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Flagstaff Regional Plan 2030: Map 25 - Major Plan Amendment

Description

An update to the Flagstaff Regional Plan 2030 (FRP30), to bring its Road Network Illustration (Map 25) into compliance with Arizona Revised Statute requirements and to resolve inconsistencies between Map 25 and parts of the Flagstaff City Code. This update

An update to the Flagstaff Regional Plan 2030 (FRP30), to bring its Road Network Illustration (Map 25) into compliance with Arizona Revised Statute requirements and to resolve inconsistencies between Map 25 and parts of the Flagstaff City Code. This update does not alter the intent of FRP30; it is only concerned with correcting errors, removing legal vulnerability, and improving the readability of FRP30.

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Agent

Created

Date Created
2015-11-12

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Diablo Canyon Rural Planning Area: Evolving Traditions in a New Economy

Description

The “Rural Planning Area” concept is a means by which traditional agricultural enterprises such as ranching can be preserved in the face of changing economic conditions. The intent of the Diablo Canyon Rural Planning Area is to identify a range

The “Rural Planning Area” concept is a means by which traditional agricultural enterprises such as ranching can be preserved in the face of changing economic conditions. The intent of the Diablo Canyon Rural Planning Area is to identify a range of economic opportunities that would be compatible with maintaining traditional ranch operations on the Flying M and Bar T Bar. To be sure, some of the options identified in this plan are very different from traditional ranch practices, but they are intended to help support the existing ranches economically while keeping the ranches intact and operating into the next generation and beyond.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
2005-08-16

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Valle Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

The purpose of the Valle Area Plan is to ensure that future development in the area is in the interest of public health, safety, and welfare, that it is not detrimental to the established character of the community, and that

The purpose of the Valle Area Plan is to ensure that future development in the area is in the interest of public health, safety, and welfare, that it is not detrimental to the established character of the community, and that it preserves or enhances the special characteristics that define the Valle Area. More specifically, the plan serves as an amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan, and guides the decision-making processes of the Planning and Zoning Commission and Board of Supervisors in their consideration of zone changes, subdivisions, conditional use permits, and other development-related proposals.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
1999-10-18

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Tusayan Area Plan & Design Review Overlay: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

As the principal gateway to the Grand Canyon, the community of Tusayan plays an important role in the provision of goods, services, and information to tourists and visitors. The study area extends three miles north to the Grand Canyon National

As the principal gateway to the Grand Canyon, the community of Tusayan plays an important role in the provision of goods, services, and information to tourists and visitors. The study area extends three miles north to the Grand Canyon National Park boundary, and four miles south of the existing community and five miles on either side of Highway 64. The plan has no established time period. The last Tusayan plan, the South Grand Canyon Specific Area Study, was adopted by the Board in 1978. Ideally, this plan will be updated and amended regularly.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
1997-05-05

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Red Lake Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

The Red Lake Study area consists of almost 40,000 acres of private land within an approximately 150 square mile area. State of Arizona and National Forest Service land comprise the remainder of property in the study area. The area extends

The Red Lake Study area consists of almost 40,000 acres of private land within an approximately 150 square mile area. State of Arizona and National Forest Service land comprise the remainder of property in the study area. The area extends north 14 miles from the Williams City Limits. Highway 64 bisects the study area with the boundaries extending 5 to 6 miles to the east and west. The study area is bounded on the east by the center line of Range 3 East, to the north is the 6th Standard Parallel, the west boundary is an extension of the west section line of Section 2, T24N, R1E, and the Williams City Limits forms the southern boundary. Land uses in the study area have evolved slowly through the years. The primary land use has historically been ranching. Most of the subdivisions were platted during the height of land speculation in Arizona in the 1960's and early 70's. The commercial development in the study area was primarily established in order to serve tourists traveling to the Grand Canyon.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
1992-09-21

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Parks Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

The purpose of the "Parks Area Plan" is to ensure that future development in the area is in the interest of the public health, safety, and welfare, that it is not detrimental to the established character of the community as

The purpose of the "Parks Area Plan" is to ensure that future development in the area is in the interest of the public health, safety, and welfare, that it is not detrimental to the established character of the community as a whole, as well as individual neighborhoods, and that it preserves or enhances the special characteristics that define the study area. The plan is adopted as an amendment to the "Coconino County Comprehensive Plan", and guides the decision-making processes of the Planning and Zoning Commission and Board of Supervisors. The plan does not identify specific land uses for specific locations, but sets forth goals and policies designed to protect the special characteristics of the community, while allowing for orderly, well-planned, and appropriate development. The plan has no fixed time period, but is intended to be applicable for approximately ten years.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
2001-09-17

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Mountainaire Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

On November 5, 1990, the Board of Supervisors appointed a six-member citizens' committee to study various planning-related issues and to develop policies to guide future growth and development within Mountainaire subdivision and on nearby private lands. The committee selected the

On November 5, 1990, the Board of Supervisors appointed a six-member citizens' committee to study various planning-related issues and to develop policies to guide future growth and development within Mountainaire subdivision and on nearby private lands. The committee selected the issues of concern which included future land use, water, wastewater, roads, fire protection and environmental quality. Upon adoption, this Plan becomes a part of the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan and serves as the official guide for future development.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
1991-12-16

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Kachina Village Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

While the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan contains general goals and policies that are applicable County-wide, the contents of the Kachina Village Area Plan are tailored more specifically to local conditions in Kachina Village. This plan is an update of the

While the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan contains general goals and policies that are applicable County-wide, the contents of the Kachina Village Area Plan are tailored more specifically to local conditions in Kachina Village. This plan is an update of the original Kachina Village Area Plan adopted in 1997 and supersedes that plan. The goals and policies contained in the plan are intended to enhance the positive characteristics of the community while helping to move it toward the future envisioned by residents.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
2008-05-20

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Fort Valley Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

On August 15, 1988 the Board of Supervisors appointed an eleven-member citizens' committee to develop policies designed to guide future growth and development in the Fort Valley area. The committee selected the issues of concern which included water, fire protection,

On August 15, 1988 the Board of Supervisors appointed an eleven-member citizens' committee to develop policies designed to guide future growth and development in the Fort Valley area. The committee selected the issues of concern which included water, fire protection, solid waste disposal, utilities, environmental quality, roads, and land use. The study area decided upon was that depicted on the Department of Community Development's Fort Valley Zoning Map. This includes all lands outside of the incorporated City Limits of Flagstaff on both sides of Fort Valley Road/Highway 180 out to and including the Fort Valley and Baderville areas. The Committee decided to exclude Hart Prairie and Kendrick Park. Throughout the process, the Committee thought of the study area as being in tow distinct parts. South Fort Valley included the Lockett property, Colton Ranch area, Mount Elden Lookout Road, Schultz Pass Road, the Magdalena/Van Sickle area, Forest Hills and Hidden Hollow. North Fort Valley included Fort Valley Ranch, both sides of Highway 180 in the main valley, and Baderville.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
1990-02-20

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Doney Park Timberline Fernwood Area Plan: An Amendment to the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan

Description

Beginning with the 1988 Doney Park Area Plan as a foundation, the Area Plan Committee took an in-depth look at how needs had changed in the ten years since that original Plan was written. After countless hours of discussion and

Beginning with the 1988 Doney Park Area Plan as a foundation, the Area Plan Committee took an in-depth look at how needs had changed in the ten years since that original Plan was written. After countless hours of discussion and debate, a formal survey of every resident in the planning area, and many public open houses, the Committee created a draft version of this plan, which was submitted to the public for comment. The final version was approved by the County Planning and Zoning Commission in May 2001, and by the County Board of Supervisors in June of that year. While this Plan does not replace the County Comprehensive Plan or Zoning Ordinance, it does provide additional information for decision-makers when faced with issues of growth and development in the Doney Park Timberline-Fernwood areas. Most especially what this Plan does is to represent what residents want to see for their area of the County.

Contributors

Created

Date Created
2001-09-01