consult the 06 June 2018 Legislative Packet. All other legislation and background materials included herein. For a schedule of upcoming meetings of the Council and the City s boards and commissions, please consult the City s Calendar.
Res 18-09 To Designate an Economic Revitalization Area, Approve the Statement of Benefits and Authorize Periods of Abatement for Real Property Improvements Re: Property Located at 1107 West 3rd Street and Identified by the Monroe County Parcel ID Number 53-08- 05-200-044.000-009) (Milestone Ventures, LLC, Petitioner) Please see June 6th packet for legislation and related information and materials Contact:
Contacts: Doris Sims, Director of the Housing and Neighborhood Development Department. 812.349.3594; email@example.com; Amber Gress Skoby, Executive Director of Bloomington Housing Authority. 812.339.3491 x124; firstname.lastname@example.org Res 18-11 Authorizing the Allocation of the Jack Hopkins Social Service Program Funds for the Year 2018 and Related Matters. o 2018 Solicitation Letter o Elaboration of Criteria o 2018 Committee Recommended Allocations o Funding Agreement Template
constitute the advisory Report of the 2018 Jack Hopkins Committee pursuant to Bloomington Municipal Code 2.04.230 Contact: Allison Chopra, Committee Chair. 812.349.3409; email@example.com Legislation for First Reading Ord 18-12 To Amend Title 2 (Administration and Personnel) of the Bloomington Municipal Code Re: Adding Chapter 2.86 (Prohibitions Associated with the Use of the Critical Incident Response Team Armored Rescue Vehicle) Contacts: All members of the Common Council; see www.bloomingotn.in.gov/council for individual Councilmember contact information; to contact the entire Council: 812.349.3409 or firstname.lastname@example.org Ord 18-13 To Add a Residential Single Family (RS) Zoned Parcel and Make Other Amendments to a Planned Unit Development (PUD) District Ordinance and Approve the Associated Preliminary Plan - Re: 2005 S. Maxwell Street and 1280
o Maps of Site and Surrounding Area and Uses o Memo to Council from Amelia Lewis, Zoning and Long Range Planner o CoHousing Development Standards o Memo from Environmental Commission to Plan Commission o Petitioner Materials: Revised Petitioner s Statement Proposed Site Plan
Cohousing PUD (PUD-02-18)1 which include memos from the Bicycle and Pedestrian Safety Commission, the City s design consultant (Schmidt Associates), and additional petitioner materials including site maps, discussion of meeting with neighbors, sample elevations of dwellings, and more: Contact: Amelia Lewis at 812-349-3423 or email@example.com Minutes Regular Session 30 May 2018 Memo Regular Session Wednesday, 13 June 2018
serves as a check on the awarding of an abatement by providing an initial focus on the nature of the site and whether this tax break is needed to encourage the investments at that location. Please note that the period of abatement may run from 1 to 10 years and the amount of the abatement is generally determined by a sliding scale which runs from 100 to 0 over the period of abatement. Recently, the Indiana General Assembly (General Assembly) made a few significant changes to this
Based on phased-in assessed valuation rates governed by State law, the Bloomington Economic Development Commission recommends a term of abatement for each project, which requires the Council authorization. With respect to abatements on new construction and on personal property, the Council may choose to limit the dollar amount of the deduction. Guidelines for Granting a Tax Abatement As noted above, tax abatements are governed by both State statue and local rules. In January 2011, the City adopted new local tax abatement guidelines, Tax Abatement Program: General Standards. These standards supplement the requirements outlined in State law and attach to those projects
These criteria are further elaborated upon in Appendix 1 of the guidelines. Recall that tax abatements granted before 2011 were approved under the old guidelines. Standard of Review The Council reviews projects under a statutory process that focusses on the CF-1s which compare
the terminating of the deduction. The decision to terminate the tax deduction should be made only if the Council concludes that the taxpayer has not made reasonable efforts to meet its commitments and was not prevented from complying with the terms of the abatement due to factors beyond its control.10
Jobs: 854 Salaries: 53.16 million Assessed Values (for both Real and Personal Property) Before Project: 3.53 million Current: 38.14 million (with 24.5 million more in commercial Assessed Valuation11 than initially anticipated; 4 times more in mixed use development; and 3 times more in residential development).
promised by the applicant. The slide also notes that this is the first City tax abatement project with a commitment to workforce housing including five 1BR and five 2BR units, with a duration of 99 years. Please note that Council approval of Res 17-26 and Ord 17-27 in June 2017 aligned the ERA
personal property in 2014. The project will be a new 4-story, mixed use building with 12,640 sf of commercial space on the first and second floor, and residential on the third and fourth floors (but with no abatement granted to the top floor residential units). There is a 5-year abatement on the 11.5 million investment in real estate and a 10-year abatement on the 400,000 investment in personal property. Approximately 55 jobs will be retained (with a payroll of 3.6 million) and 12 jobs created (with a
Summary: No less than 70 of the units (102 units) will be allocated to households with incomes at or below 60 of the Area Median Income, and no less than 20 of the units will be Market Rate. The affordable housing commitment will be not less than 99 years: at least 70 of the units will be affordable for the first 30 years and at least 50 of the units (73 units) will be affordable in years 31-99. Expiring Tax Abatements (Slide 29) The Report lists abatements that have or will expire from 2016 2018:
time, the Committee has established exceptions to the one time funding rule. Those exceptions allow for requests for operating funds for a pilot project, to bridge the gap left by a loss of another funding source, and for collaborative projects. For the last several years, the Committee has received increasing feedback from agencies calling for a broader allowance for operational requests. Agencies have opined that in the current economic climate, operational funds are the hardest to
services, and other like ongoing budget items. Recommendation to Fund 23 Programs The Committee recommended funding 23 agency programs. These agencies, programs, grant amounts and claim submission dates are briefly described below (and summaries of all 28 applications can be found on the Jack Hopkins Committee website): Agency Grant Purpose Amethyst House 16,758.00 To purchase a water heater, treatment
distribution to City of Bloomington residents. Indiana Recovery Alliance 16,953.00 To supplement salary and to purchase Naloxone, a printer, a laptop, printer ink, folding chairs, tables, syringe disposal units, safety vests, safety gloves, trash pickers, and portable outreach containers for harm-reduction services. Interfaith Winter Shelter
repositioning telecom/networking equipment. Monroe County CASA 7,768.00 To purchase laptops, printer, projector and pay for information technology support. Monroe County United Ministries 14,014.00 To pay for a consultant to design and
any other affixed device capable of launching or firing a projectile. Item Two Ord 18-13 Adding One Single Family Residential Parcel to the Cohousing Planned Unit Development, Amending the PUD District Ordinance, and Approving the Associated Preliminary Plan Located at the Intersection of Short and South Maxwell
introduce a design-build approach toward development by the new owner (B- TOWN CoHousing, LLC - Loren Wood, developer). Site and Surrounding Uses. The site is an L shaped, 3.41 acre15 property on the east and south side of the intersection of S Maxwell and Short Street. The surrounding uses include single family residences to the north, land conservancy and single family residences to the east, the YMCA (institutional) to the south, and the Montessori School to the east. Highlights of Changes to the Site Plan. Please see the memo prepared by Ms. Lewis for the
in the weekly Council Legislative Packet issued for the May 7, 2014 Council Regular Session. 14 The density with an encroachment of right-of-way included would be 8.7 15 This includes the unimproved Short Street right-of-way east of S. Maxwell Street, which would provide for parking and a multi-use path via the granting of an encroachment by the Board of Public Works.
Pedestrian Facilities. There will be a sidewalk and tree plot on the south side of Short Street and the west side of South Maxwell Street.17 There will also be a sidepath in the unimproved portion of Short Street east of South Maxwell Street, which will connect with a conservation area and planned path to the east and south. In addition, there will
Plan Commission gives a proposal a favorable recommendation, but the Council fails to act within the ninety-day window, the ordinance takes effect at the end of that period. In reviewing a PUD proposal, the Council s review is guided by both local code and State statute. Both are reviewed below. In reviewing a PUD, Council must have a rational basis for its decision, but otherwise has wide discretion.
The physical design of the PUD and the extent to which it makes adequate provision for public services; provides adequate control over vehicular traffic; provides for and protects designated common open space; and furthers the amenities of light and air, recreation and visual enjoyment. Relationship and compatibility of the PUD to adjacent properties and neighborhood, and whether the PUD would substantially interfere with the use or diminish the value of
The desirability of the proposed preliminary plan to the city's physical development, tax base and economic well-being. The proposal will not cause undue traffic congestion, and can be adequately served by existing or programmed public facilities and services. The proposal preserves significant ecological, natural, historical and architectural resources. The proposal will not be injurious to the public health, safety, and general welfare. The proposal is an effective and unified treatment of the development possibilities on the PUD site.
the comprehensive plan (the Growth Policies Plan); current conditions and the character of current structures and uses in each district; the most desirable use for which the land in each district is adapted; the conservation of property values throughout the jurisdiction; and
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