In one-stop info shop, City Hall will outline range of projects
City Hall next week has scheduled an open house to provide information about a diverse list of projects that are planned in 2014, giving Parkites a one-stop shop that will cover items ranging from waterworks upgrades to tree planting.
The event is set for Tuesday from 4 p.m. until 7 p.m. at the library at Park City High School. City Hall staffers representing each of the projects will be at the open house. Some City Hall consultants are also expected to attend.
Phyllis Robinson, who handles public affairs for City Hall, said the open house will be an efficient use of time for staffers and Parkites since information will be available for each of the projects at one event. She said it will be the first such event City Hall has held. Open houses organized by the city typically cover a single project or a few related ones.
Some of the projects that will be represented at the event include:
There will also be staffers able to answer questions about the upcoming ambitious renovation of the Park City Library and Education Center. Plans and a timeline will be available. The Mountain Accord, a group addressing issues like transit, the economy, the environment and recreation, in the Wasatch Mountains, will be represented. City Hall is a participant in the Mountain Accord.
The open house will cover public sector projects rather than ones that are expected to be undertaken by the private sector this year. It seems likely staffers at the open house could field questions about private sector Main Street projects, however, and how they could relate to the work planned by City Hall along the street.
Work is anticipated to start on the list of City Hall projects later in the spring. Robinson said officials have started outreach efforts to neighborhoods that will be impacted by the various projects.
For more information, contact Robinson at 615-5189 or email@example.com.
Start a dialogue, stay on topic and be civil.
If you don't follow the rules, your comment may be deleted.
A group of people that appeared to largely represent Park City’s development and real estate industries joined family members of the late United Park City Mines President Hank Rothwell on Wednesday as a road was named in his honor. It was a tribute to a key figure in the great growth battles of the 1990s.