Matching Items (285)
- All Subjects: Regional planning
- All Subjects: Bright Angel Trail (Ariz.)
- Resource Type: Text
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.
With the passage of the Federal Endangered Species Act in 1973, the stage was set for a confrontation between urban development and the provisions of Federal Law. Language was amended to the Act that established standards that a plan would have to meet before the Fish and Wildlife Service could approve it and issue a permit for the take of a listed species. In those jurisdictions that have adopted this approach, conservation of natural resources is no longer an afterthought but a major element that has to be considered during the regular land use permitting process.
This paper expands on the Conceptuall Plan (April 1998) for a cultural and riparian restoration project called Paseo de las Iglesias.
This memorandum outlines and suggests amendments to the draft document based on public comments, and recommends adoption of a Concept Plan. After completion of a biological evaluation and economic analysis, a final Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan will be forwarded to the Board for consideration and final adoption.
Correspondence Received in Response to the Draft Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan: Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan
A total of 170 letters or documents were received by the County Administrator in response to the draft Concept Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan. An estimated 59 non-governmental organizations or individuals have expressed an interest in participating in developing the plan.
This draft report results from Board direction to develop a comprehensive environmental based response to urban growth pressures. The draft plan itself is the merger of active citizen discussion regarding growth with the Coalition for the Sonoran Desert Protection Plan and others, along with integration of a number of past and present County activities that are natural resource protection oriented.
Report to Pima County Board of Supervisors on Urban Growth and Development in Eastern Pima County: Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan
Intended to provide the Board with a historical perspective of regional land use planning in Pima County, some of the tools and actions being used by other communities in growth management, and to provide a framework for future Board policy and direction.
To facilitate development of the Environmental Impact Statement which mus accompany the Section 10 multi-species conservation proposal, a series of issue papers is being published. This paper discusses utility rights-of-way in the context of the alternatives being considered to date.
To facilitate development of the Environmental Impact Statement which must accompany the Section 10 multi-species conservation proposal, a series of issue papers have been written. This study presents a brief look at outdoor recreation issues and describes the impacts of five alternative permit strategies might have on the County's ability to maintain recreation opportunities.
To facilitate development of the Environmental Impact Statement which must accompany the Section 10 multi-species conservation proposal, a series of issue papers were prepared. In Pima County, ranching is uniquely able to preserve the integrity of vast tracts of connected and unfragmented open space and wildlife habitat. This study reviews the effect of five alternative permit strategies on the County's ability to preserve unfragmented landscapes through conserving ranch lands.