Park City Council Meeting Summary September 12, 2019
SUMMARY of the SEPTEMBER 12 PARK CITY COUNCIL MEETING
IN THE WORK SESSION
Discussion of Affordable Housing Land Management Code Revisions
Staff presented a serious of pros and cons for various types of potential changes to the Master Plan Development code for affordable housing projects.
Affordable Housing Code Revisions Staff Report
Attachment A: Cascadia Presentation
Park City Community Vision 2020 Update
Future IQ gave an update on the Vision 2020 project, which launched in June. The next round of public events is scheduled for the week of October 7-11.
Vision 2020 Staff Report
2019 Special Event Process and Calendar Analysis
Staff presented a summary of 2019 special events and mitigation activity in response to adopted policy and code changes implemented in 2018. Of note, there were 72 events in 2019, compared to 86 events in 2018.
Special Event Review Staff Report
Exhibit A: Special Event 2019 Comparison Analysis
2019-2020 Special Event Calendar
IN THE REGULAR MEETING
COMMUNICATIONS AND DISCLOSURES
Park City Municipal Website Redesign Project Update
Staff provided a website redesign project update, featuring improvements in site searchability and content structure/organization.
Website Redesign Staff Report
Backhoe Report, September 2019
The report provides a monthly round-up of public and private construction activities in Park City.
Backhoe Staff Report
Backhoe Report - September, 2019
Wildland-Urban Interface (WUI) Municipal and Land Management Code Amendments Update
Staff presented the Wildland-Urban Interface (WUI) Municipal Land Management Code (LMC) amendments. The City is working closely with Summit County to update the ordinance, including adding a Firewise program for community members. Staff will present program strategies and proposed amendments to Council during a future work session.
Staff Report and Proposed Amendments
Exhibit B: Examples of Firewise Documents
Exhibit C: Past and Projected WUI Timeline
Old Town Access and Circulation Improvements Update
Staff updated Council on the Old Town Access and Circulation improvements discussed during the August 15 meeting, and presented a detailed plan that incorporated input from taxis, HPCA, residents, and stakeholders. Staff and Council also discussed short and long-term solutions.
Old Town Circulation Staff Report
Exhibit A: Wayfinding Plan
Exhibit B: Non-Invasive Projects-Concept Report-Cost Estimating Update
Exhibit C: Proposed Commercial Vehicle Drop and Load and Staging Zones
Exhibit D: Voluntary Efforts by Lodging Companies
Exhibit E: Parking Enforcement Practices
Residents provided input regarding the Old Town Circulation Plan, and the proposed painted roundabout at the intersection of Main Street and Hillside Avenue. A community member shared feedback about cattle grazing at McPolin Farm.
Council approved the following items on the consent agenda:
- A three-year contract with VelocityEHS for on-demand safety training and SDS management for an annual amount of $14,864, and a total contract amount of $44,592. This contract renewal will allow VelocityEHS to continue maintaining the City’s safety data sheets and online training.
Velocity EHS Renewal Staff Report
Exhibit A: Order Form
Exhibit B: Sample Safety Data Sheet
- Amendment No. 5 to the agreement with Alder Construction Company for 3KWTP construction mitigation services ($2,530,650) and demolition of the existing Spiro water treatment facility.
3KWTP Staff Report
- A first addendum to the contract with Dataprose LLC for utility bill printing and mailing service for an additional five years for up to $35,000, for a total amount not to exceed $175,000.
Dataprose Staff Report
- A request to grant Snyderville Basin Water Reclamation District an easement through a City-owned parcel (PC-S-55-X) in the Alice Claim Subdivision for construction and maintenance of wastewater collection and transportation pipelines and appurtenances.
Sewer Easement Staff Report
Attachment 1: SBWRD Easement Exhibit
Attachment 2: Grant of Easement and Access Easement
Attachment 3: SBWRD Line Extension Agreement
Council discussed the following old business item:
- Staff, the Park City Chamber/Bureau, and U.S. Ski and Snowboard provided a 2019 FIS World Championship debrief presentation, which included highlights from the competition, an operations overview, and a summary of the event’s economic impact. U.S. Ski and Snowboard thanked the community and staff for their efforts in making World Championships a success.
2019 World Championship Staff Report
2019 World Championship Presentation Slides
Council approved the following old business item:
- Ordinance 2019-48, adopting the Park City Annexation Policy Plan and Annexation Expansion Area and Amending Land Management Code Title 15, Chapter 8, Annexations. The adopted Annexation Policy was previously approved by Planning Commission, and includes property located in north Round Valley, the southeast quadrant of the Quinn’s Junction Intersection (HWY 40 and SR 248), and within the Bonanza Flat area of unincorporated Wasatch County.
Annexation Policy Plan Staff Report
Exhibit A: Ordinance and Land Management Code Redlines
Exhibit B: Annexation Policy Plan
Exhibit C: Girl Scouts Letter
Council discussed the following new business items:
- Treasure Hill Open Space Update – Staff gave an update on scheduled improvement projects to Treasure Hill, which include a five space parking lot, trailhead, and an extension to the 6th Street stairs. These improvements are part of ‘Phase II’ of the Treasure Hill Open Space Plan.
Treasure Hill Staff Report
Council approved the following new business items:
- A donation of a bronze statue to the Public Art Collection to be commissioned by the Martinez Family and placed at the Treasure Hill Trailhead. The sculpture will commemorate Rich Martinez. The Martinez family includes 5 generations of miners. Rich Martinez was born in 1935 and lived in Park City for the duration of his life – 82 years – and served on Park City Council for 16 years in the 60s and 70s. The piece will serve as a connection between art, open space and Park City’s history.
Public Art Donation Staff Report
- Ordinance 2019-49, amending Land Management Code Chapter 15-11 Historic Preservation, which clarifies language pertaining to historic reconstruction. Approval of the Land Management Code amendments to Section 15-11-12.5 Historic Preservation Board Review for Material Deconstruction was continued to a date uncertain.
Historic Preservation Code Amendments Staff Report and Ordinance
- The continuation of an ordinance approving the 245 Woodside Avenue Plat Amendment, allowing the applicant to gather more information about the plat amendment.
245 Woodside Avenue Plat Continuation Staff Report
PARK CITY REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY MEETING
Park City Redevelopment Agency approved the following new business Item:
- The Purchase Agreement between Community Wireless of Park City
(KPCW) and Park City Municipal Corporation for approximately 1,311
square feet of City-owned property located at 460 Swede Alley for KPCW’s
KPCW Staff Report
Exhibit A: KPCW Swede Alley Expansion Letter
Attachment 1: PCCW-PCMC Purchase and Sale Agreement
Attachment 2: PCCW Unit 200 Deed Restriction
Attachment 3: Construction MOU PCCW-PCMC 2019 Expansion
UPCOMING CITY MEETINGS
- Fall Projects Open House: 9/24, 5:00-6:30 p.m. at Park City Library (Community Room)
- Planning Commission Meeting: 9/25, 5:30 p.m. at City Hall
- City Council Meeting: 9/26, 6:00 p.m. at City Hall
Interested in tuning in to listen to the 9/12 Council meeting in its entirety? Visit the following link to access audio from the meeting. Audio from Park City Council meetings is now offered with closed captioning.
Want to stay apprised of City news, events, and upcoming City Council meetings? Like our Facebook page or consider signing up for our e-notify program, which delivers the latest City news and event information directly to your inbox.
This is an unofficial summary of the meeting. To read the official minutes; please visit the meetings page on the city's website. Minutes are posted once they are approved.
Converting our electricity to 100% renewable is a major part of our transition to become a carbon neutral community. Renewable electricity is created using technologies that don't burn any fossil fuels to create energy, such as water, wind or the sun. There are no associated greenhouse gas emissions with creating energy from renewables. We're confident that the future will be powered with renewables.
Approximately one-third of our community-wide carbon footprint comes from the electricity we use. Decarbonization means removing the carbon emitted from our energy sources. Transitioning to renewables is how we will decarbonize the energy that Park City uses.
In 2016, Park City made the decision to work with the local utility, Rocky Mountain Power, to work together to bring 100% renewable electricity to Park City. Salt Lake City, Summit County and Moab have joined the effort and in total we will convert eighteen percent of Utah’s electric grid to renewables. While Park City is a small community of only around 8,000 people, we believe we have the power to influence to create a pathway for other communities to transition to 100% renewables.
Not only does renewable energy emit drastically fewer carbon emissions as it produces electricity, it will transform Utah’s economy, produce jobs and provide stable electricity. It will also clean the air as we transition our homes, buildings, and transportation to fully electric. Renewables are becoming cheaper than fossil fuels. Renewable energy has plunged is price, and now is competitive, and often cheaper, when compared to traditional coal and natural gas generation. Renewable electricity often has zero cost fuel. The sun and wind don’t ever send a bill. Compare this to traditional coal and natural gas generation, where the fuel price can fluctuate. PacifiCorp, Rocky Mountain Power’s parent company, recently stated that thirteen of its twenty-two coal plants are uneconomic.
In addition, renewable energy keeps the dollars spent on energy close to home. Park City alone spends over $245 million per year on energy, much of which ends up in unstable or even corrupt regions of the world. Imagine if that money was spent on local jobs, benefiting our local economy?
- Sep 12, 7:00 AM
- Sep 11, 7:00 AM