call Everett L. Joyce at 535-7930,between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.Monday through Friday. Salt Lake City complies with ADA guidelines. Assistive listening devices and interpretive services • will be provided upon a 24-hour advance request. • GERSHMAN PROPERTIES BLAIR, ELLEN F, ET AL SEARS ROEBUCK&CO. . PO BOX 5333 MAPLI 2228: BUENAVENTURA Sl 3333 BEVERLY RD Suite Suite Suite BEVERLY HILLS,CA 90210- WOODLAND HILLS, CA 91364- HOFFMAN ESTATES, IL 60179- • TERMINAL FREIGHT HANDLING COMPANY TERMINAL FREIGHT HANDLING COMPANY GERSHMAN PROPERTIES 3333 BEVERLY RD 3333 BEVERLY RD 3333 BEVERLY ROAD Suite Suite Suite HOFFMAN ESTATES, IL 60179- HOFFMAN ESTATES, IL 60179- HOFFMAN ESTATES, IL 60179- TERMINAL FREIGHT HANDLING COMPANY SOUTHLAND CORP,THE NIELSON, GARY 3333 BEVERLY ROAD PO BOX 711 PO BOX 64 Suite Suite Suite HOFFMAN ESTATES, IL 60179- DALLAS,TX 75221- AMERICAN FORK,UT 84003- MANGONE,VICTOR& PAULA;JT LCI ENTERPRISES LLC LILJENQUIST,JAY K&ROBERT C&C CF 299 E BRAHMA DR 5159 S COMMERCE DR 5159 S COMMERCE DR Suite Suite Suite MURRAY, UT 84107-6090 MURRAY,UT 84107-4709 MURRAY, UT 84107-4709 LILJENQUIST,VAL R, ET AL,TRS LILJENQUIST,VAL R. ET AL,TRS. CHANDLER,STEVEN L&JAYLENE C;TR 5159 S COMMERCE DR 5159 S COMMERCE DR 2160 BEAR HOLLOW DR Suite Suite Suite MURRAY, UT 84107-4709 MURRAY, UT 84107-4709 PARK CITY,UT 84098-8501 VFW ATOMIC POST 4355 SALT LAKE CITY FIREMEN'S CREDIT UNION CROFTS HOLDINGS LLC • 135 W 1300 S 124 W 1400 S 242 S 200 E Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5229 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-5227 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-2562 SCOPE LLC COMPUTER ASSOCIATES, INC STEEL WAREHOUSE&SUPPLY CORP. 904 W 200 N 1318 S 200 W 1340 S 200 W Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84116-3316 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5250 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5250 FIRMAGE,ANDREW D; ET AL KLK INVEST LLC DOYLE'S BODY AND PAINT LC 425 E 2100 S 1275 W 2100 S 1191 S 300 W Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-2237 SALT LAKE CITY, UT.84119-1465 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3046 L N CURTIS&SONS LN CURTIS&SONS SCHMIDT SIGN SERVICE INC 1195 S 300 W 1195 S 300 W 1265 S 300 W Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3046 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84101-3046 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3048 SCHMIDT SIGN SERVICE,INC SCHMIDT SIGNS SERVICE INC RASBAND INVESTMENT COMPANY 1265 S 300 W 1265 S 300 W 1365 S 300 W III Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3048 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3048 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5136 LARSEN-SLUDER VENTURES UTAH TRANSIT AUTHORITY UTAH TRANSIT AUTHORITY 1465 S 300 W 3600 S 700 W 3600 S 700 W Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-5194 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84119-4122 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84119-4122 III SANDSTONE CAFE LLC GRANATO,SAMUEL F;TR WESTON,VICKI S 22 W BOULEVARD GARDI 2620 E GAYLAR CIR 4388 S INVERARY DR Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-1940 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84109-4053 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84124-4143 F I S,LC CARVER SHEET METAL WORKS, INC KNAPHUS, BRADLEY R 1317 S JEFFERSON ST 1349 S JEFFERSON ST 1410 S JEFFERSON ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-5208 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5208 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5211 CIRCLE OF WELLNESS INC JENSEN, RODNEY H&IRIS V;JT HALVERSON,JOHN L 1 S MAIN ST 2285 S MAIN ST 6316 S MAPLEWOOD CIR Suite 1100 Suite 9 Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84111-1904 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-2626 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84121-1911 HALVERSON,JOHN L&CAROL A;TC HALVERSON,JOHN L&CAROL A HALVERSON,JOHN L&CAROL A(TC) 6316 S MAPLEWOOD CIR 6316 S MAPLEWOOD CIR 6316 S MAPLEWOOD CIR Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84121-1911 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84121-1911 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84121-1911 1100D JONES REFRACTORY&ACID SPECIA H& M INVESTMENTS LLC GLAITTLI, EMIL H &LETHA L 2904 MILLCREEK CANYO RD 3025 MILLCREEK CANYO RD 227 W PAXTON AVE Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84109-3108 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84109-3109 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3036 BARNES,TINA J SABODSKI,JAMES SABODSKI,JAMES E 249 W PAXTON AVE 260 W PAXTON AVE 260 W PAXTON AVE Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3036 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3035 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84101-3035 SABODSKI,JAMES E;ET AL HALL, DONALD G 260 W PAXTON AVE 263 W PAXTON AVE PO BOX 17292 Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84101-3035 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84101-3036 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84117-0292 WEILER,MARK J&HEATHER L;JT JAMES MADSEN FAMILY LIMITED PARTNER D D MANAGEMENT, LLC PO BOX 58946 PO BOX 9415 5035 S VALENE ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84158-0946 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84109-0415 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84117-6346 iiiAYLEE INVESTMENT LTD TANNER,JERALD D&SANDRA L(JT) UTAH LIGHTHOUSE MINISTRY INC 1 E WAYMARK CIR 1350 S WESTTEMPLE ST 1358 S WESTTEMPLE ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84109-3115 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5218 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-5218 • JOHNSON, RONALD K STEEL WAREHOUSE&SUPPLY CORP MILLER, CRAIG B&BARBARA J;JT 1416 S WESTTEMPLE ST 1615 E YALECREST AVE 1083; S STARPINE DR Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-5221 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84105-1723 SANDY, UT 84094-5058 • FAKHRIEH,BIJAN VON KHRUM,ROBERT&PATRICIA;JT INDIAN WALK-IN CENTER INC 8704 S SUGARLOAF DR 1155: S WOODHAMPTON DR 120 W 1300 S Suite Suite Suite SANDY, UT 84093-2123 SANDY, UT 84092-7122 SOUTH SALT LAKE,UT 84115-52c HALL,TONY J;TR KLK INVEST LLC LARSEN SLUDER VENTURES 233 W 1300 S 1425 S 300 W 1465 S 300 W Suite Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-52: SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-51( SOUTH SALT LAKE,UT 84115-51E EVANS, EDMUND P CORP BUTZ,RICHARD H SNT ENTERPRISES 1386 S JEFFERSON ST 1404 S JEFFERSON ST 1370 S WESTTEMPLE ST Suite Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-52: SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-521 SOUTH SALT LAKE,UT 84115-521 SNT ENTERPRISES LC JEFFERSON IMPROVEMENT COMPANY;ET HEINER,NILES T 1370 S WESTTEMPLE ST 1436 S WESTTEMPLE ST 4154 S DAVENCREST LN Suite Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-521 SOUTH SALT LAKE,UT 84115-522 TAYLORSVILLE,UT 84119-5368 DME PROPERTIES LLC DME PROPERTIES LLC • 3211 W STARLITE DR 3211 W STARLITE DR Suite Suite WEST JORDAN,UT 84088-5212 WEST JORDAN, UT 84088-5212 • DIAMONDS BUILDING LLC PETERSON,JOHN G&NANCY W;JT CHANG, PO CHENG&BEATRICE H;TRS 1939 S 300 W 1949 S 300 W 1967 S 300 W Suite 200 Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-7200 SALT LAKE CITY,UT 84115-1806 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-1806 • PREMIUM OIL CO PREMIUM OIL CO. PREMIUM OIL COMPANY 2005 S 300 W 2005 S 300 W 2005 S 300 W Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-1808 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-1808 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-1808 DAI,CHUNG JI&CHUNG CHU; JT BANKS GROUP LLC,THE OKLAND ASSOCIATES LLC 4708 S FORTUNA WY PO BOX 65970 1978 S WESTTEMPLE ST Suite Suite Suite SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84124-5620 SALT LAKE CITY,•UT 84165-0970 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115-7103 PREMIUM OIL COMPANY TROVER,ELLEN L; ET AL 2005 S 300 W 3276 S 3690 W Suite Suite SOUTH SALT LAKE, UT 84115-18( WEST VALLEY, UT 84120-2151 • • GILLMOR,FLORENCE J IHC HOSPITALS INC 1235 E 200 S 201 S MAIN ST Suite 201 Suite 1100 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84102-2693 SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84111-4904 • • ATTACHMENT #3 Central Community Master Plan Update Summary POLICY STATEMENTS . A. Residential Land Use 1. Based on the Future Land Use map,use residential zoning to establish and maintain a variety of housing opportunities that meet social needs and income levels of a diverse population. 2. Preserve and protect existing single-and multi-family residential dwellings within the Central Community through codes,regulations,and design review. 3. Promote construction of a variety of housing options that are compatible with the character of the neighborhoods of the Central Community. 4. Encourage mixed-use development that provides residents with a commercial and institutional component while maintaining the residential character of the neighborhood. B. Commercial Land Use 1. Provide a range of commercial land uses in the Central Community. 2. Support new and existing commercial businesses and improve commercial development opportunities in the Central Community. 3. Encourage commercial projects in and near light rail corridors to support transit-oriented development. 4. Ensure commercial land uses are compatible with neighboring properties. 5. Prevent commercial property from deteriorating and causing neighborhood blight. C. Industrial Land Use 1. Promote light industrial and commercial development in the areas designated as Regional Commercial/ • Industrial Land Use. 2. Limit Industrial land use development within the Central Community. 3. Prevent industrial land use deterioration through reinvestment. D. Institutional Land Use 1. Mitigate the impacts of Institutional land uses on surroundin residential neighborhoods. . 6 -s-Y ?x -�tw;-a,�.a- -:^Y1'-.iY'-i,,r st '-J`f`}; �L `.. Z' ^- \t .££ -0 sW z.._.,- :' a," •a 4v."--a`> "sv-rb_ - .. ".*sat - �-•`€�:- ;..$s[y, s" ..-r- ��--�=�� imp:iyc�F����--�=c��-,-; Sx-, y,r �`.: fFya < ,�i ig«_=ca,.c-t H-'a _ 1 BAY t� ,44,r,. - r,Wq'<,r,,tx5?�__+ .==,a g 4. Provide public services that meet the needs of the community. _ 5. Ensure that the Central Community is properly served by adequately distributed medical services. 11 _ - . :, :. E. Parks and Open Space 1. Provide an adequate amount of varied park,open space,and recreational land uses. 2. Protect and preserve existing parks and open spaces. Protect the people using them. ,"f1Il€ ' - sitks d e1o.�oe =mot€ -:r'�_:, 3 � ` :x1,?; >aaE Js - - ,z._;.3.34�„. t,E«" .' i „ssites. � 'x< -3 : . 4. Require the incorporation of open space into the designof mixed use and high-density land uses. F. Transit Oriented Development(TOD) • Central Community Master Plan Update Summary 1. Based on the Future Land Use map,establish Transit-Oriented Districts with a range of land use densities. • 3. Encourage the development of mixed-use projects near light rail stations to create a livable,walkable urban environment. 4. Ensure that architectural design review, site planning,and public amenities are incorporated into the creation of TOD districts. 5. Support historic preservation in Transit-Oriented Development Districts. G. Access and Mobility 1. Improve vehicle and pedestrian circulation throughout the community through coordination of transportation and land use planning. 2. Improve vehicle circulation through street design and traffic signal synchronization. 3. Develop,design,and construct mass transit facilities that minimize circulation conflicts. 4. Relate right-of-way designs to land use patterns. 5. Ensure pedestrian mobility and safety. 6. Address parking concerns within the Central Community. H. Historic Preservation 1. Ensure the preservation of historic structures and development patterns. 2. Use building codes and regulations to support preservation. 3. Implement the Design Guidelines for Residential Historic Districts in Salt Lake City to ensure the compatibility of new construction with existing historic buildings. 4. Identify new historic sites and expand National Register historic •districts. - :.. .£ I. Urban Design 1. Implement guidelines,and regulations for urban design to improve the quality of living in the Central Community. 2. Create programs and guidelines to enhance neighborhood identity. 3. Provide for physical changes that improve the urban design characteristics of the Central Community. J. Environmental swt i say •'ieWa f i x .m v lu �, a�,`'Y £h�a inetrifyivitr F t 6 i !t1 -c e . og Sus #1 @" ,� n - ,722 = '+r n 3' a�. - - y.x.,.:•_ tom, *145 tea, x. • 2 Central Community Master Plan Update Summary K. Public Utilities and Facilities 2. Ensure the provision of sewer,water,and storm drain services can handle the capacity needs of new development and population growth. _ Pf17.MA) 4. Ensure that public streets are maintained and improved throughout the Central Community. • 3 H tt% Central Community Master Plan Update • CENTRAL COMMUNITY MASTER PLAN- IMPLEMENTATION Implementation measures for the Central Community Master Plan are applicable either community- wide or to a specific neighborhood.The agencies involved are within City departments as well as outside agencies.The Housing and Neighborhood Development Division(HAND),Transportation Division, Redevelopment Agency(RDA),Planning Division,the Arts Council,Business Services,Building and Permits,and the development review and zoning compliance staff are all part of the Community and Economic Development Department(CED)of the City. Future Land Use Map and Future Specific Plans Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Zoning:Review the zoning district map and Community- Planning 1-5 initiate and process appropriate zoning petition wide years changes to make the zoning district map consistent with the Future Land Use map of the Central Community Master Plan. 2 Specific Plans: Develop the following plans: Community- Planning 1-10 a. 1100 East Street Residential Business zoning wide years district small area plan. b.West Temple Gateway Plan. c. Salt Lake Community College expansion area. • d. State Street corridor plan. e.450 South small area plan. f. 900 South between 200 and 500 East Residential Business zoning district small area plan. RESIDENTIAL LAND USE Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Financing Improvements: Create incentive Community- RDA,HAND, On-going programs that assist development of rental and wide Planning, owner-occupied affordable housing,residential rehabilitation and neighborhood improvement programs. 2 Community Participation:' *e Community- Community 1-5 f igl l j *.q.*4;, wide Affairs,Arts years, ,a _-. ;Create a neighborhood recognition Council, On-going program to increase community involvement. Police, Recognition could include: Historic a. Maintaining yards and attractive street frontages, Landmark b.Rehabilitated and well maintained homes, Commission c.Public and private art-work, d.Front porch designs, e. Crime prevention practices. • 1 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time II Area Involved Frame 3 Community Information:Investigate land use Community- Planning 1-5 years practices and inform residents,business owners and wide decision-makers of best land use practices. _ 4 Housing Design: Establish administrative Community- Planning On-going procedures that require review of the design and wide architecture of new residential construction to address neighborhood scale,character and pedestrian circulation. 5 Housing Location:Evaluate distribution and Community- HAND, Every 5 spacing of independent senior,assisted and elderly wide Planning years care residential facilities. Such facilities should be located near accessible commercial retail sales and service land uses and mass transit stops or stations. 6 Housing Opportunity: Create an open space credit Community- Planning, 5-10 or land trade program for planned developments to wide Public years increase concentration of residential land use in Services,City higher density urban areas and preserve existing Attorney open space areas(yard space or undeveloped lots). 7 Housing Opportunity: Conduct site-specific land Community- RDA, On- use studies and prepare plans for residential infill wide Planning, going, development areas.Target specific residential areas HAND every 5 for block redesign and/or infrastructure years • improvements. 8 Housing Opportunity: Create a separate TOD People's Planning 1-5 years zoning district that includes residential land use and Freeway, urban design regulations to support transit and Central City pedestrian developments. and East Central North 9 Housing Opportunity: Evaluate compatibility, East Central Planning 1-5 years service,function,value and impacts to surrounding North and neighborhoods of converting non-conforming land Central City uses to residential uses. 10 Housing Opportunity: Develop appropriate Community- Planning, 5-10 standards for accessory,studio and secondary wide HAND, years dwellings in low-density residential neighborhoods. Business Services 11 Zoning Investigation: Evaluate zoning,housing, Community- Planning, On-going traffic and building codes that impact residential wide Building and design standards to improve the quality of Safety residential neighborhoods. 12 Zoning Investigation:Map conditional use East Central Planning 1-5 years locations and evaluate to determine the appropriate North and threshold of conditional uses that indicate a Central City cumulative impact in residential neighborhood areas. Evaluate the concentration and spacing of conditional uses with respect to neighborhood II 2 Central Community Master Plan Update impacts and protection of the housing stock. • . 3 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time • Area Involved Frame 13 Zoning Investigation:Review mixed use zones to Gateway and Planning 1-5 years consider requiring a residential host and Central City encouraging community-oriented land uses integrated with residential projects and to consider combined living and professional office units throughout the same building. 14 Zoning Investigation:Evaluate the potential for Community- Planning 1-5 years zoning district classification that permits single- wide family detached dwellings on lots ranging from 2,500-5,000 square feet. 15 Zoning Investigation:Evaluate the RMF-35 People's Planning 1-5 years zoning districts within the People's Freeway Freeway neighborhood.Determine an appropriate zoning classification that protects the low-density residential character while allowing increased density through accessory dwelling units and protecting existing apartments. Consider a combination of the low-density TOD district or a special residential district. 16 Code Investigation: Evaluate property Community- Planning, 1-10 maintenance programs,regulations and penalties. wide HAND, years, Identify successful programs,tools and Development every 5 strengths/weaknesses of regulations and penalties. Review years . Determine and implement necessary code amendments that support infill housing and rehabilitation of existing housing stock. 17 Administrative Resources:Increase Community- Planning 1-5 years administrative resources for residential design wide review at adequate levels to address neighborhood compatibility issues. 18 n _e ,,,r; .- Community- HAND 1-10 cod cs '. f usztig wide years roc 19 c. a Community- Planning, On-going . r, ,v '` a�€ wide HAND e 7 20 Administration Tracking:Monitor population Community- Information On-going growth and condition of housing stock changes on wide Services, an annual basis. HAND 21 Housing Preservation: Conduct historic resource Community- Planning 1-10 surveys to identify future residential sites worthy of wide years preservation and historic designation. • 4 Central Community Master Plan Update • Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 22 Housing Preservation:Determine the viability of Community- Planning 5-10 conservation and historic districts for expanding wide years neighborhood reservation opportunities.O fan #0e '_C 23 Housing Preservation: Establish a volunteer Community- HAND,RDA, On-going program where architectural building features are wide Planning salvaged when demolition of residential property takes place.Make salvaged items available for reuse on other rehabilitation projects. 24 Housing Preservation:Revise the Housing Community- HAND, 1-5 years Mitigation ordinance to make mitigation efforts wide Planning relate better to the housing loss. Commercial Land Use Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame vat,1 Promo ; rovide recogtiiti'o ' fot Community- Business On-going T wide tip .gig:tit_di��tril� #e:��r � ��� � ��- Services, ��-__. - - - �� . _ . ��°, a Mayor,City filar sii i rate Y Council 2 Administration:Host annual meetings or Community- RDA, 1-5 years III workshops for property owners and entrepreneurs wide Planning,CED to encourage development of business/commercial property. 3 Ain,'1 '',4 to Obtain _ ding a d Community- Business 1-5 years s . r. , Ymore__r "t t ve wide Services e_�, m y- ce$to the .lic a ., s s =it ._ . Community-4 Planning,CED On-going �p°r �U. sdevelopment`i "aweg, wide 5 A n:Developr ,r �o work th Community- Planning 1-5 years community� l i % Ti; r�o s wide further develE ped :'-..'t pttio ed•**Oki 6 Administration:Evaluate and amend penalties for Community- Zoning 1-5 years non-residential property owners who fail to wide Compliance, maintain properties. Increase code enforcement Planning staffing to address increased development. 7 Administration: Provide-:.,�=, c = c r, Community- Business 1-5 years demographic info tiioin= : - e t iny= wide Services, Mike available demogra , :n ationi€,. e Information applications 4 develop* o tion on tl e Services interttet. 8 Administration:Create a support�progr fcc Community- Business 1-5 years small"home grown"businesses=with incentives fcit wide Services locally owned Businesses. Ili Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 9 centi •t.a > ;®7:4c2 Community- RDA,Planning 5-10 • wide years 10 i ` $4*;Zlrerkiiip .c Community- RDA,Business On-going vne_t . Vie. x.r g wide Services _tea+ ?gr e n o ` tk 11 Design:Evaluate existing signage within the Community- Planning, On-going community and review and modify sign regulations wide RDA,Arts to encourage more aesthetically pleasing signs that Council are well maintained. 12 Zoning Analysis: Evaluate neighborhood Community- Planning 1-5 years commercial nodes to determine appropriate design wide guidelines and amend zoning regulations and maps appropriately.Implement a neighborhood commercial node program that addresses land use, design,infrastructure,funding assistance and boundaries relevant to neighborhood commercial and residential growth patterns. 13 E E tomics:' .4 , iftim Community- Business On going prior .. . ', t- v wide Services • z- °-W. < . - �'����` Y .. � .-.:qua .e 14 Opportunity: Evaluate and identify locations Community- Business 5-10 where temporary businesses such as farmers wide Services, years markets,craft fairs,or similar"open air"markets Planning, can be converted to permanent community fixtures Public Services within plazas or squares. 15 Land Development: Evaluate and amend City Community- Planning,City 1-20 ordinances to encourage the use of transfer of wide Attorney years development rights,first right of refusal(city authority),and density bonus incentives. Industrial Land Use Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Relocation: istindiisiri til* relocatePeople's Planning 10-20 to other a ate= 0 ' i ° to Freeway and years Central0mmuinity_ Gateway 2 Zoning: Re-evaluate zoning applied within the Community- Planning 1-5 years regional commercial areas to minimize intensive wide industrial businesses and land uses. • Central Community Master Plan Update • Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 3 Circulation: Improve street access to properties People's Planning, On-going located between Interstate-15 and 200 West and Freeway Public Services between 900 South and 2100 South Street. INSTITUTIONAL LAND USE Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 „ sew' ; Gateway Planning,RDA 5-20 =' eca x years ji.- = 2 Zoning:Review the zoning ordinance use tables to Community- Planning 5-10 evaluate when and where institutional land uses wide years should be required to be processed as conditional uses.Investigate if there is an over-concentration of conditional uses that have a cumulative impact on neighborhoods. 3 Zoning:Review zoning regulations to allow People's Planning 1-5 years institutional,cultural and entertainment facilities Freeway, within Transit Oriented Development areas to Central City create destinations and increase accessibility. and East Central North 4 Zoning: Study and develop revisions to the zoning Community- Planning 1-5 years • ordinance to allow the integration of ancillary wide commercial uses in institutional zones. 5 Location:Investigate the feasibility of constructing Gateway Planning 20 years a stadium,arena,or amphitheater to become an extension of the southern Gateway anchor between 600 and 1300 South and Interstate-15 and State Street. 6 Location: Locate cultural/entertainment facilities Community- Planning On-going such as museums,educational and technology wide centers and art centers in complementary and supportive areas of the community. 7 Location: Coordinate with the Public Safety Community- Emergency On-going Division to establish tactical locations within wide Management, neighborhoods for ambulance,medical and police Public Safety, services. Planning 8 Location:Review zoning codes to ensure they Community-. Planning, On-going encourage locating independent living facilities wide Housing,RDA near neighborhood friendly commercial nodes, transit stops, social services, and community centers and to distribute specialty housing throughout the community • 7 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 9 Community Outreach:Improve communication Community- Business On-going processes for neighborhoods abutting college wide Services, campuses to address issues relating to campus Planning expansion.Work with colleges and universities to develop campus master plans and programs. 10 Community Outreach: Coordinate review of Community- Planning On going medical and clinic expansion projects and other wide institutional land uses with neighborhood organizations. 11 �� 4 'i *€ r l , Community- Business On-going - 4 iV i-s f �_ wide Services,Arts - Av d # Council 12 Design:Evaluate local government buildings to Community- Public On-going incorporate shared space for retail sales,business wide Services,CED service uses and other activities.Make use of government buildings beyond the typical hours of operation. 13 Design:Establish policy and procedures to Community- Planning, On-going incorporate the concepts of Crime Prevention wide Police, Through Environmental Design(CPTED)into the Development design review of all projects. Review 14 Design:Develop policy guidelines to ensure the Community- Planning, On-going design of public spaces encourages natural wide Public surveillance by residents living near public spaces Services, and activity areas. Police,RDA 15 Design:Review policy and ordinances to increase Community- Planning On-going design review of institutional land use projects to wide ensure they are aesthetically attractive centers of activity,in scale with the neighborhood and contribute to the architectural integrity of the surrounding area. 16 Parking:Evaluate zoning and code enforcement Community- Planning, On-going policies to resolve parking issues for institutional wide Business land uses through alternative and shared parking Services programs. 17 Institutional Re-use: Investigate vacant or Community- Planning On-going abandoned institutional uses for potential wide conversions to open space or residentially compatible land uses. • Central Community Master Plan Update • PARKS, OPEN SPACE AND RECREATION Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Codes:Review City policies and ordinances for the Community- Urban Forester, 5-10 protection and the creation of urban habitat for wide Planning, years flora and fauna that adapt to the urban Public environment.Adopt programs and regulations Services, supporting the preservation of unique native Public Utilities, vegetation areas,ravines,creeks,water bodies, Development wetlands,canyons,and natural open spaces. Review 2 Codes:Develop ordinance that requires adequate Community- Planning 1-5 years open space for residents of high-density residential wide projects. 3 until .. * _ n Community- Planning, 1-5 years 0*mm wide Public Services, Policy and Budget 4 Program:Develop a long-range park construction Community- Planning, 1-5 years schedule to implement the Parks and Recreation wide Public Master Plan for the Central Community. Services, Engineering :* k_ .41- ***€rr Community- Planning, 1-5 years thatp` �� dn re� wide Public. par a Services Property Management 6 Program:Develop a strategic plan for land Community- Planning, 1-5 years acquisition to provide usable parks to reach the wide Public Parks and Recreation Master Plan open space per Services, population standard. Property Management 7 Program:Establish programs for transfer of Community- Planning, 1-5 years development rights or open space credits to obtain wide Public open space. Services, Property Management 8 Program: Implement public participation Community- Community 1-5 years programs that include plant-a-tree,playground wide Affairs,Public equipment placement,and park maintenance. Services 9 kir�a `1*a. No r, Wat Community- Community 5-10 Park:P tr l"p? o ?fo rodents #,conduct f wide Affairs,Police, years pate throughit ,s tt l Public Services Neighborhood ` tch prog . 10 New Park: Acquire and develop portions of the People's Planning, 5-20 Interstate 15 off-ramp at 900 South, converting the Freeway and Property years viaduct area between 300 West and West Temple Gateway Management, • to an open space corridor when the right-of-way is RDA 9 Central Community Master Plan Update abandoned by the State. Implementation Applicable Agencies Time • Area Involved Frame 11 New Park:Pursue opportunities to reduce park and Central City Planning On-going open space deficiencies of the Central Community by implementing projects such as the 450 South Corridor and the Library Square block. 12 Monitor: :I ,, s ilt` q` Community- Public On-going a*MIC OfcAtiy :Redesign, wide Services, relocate,or eliminate park sites that are Police neighborhood nuisances and attract criminal and undesirable activities. 13 Design: Create incentives to encourage developers Community- Business On-going to provide neighborhood parks or contribute wide Services, property towards park,open space,and recreation Planning land uses. 14 Design: Create pedestrian rest areas at key trail and Community- Engineering, 5-20 street intersections.Include amenities such as wide Public years benches and visual art. Services, Planning,RDA 15 Future Project:Provide trails,bike paths, or bike Community- Planning, 10-15 lanes to connect parks, school playgrounds and wide Engineering, years sport fields as open space destination points to the Public trail system. Services,RDA 16 Future Project:Bring City Creek to the surface Gateway and Planning, 5-15 between the Central Business District and the Downtown RDA,Public years Jordan River. Utilities, • Engineering, Public Services 17 Future Project: Improve the linear park along the Liberty and Planning, 5-15 west side of 700 East between 1300 South and East Central Public Services years 2100 South. South Transit Oriented Development Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Codes: Create Transit Oriented Development Community- Planning 1-5 years zoning regulations and apply to the transit areas wide depicted on the Future Land Use map. 2 Codes: Create design guidelines that provide Community- Planning, 1-5 years landscape and open space standards, art wide Development requirements,and architectural elements to support Review transit oriented development. 3 Codes: Re-evaluate regulations for residential and Community- Planning, 1-5 years commercial parking near and in Transit Oriented wide Development Development areas regarding adequate Review requirements and parking maximums. 4 Codes:Develop a design review mechanism for Community- Planning 1-5 years Transit Oriented Development to provide wide compatibility review with respect to impacts on • 10 Central Community Master Plan Update abutting residential land uses. • • • 11 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies TimeIII Area Involved Frame Co = v � �, `i :' -- Community- Planning, On-going de ; .f ' y . e- „` -` o wide Zoning lace i -peak h _tom ce t Compliance ig. 6 i to At- st A* Community- RDA, On-going `: a x = 7wide Planning, de P n ry . Business Services 7 Land Use:Develop pedestrian amenities in high- Community- Planning, On-going density areas near light rail stations. wide Transportation 8 Tracking/Monitoring: Review regulations where Community- Planning On-going historic districts and Transit Oriented Development wide districts coexist to ensure appropriate preservation. Access and Mobility Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Administration: Incorporate the Transportation Community- Transportation, On-going Master Plan policies during the site plan and design wide Planning,RDA review process. 2 Administration: Incorporate the Bicycle and Community- Transportation, On-going Pedestrian Master Plan policies during site plan and wide Planning, design review of development applications. Public Services • Continue to develop bike paths and trails on 300 East, 800 and 1300 South,and 200 West. 3 Administration: Obtain ownership or control of Community- Transportation, 5-10 State(UDOT)owned streets and arterials located wide Public Services years within the Central Community. 4 Design:Establish design standards or guidelines to Community- Planning, On-going minimize conflicts between mass transit,pedestrian wide Transportation and automobile circulation. 5 Design:Review site plans to evaluate and Community- Planning, On-going encourage the construction of direct pedestrian wide Public connections,pathways, and pedestrian zones Services,RDA relative to neighboring land uses,parking lots and mass transit. 6 Future Project: Construct interior mid-block Central City Planning, On-going access corridors for more convenient pedestrian and East RDA, and non-motorized circulation through the City's Central North Engineering, 10-acre block neighborhoods. Transportation 7 Future Project: Coordinate with the Utah Transit Community- Planning, On-going Authority on the location of bus stops and transfer wide Transportation points to support the community land use patterns. 8 FutureJl of t: Evaluate` e opportu y fo-i c i Liberty and Transportation 1-5 years and/or piiVii1e ded shuttle systemsat ,a s c People's localomm nt 7�..c Support`a.shuttle system f i the Freeway Salt Lake Coi mun ty"College.to lfghfrailstations. • 12 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 9 Future Project: Evaluate ways to enhance People's Transportation, 1-5 years pedestrian mobility within the People's Freeway Freeway Public Neighborhood.Provide improved and safer Services, SLC pedestrian corridors connecting People's Freeway School Board to the residential areas east of State Street, especially for school children. 10 Codes: Identify and support legislation that Community- Planning, 5-10 implements traffic management programs such as wide Transportation years establishing building square foot threshold Development maximums and requiring traffic mitigation for Review increasing traffic volumes. 11 Codes: Evaluate City policies for the conversion of Community- Planning, 5-10 private streets to public streets for roadways that do wide Property years not comply with standard city street specifications. Management 12 Parking: Evaluate ordinances to locate parking Peoples Planning, 1-5 years structures and bicycle storage at light rail stations Freeway,East Transportation away from residential neighborhoods to reduce Central North UTA vehicle traffic impacts. and Central City 13 Parking: Investigate the use of shared parking Community- Business On-going between day and evening land uses to prevent on wide Services,RDA, street parking problems. Planning 41111 14 Parking: Determine where on-street parking areas Community- Transportation, 5-15 need to be provided within the Central Community. wide Planning years HISTORIC PRESERVATION Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Assist: Investigate ways to assist property owners Community- Planning, 5-10 in maintaining or rehabilitating historic properties wide RDA,HAND years to satisfy design guidelines.Establish a grant or matching loan program to assist residential and commercial property owners in the maintenance and renovation of historic properties. 2 Codes:Administer the Design Guidelines for Community- Planning On-going Residential Historic Districts in Salt Lake City to wide ensure compatible renovation and construction. 3 Codes: Establish design guidelines for commercial Community- Planning 5-10 and multi-family historic buildings and signs. wide years 4 Codes: Re-evaluate uses permitted within historic Community- Planning 1-5 years structures as a means to preserve the structure. wide 5 Codes: Review zoning regulations to ensure Community- Planning On-going existing zoning does not encourage or promote the wide demolition of significant and contributing structures or properties. 6 Codes: Design a new zoning district to allow for Community- Planning 1-5 years • increased density,but not increase building mass or wide 13 Central Community Master Plan Update height in existing historic structures. Implementation Applicable Agencies Time . Area Involved Frame 7 Codes:Develop an ordinance to discourage vacant Community- Planning 1-5 years or bordered buildings that are contributing or wide landmark sites. 8 Codes: Strengthen the Economic Hardship section Community- Planning 1-5 years _ of the zoning ordinance. wide _ 9 Research:Fund historic resource surveys at both Community- Planning On-going the reconnaissance and intensive level to identify wide sites and neighborhoods that have historic or architectural significance and designate the sites and districts to national or local registers where appropriate. 10 Community- Planning, On-going € f ` _ t: wide Development Review 11 Education:Make design guidelines and historical Community- Planning On-going and preservation information more easily wide accessible through publications,the internet, and specific organizations. 12 Funding:Continue to apply for historic Community- Planning On-going preservation grants for administration of districts wide and landmark sites and to assist in physical rehabilitation of designated historic buildings and properties. • 13 Funding: Increase funding for the administration Community- Planning On-going and enforcement of design guidelines and wide regulations for historic districts. Urban Design Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Administration:Evaluate ways to implement Community- CED 1-5 years design review through committees,boards or wide administrative staff. 2 Administration:Expand the City's Development Community- CED 1-5 years Review Team(DRT)to address urban design as wide part of the required permit process. 3 Administration:Improve the coordination Community- Planning, On-going between long range planning and zoning to ensure wide Development that codes are consistent with master plans and Review applied in design review processes. 4 Administration:Maintain the Salt Lake City Community- Planning, On-going Urban Design Review Committee that reviews and wide Business makes recommendations on City capital Services improvement projects. 5 Find and A0mmjst Lion velop pu * Community- Community 1- 10 fundingo for gh or of d:den wide Affairs,Arts years 3 proj t& ivolue t e t t ly Arts Council Council • 14 Central Community Master Plan Update Wii*Adtinknei*OtIfOgiderititt40* • • 15 Central Community Master Plan Update Implementation Applicable Agencies Time . Area Involved Frame 6 Codes:Evaluate the application of performance Community- Planning, 1-5 years zoning standards and practices. wide Development Review 7 Codes: Evaluate design guidelines to ensure they Community- Planning On-going support"special population needs"including wide elderly,children,and people with disabilities. 8 Codes: Create a compatibility ordinance for new Community- Planning, 1 year construction(infill),renovations,and restorations. wide Development Review 9 Codes:Develop ordinances that require block Community- Planning 1-5 years development plans for development projects wide exceeding 40%of a block area. 10 Codes:Develop design guidelines that support Community- Planning,RDA On-going neighborhood and community development in wide Transit Oriented Development districts with emphasis on pedestrian and residential spaces and the public realm. 11 Code: Evaluate the requirements for visual Community- Planning, 1-5 years screening of all mechanical equipment from public wide Development view. Review 12 Guidelines: Define established neighborhood Community- Planning 1-10III boundaries and identify neighborhood entries wide years through urban design elements that include landscaping,neighborhood architectural characteristics,signage,and streetscape amenities. 13 Guidelines:Develop policies that require design Community- Planning, On-going review including the use of CPTED principles of wide Public Services all public parks,open space and recreation facilities. 14 Design Enhancements:Locate overhead utilities Community- Public 1-15 underground during new construction and when wide Services, years replacing outdated facilities. Engineering, Planning 15 Design Enhancements:Provide street trees and Community- Public Services On-going replace dead or damaged trees in parks and open wide space areas. 16 Future Project: Strengthen the urban design Downtown Planning, 1-10 features of State Street between the State Capitol Engineering years and City&County building with consistent street fixtures. S 16 Central Community Master Plan Update • Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 17 Future Project: Identify visual characteristics and Community- Planning, 1-10 create landmarks at"gateway entries"within the wide Engineering, years Central Community,such as Interstate access Public Services points to the Central Business District and Gateway area. 18 Future Project: Investigate planting of a double Central City Public 1-5 years line of street trees along 500 and 600 South Streets Services, to minimize high traffic volume impacts on Planning adjacent residential properties. 19 Future Project: Install street furnishings, Community- Planning, 1-10 landscaping,and sculpture that provide visual and wide Engineering, years aesthetic features along State Street,700 East and Public 800 South. Services, 20 Future Project:Re-surface and extend City Creek Gateway Planning, 1-10 into the Gateway area. Public Utilities, years Engineering Environment Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Seismic:Develop codes that require geotechnical Community- Engineering, On-going reports for any development within 500 feet of an wide Planning, identified fault. Public Utilities, Permits 2 Seismic:Encourage owners of existing buildings Community- Business On-going located near identified faults to provide seismic wide Services retrofits designed to help resist the force of Building and earthquakes. Safety 3 Seismic:Apply seismic building code standards to Community- Building and On-going construction within applicable areas to minimize wide Safety potential property damage. 4 Seismic: Design and construct all critical Community- Building and On going infrastructure improvements,public buildings and wide Safety institutional buildings to comply with building code standards for Seismic Zone 4. 5 Flood:Review all building permits to determine if Community- Building and On-going sites are located in 100-year floodplains.Require wide Safety, that buildings in a floodplain be designed to resist Development flooding. Review 6 Flood.`F ; at* Ioo lat _ 'Ce tr l Community- Planning, 1-5 years Com nun 'yt f ine if f zi l` ystem wide Public Utilities improvements wait a 04.04z,m:',flOPATATe. classificationv"If s a request a;map**Oo from the Federal-Ei get cy Management=ge y. 7 Water:Develop ordinances to preserve existing Community- Planning On-going • 17 Central Community Master Plan Update open stream corridors. wide Implementation Applicable Agencies Time • Area Involved Frame 8 Water: Consistently administer and enforce the Community- Planning, On-going Groundwater Source Protection Ordinance. wide Public Utilities, Engineering, Building and Safety 9 :«, -n a to Community- Public Utilities On-going 'tA = 7 t p , s wide 10 , - 1-rn =ta Community- Planning, 1-5 years Ott,it*„." ;R= te t .1 nityto e- wide Public 00 ;,,-, Services, Public Utilities 11 W �ro ` ndt C t t Community- Public Utilities, 1-5 years = - wide Public Services 12 Hazardous-` e, t + a t Community- Planning, On-going a rpm °° ., te= wide Building and a .;,,ix �` a«®�� 9 .� F o Safety,Public P b ,y n: °�# e Services 13 Air:Develop transportation and parking policies Community- Planning, On-going that favor use of mass transit and non-motorized wide Transportation, transportation methods in order to help reduce RDA • cumulative air emissions. 14 Air: Incorporate"cool communities"concepts into Community- Planning,RDA On-going the City's site plan review ordinance to help reduce wide the formation of ground level ozone. 15 Noise: Restrict the location of noise sensitive uses Community- Planning, On-going within noise-impacted areas. wide Building and Safety 16 Noise:Require noise attenuation measures to be Community- Planning, On-going incorporated into new construction and encourage wide Building and these measures in major renovation projects in Safety, noise-impacted residential areas. Development Review 17 Recycle:fiats r M Community- Public On-:going 'OconvenientP mud€o le% d wide Services, roc wid'van o Planning 18 Rod, q:Initiate-i lm 0 i0, t o = ij s Community- Planning, On-going 14*----*** mt t wide Public Services 19 Recycle:Initiate and promote mulching, Community- Public Services On-going composting and biodegradable recycling programs wide throughout the Central Community. 20 Green Space: Provide new open space areas for Community- Public Services On-going watershed reclamation and storm water storage wide while providing recreation space in the Central Community. • 18 Central Community Master Plan Update • Implementation Applicable Agencies Time 21 ) 1 ate N�-.d --- Area Involved Frame ;, � �_.«;r � _.. x��'1-t��>zWee Community- Public On going -, _hn 'c© iai g wide Services, Transportation, Planning, Development Review 22. � ��.; _: ..gym,. t41 rr "Vb Community- Building and On going 0-4 wide Safety, f* . 4 1:o. -? *= tt<binir ,„i Engineering Planning 23 _ „ e *i*x=W 14:10fri Community- Public Utilities, On going d - ij tf wide Engineering Planning Public Utilities and Facilities Implementation Applicable Agencies Time Area Involved Frame 1 Location: Establish standard locations within street Community- Public Utilities On-going rights-of-way for placement of underground wide utilities. 2 Location: Require all public utility distribution Community- Public Utilities On-going • lines currently above ground be placed below wide ground at time of relocation or improvement. 3 Design:Require screening of electrical substations Community- Planning, On-going and electrical equipment buildings with wide Public Utilities, landscaping and masonry walls. Arts Council 4 Future:Forecast public utility needs and services Community- Planning, On-going for the Central Community based on the future wide Public Utilities Central Community land use map and zoning maps. 5 l gt t ; a p `-4i I* Community- Public Utilities, On- €ip, y`cO:ers_itwonc z _ wide HAND. going. imps s. 6 `natge t t E tk o o Community- Public Utilities, On-going e w r cc rua� 3 a€tii ,_s= wide Planning, wig prd1 ms a .e the ; tiorr ini Engineering te1014agen t"tc n 1 b11 7 Parking Lots: Develop standards for requiring Community- Engineering, 1-5 years permeable asphalt parking lots for new construction wide Public Utilities, and parking lot renovation projects within Salt Planning Lake City. 8 Street Lighting: Support the public input process Community- Transportation, 1 year and adoption of the City's Street Lighting Design wide Planning Element. • 19