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Call police dispatch: 864-271-5333. The dispatcher will notify the Animal Control Officer who will respond to your home or incident location.
Business license renewals postmarked March 1 or later by the U.S. Postal Service will be assessed a 10% penalty. This penalty will increase 10% each month up to a 50% maximum penalty.
A comprehensive plan is a long-term guide that expresses the values and aspirations of a community. It is the broadest public policy document a community can create for its future physical development considering the input of citizens, businesses and other stakeholders. It includes a vision statement about the future condition of the city; goals and desired outcomes for each of the plan topics; objectives to measure progress on a goal and actions to achieve the goal. The plan is a tool to prepare for change and acts as both a business plan and guidebook for decision-makers. The plan is not a legally binding document, but it can serve as a foundation for budgeting decisions, zoning ordinances, land development regulations and more.
The existing (2009) Comprehensive Plan needs to be updated to reflect current trends and priorities while being focused on the future. Regular comprehensive planning represents good stewardship and establishes a foundation for well-supported policies to create the best possible future.
The steering committee is intended to be a working group. The responsibilities of the committee are to:• Officially represent citizens in the planning process• Provide guidance and direction to the staff and consultants at crucial steps in the process• Act as spokespersons for the effort• Serve as hosts at public events during the process• Identify volunteers for action committees and provide direction to those committees as their work takes place• Recruit volunteers to assist with conducting outreach and facilitation at public meetings• Volunteer to facilitate at public meetings• Disseminate information during the planning process through their individual networks• Present the vision for adoption before appropriate adopting bodies• Serve as stewards of the plan once it is adopted
Applications will be reviewed in August 2018 and applicants will be notified in early September 2018.
There will be other opportunities to help. You can volunteer to join a team to help with community outreach or facilitate a small group at a workshop. Additional opportunities may arise during the process. You may also participate in community workshops throughout the process. We want you to participate!
Yes. This is an open and inclusive process. There will be two series of public workshops during the planning process with several meetings in each series held in different parts of the city. Anyone who cares about the future of Greenville is welcome and encouraged to participate and contribute their ideas and insight. There will be numerous opportunities for online input.
You are an expert if you live or work in Greenville. Who knows the community better than someone who lives or works here?
The plan and associated implementation strategies are anticipated to be completed in early 2020.
A historic resources survey is the process of identifying historic properties within the boundaries of a specific geographical area, documenting their location and physical characteristics and evaluating their significance within an appropriate historical context. The State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) of the SC Department of Archives & History uses survey information to identify properties eligible for the National Register of Historic Places and the City of Greenville's Historic Resources Survey is part of their statewide effort. The City of Greenville Historic Resource Survey follows the guidelines developed by the SHPO for the collection of architectural information within specified areas in the city limits that have not been previously inventoried. For this project, we will collect information on buildings constructed before 1975, including architectural form and style, historic materials and features and dates of construction and alteration. That information will become part of the SHPO's statewide database for historic resources. To learn more about the SHPO’s statewide survey program, visit http://shpo.sc.gov.
For properties that fit the criteria, the survey team will take photographs of the front elevation and an angled view. If a property has a historically significant outbuilding or landscape feature not visible from the street, they will ask for your permission to gain access to those resources. The information collected will focus on the building’s architecture, including building type and form, historic details, materials on exterior walls, configuration of porches, types of windows, etc.
Properties listed in the National Register are eligible for preservation tax credits and preservation grants, and receive some protection from the potential adverse effects of federal projects. Local governments can adopt a historic preservation zoning ordinance, which enables them to designate properties of historical or architectural significance. The ordinance protects historic properties by requiring approval before property owners can build, demolish or make alterations within designated areas.
The Historic Resource Survey does not affect property taxes because it does not create a historic district or change a local property's designation. Recent studies in South Carolina found that local historic district status increases property values.
The Historic Resource Survey does not affect an owner's ability to make modifications to their property. Owners of properties located in the City’s existing historic preservation overlay districts must adhere to certain guidelines and follow a process when considering changes to their property. View the guidelines.
Several studies examine the positive economic impacts of historic preservation. Information is available on SHPO’s website at http://shpo.sc.gov. A national perspective is available at http://www.preserveamerica.gov.
A great place to begin is the State Historic Preservation Office website: shpo.sc.gov. The National Park Service also has a list of frequently asked questions about the National Register of Historic Places: https://www.nps.gov/nr/faq.htm#modify.
The ticket price is $10 per person. This includes skate rental.
Skate sleds are available to rent free of charge during any public skating session, but reservations are required (sled fitting and instructions provided). To request a sled contact Kristen Caldwell at firstname.lastname@example.org or 864-455-2627.
No, our skate scooters are available on a first come, first serve basis and are for children 12 and younger.
Socks are required to rent skates. Socks are available for sale at the rink.
No, all of our skates are hockey skates, and all skates are in men’s sizing.
We do allow this however its suggest you need to have someone with you who will be able to push you. We do offer skate sleds, free of charge, for those with any physical limitations or disabilities. To reserve a skate sled, contact Kristen Caldwell at email@example.com or 864-455-3262.
Watch our video and find out!
You can also search for a registered sex offender via the S.L.E.D. Sex Offender Registry website.
There are several ways to follow the Greenville Police Department on social media. We have Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.
You can also follow us by way of our app, which can be download via Android and iPhone.
With mediation, the citizen and the officer meet face-to-face over a period of time and a UMC mediator guides the two parties through a constructive discussion about the incident in a controlled and confidential environment. Each party has an opportunity to tell their side of the story and to explain how the interaction affected them. The mediator then works with the two parties to help them reach a mutually acceptable resolution.
• A physician or optometrist will certify that your disability prevents you from transferring the garbage/recycling to the curb
If you meet the criteria, you’ll need to fill out a service application form (below) and return it to: City of Greenville Public Works, 360 S. Hudson Street, Greenville, SC 29601. Carry-Out Service Request Form
North Greenville Recycling Center514 Rutherford Road
Stone Avenue Recycling Center800 East Stone Avenue