Planning commission members in Charlotte are considering loosening land-use regulations after the outcry surrounding development on Thompson’s Point.
The consulting firm DuBois & King will be arriving in town this fall to begin a nearly two-year process of re-envisioning Charlotte’s historic village centers.
The Charlotte Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on Thursday, March 23, at 7 p.m. at the Charlotte Town Hall to hear public comments on proposed amendments…
Are you thinking about building an addition, toolshed or adding an accessory apartment to your Charlotte home this year?
This column first appeared in The Charlotte News one year ago. The focus has been on development in town, where it is and is not occurring, and the lack of housing stock for moderate income buyers.
’Tis the season when “it’s” loses its most-favored contraction status and “’tis” often supplants it as the preferred contraction for “it is.”
Supporters of proposed land-use regulation amendments appear to have done a good job of making the case for those changes.
There’s no proof that drivers in Charlotte have recently fallen into a habit of traveling at higher speeds than they used to.
As a follow-up to the background article on the proposed amendments to the Charlotte Land Use Regulations in the Oct. 6 issue of The Charlotte News, here is some additional information for consideration as you decide how to vote.
On the Nov. 8 general election ballot, Charlotte residents are being asked to vote on a set of proposed updates to the Charlotte land-use regulations.
Charlotte will not only hold a primary election on Tuesday, Aug. 9; the planning commission will also hold a public hearing that evening about proposed amendments to the town’s land-use regulations.
The planning commission has been chewing over land-use regulation amendments as diligently as a room full of teething toddlers trying to find a crack or cranny wherever their regulatory teeth can find purchase.
Of late, the Charlotte Planning Commission has been enmeshed in planning. Just what was intended by the switch to a development review board — a planning commission that works on planning.
Permits may take longer than you expect
Hundreds of Charlotters volunteer in many different capacities for a diverse range of organizations in town and beyond. We all benefit from their generosity, which helps make the town of Charlotte a healthier and more vibrant community.
During their regular meeting on Thursday, Oct. 7, the Planning Commission continued a public hearing on a planned nine-lot subdivision for 125 Lake Road.
Resignation letter states Planning Commission should “focus solely on Planning”
The town’s Planning Commission reviewed the first draft of new rules of procedure at its meeting on Thursday, Sept. 16.
Since spring, municipal boards, including both the Selectboard and Zoning Board, have debated about forming a Development Review Board for the town.
In a unanimous vote, the Planning Commission conditionally approved the final site plan submitted by the Vermont Commons School to build an outdoor education center at 2369 Spear Street, but forest and wetlands on the 53-acre parcel must remain untouched, the July 29 decision read.