More Agenda 21 and Sustainability From Santa Fe County
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From: Kristine Mihelcic
Sent: Thursday, September 06, 2012 2:14 PM
Subject: Sustainable Land Development Code Public Review Draft (SLDC PRD) Now AvailableImmediate Release

 

Sustainable Land Development Code Public Review Draft (SLDC PRD) Now Available

 

Santa Fe, NM – September 6, 2012 – Santa Fe County is in the process of developing a new land development code known as the Sustainable Land Development Code (SLDC). The SLDC contains detailed regulations to guide future growth and development in the County in accordance with the Sustainable Growth Management Plan (SGMP).

 

Staff will be presenting the Sustainable Land Development Code Public Review Draft (SLDC PRD) to the Board of County Commissioners (BCC) on Tuesday, September 11 at 10 a.m.  in the County Commission Chambers, 102 Grant Ave.

 

Please Note: Staff will only be presenting the SLDC PRD to the BCC at this meeting. The BCC will not be adopting the SLDC at this time.  This is not the only time the public will have to comment, please see full public meeting schedule below.  Comments can be submitted at any of the public meetings, electronically using the online comment form (www.santafecountynm.gov/sldc) or by filling out a comment form at any of the Satellite Offices.  BCC public hearings for adoption will take place once the public comment process is complete.

 

The SLDC PRD is available to download on our website at www.santafecountynm.gov/sldc. Reference copies will be available at all of the County Community Centers, Satellite Offices and Administrative Offices. If you wish to purchase your own copy, printed copies will be available for $12 or compact disks (CD) are available for $2. You may purchase printed copies and compact disks through Santa Fe County Growth Management Department by contacting Melissa Holmes at (505) 995-2717 or msholmes@santafecountynm.gov.

 

Santa Fe County will hold three series of meetings for a total of 12 of public meetings at various locations around the County.  The first series of meetings are informational open houses, series two will focus on administrative procedures and financing and the third series will focus on zoning and standards.

 

Series I: Informational Open Houses

All Open Houses are from 4 p.m. – 8 p.m.

 

Stanley Community Center

14 Kinsell Avenue

Wednesday, September 12

Pojoaque Satellite Office (in the Pojoaque Pueblo Plaza)

5 West Gutierrez, Suite 9

Thursday, September 13

 

Galisteo Community Center(next to the Galisteo Fire Station)

39 Avenida Vieja

Tuesday, September 18

 

La Cienega Community Center

50-A San Jose

Thursday, September 20

Series 2: Administrative Procedures and Financing

All meetings are from 4 p.m. – 8 p.m.

 

Hondo Fire Station 2

645 Old Las Vegas Highway

Wednesday, September 26

 

Nambe Community Center (near the Nambe Church)

180 Nambe, State Road 503

Thursday, September 27

 

Edgewood Senior Center

114 Quail Trail

Tuesday, October 2

 

Nancy Rodriguez Center

1 Prairie Dog Loop

Thursday, October 4

 

Series 3: Zoning and Standards

All meetings are from 4 p.m. – 8 p.m.

 

Pojoaque Satellite Office (in the Pojoaque Pueblo Plaza)

5 West Gutierrez, Suite 9

Wednesday, October 10

 

Nancy Rodriguez Center

1 Prairie Dog Loop

Thursday October 11

 

Galisteo Community Center (next to the Galisteo Fire Station)

39 Avenida Vieja

Tuesday, October 16

 

Edgewood Senior Center

114 Quail Trail

Thursday, October 18

 

For more information on open houses or obtaining a copy of the SLDC visit www.santafecountynm.gov/sldc or contact Melissa Holmes (505) 995-2717 or msholmes@santafecountynm.gov.

 

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Kristine Mihelcic (Mi-hel-sick)

Public Information / Media Production 

Kbustos@santafecountynm.gov

505.986.6224

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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3 Responses to More Agenda 21 and Sustainability From Santa Fe County

  1. Pingback: Series Two of Sustainable Land Development Code (SLDC) Public Review Starts September, 26 | Sandia Tea Party

  2. Politruk says:

    The time wasted holding meetings and doing studies on this “sustainabilty issue” by the County over the last two years is strangely reminiscent of the management style implemented by “central planning” advocates in the old Soviet Union, as well as in some “modern” socialist countries. Unfortunately such central planning gives bureaucrats far too often the opportunity to avoid the accountability of the individual. Needless to say, as was the case in the old Soviet Union, property rights there and in Santa Fe County seem to be in danger of being usurped by bureaucrats.

    Maybe it is time for South Santa Fe County to secede? The county already has too much power!

    • Chuck Ring says:

      Your idea of a new county makes me think about what transpired over many years as Edgewood started, then stopped several times to incorporate, and finally former Mayor Keaty almost single-handedly organized folks and eventually got the job done.