PLAN SALT LAKESALTSAA LAKE CITY CITYWIDE VISIONAdopted December 1, 2015SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE1
PLAN SALT LAKE.INTRODUCTION .03OVERVIEW .04Sustainable Growth & Development .09VISION .12GUIDING PRINCIPLES .14Neighborhoods .17Growth .19Housing .21Transportation & Mobility .23Air Quality .25Natural Environment .27Parks & Recreation .29Beautiful City .31Preservation .33Arts & Culture .35Equity .37Economy .39Government .41APPENDIXMEASURING SUCCESS: Matrix .42City Implementation Tools:.44ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS .452SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
A VISION FOR THEFUTUREPlan Salt Lake sets a citywide Vision for SaltLake City for the next 25 years. It considerswhere we are as a city, where we want to be, andestablishes the framework for decision makingthat will get us there. The Plan is based onexisting City policies and input gathered fromthousands of people including City residents,leaders, business owners, experts, and visitors.The Plan intends to set the stage for futureneighborhood, community, and City elementplans to address how they will each contributeto the 2040 Vision for Salt Lake City.By establishing a consolidated citywidevision, Plan Salt Lake creates a framework toprepare our City for growth, while focusing onsustainability and livability. At the root of theVision, is quality of life for current and futuregenerations. We recognize that cities evolve andchange overtime. As the natural, built, social,and economic environments change, it is ourresponsibility to ensure we are responsive,resilient, and contributing to our collectiveVision.SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE3
OVERVIEWPURPOSEThe purpose of Plan Salt Lake is to create a shared Vision for the future of Salt Lake City for the next 25 years. The Planoutlines the over arching “umbrella” policies related to managing growth and change that are best identified on a citywidelevel.This document is intended to provide direction to policy makers, residents, property owners, designers, planners,business owners, and leaders. The purpose of Plan Salt Lake is to: Establish and articulate a citywide vision for Salt Lake City;Identify the commonly held values of our community;Establish a framework for future community master plans and element plans (also known as thematic plans) tocarry out the Vision; andSet targets and identify metrics to help measure our success over time.PROCESSThe first step in determining where we want to be as a City was to analyze where we are today, creating a baseline formeasuring our progress overtime. In January 2014, the Plan Salt Lake Existing Conditions Report was complete. The reportpresents a significant amount of data in many different areas to develop a full and clear picture of Salt Lake City.Next, the Plan Salt Lake team undertook an extensive public input and research process, analyzing existing City policiesand planning documents. Over a two year period, the Plan Salt Lake team received input from thousands of citizens andstakeholders.IMPLEMENTATIONPlan Salt Lake establishes a framework for neighborhood, community, and element plans to implement the 2040 Vision.The Plan is broken down into thirteen Guiding Principles, each with a set of Initiatives that provide more detail and depthto the Vision. Future community master plans and element plans will be guided by these citywide Principles and Initiativesand should address how they individually contribute to carrying out the shared Vision identified in this document. Becauseeach neighborhood and individual community within Salt Lake City is unique, each community will help carry out theVision in its own unique way.A matrix, found on pages 42 and 43, has been developed to help us measure ourprogress overtime. It includes the Guiding Principles and 2014 Targets, as wellas the unit of measurement and baseline numbers.4SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE5
81EVENTS3,035COMMENTS RECEIVED43LOCATIONS CITYWIDE6SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKEDuring 2012 and 2013, the Plan Salt Lake teamundertook an extensive public engagement effort toidentify what Salt Lake City residents and visitors value,and gather input on what the future vision for Salt LakeCity should be. The team attended 81 events at locationsacross the City and gathered thousands of commentsfrom City residents and visitors. From the inputreceived, several key themes emerged as prioritiesand values of Salt Lake City residents and visitors.The public input, along with established City policies,was used to create the Vision, Guiding Principles, andInitiatives laid out in this Plan.The feedback we received affirmed and reiterated muchof what has already been identified as important valuesin existing and previously adopted City policy.
PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT EVENTS (2012-2013)Number of Public Engagement EventsLocation of a single eventDISTRICT32 to 3 events4 to 5 events10 eventsI-215DISTRICT1NORTH TEMPLEDISTRICTDISDSTTRICCTC4800 SDISTRICT6300 W1300 S900 WREDWOOD RDDISTRICT2DISTRICT521000SSALT LAKE CITYSOUTH SALT LAKEI-80DISTRICT7SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE7
8SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
SUSTAINABLE GROWTH& DEVELOPMENTSalt Lake City is committed to sustainable growthand development. The Sustainable Salt Lake – Plan2015 reflects our current broad and ambitious agendato protect our resources, enhance our assets, andestablish a path toward greater resiliency and vitalityfor every aspect of our community. Plan Salt Lake buildsupon the principles and goals identified in SustainableSalt Lake, incorporating sustainability principlesthroughout the Plan with the goal of livability andmaking our City one of the greenest, most inclusive,and economically viable cities in the country.Sustainability concepts can be incorporated into thedesign of infrastructure, public spaces, and privatedevelopment. These concepts have the potential toimprove the overall quality of life for our communityby reducing energy consumption, improving air andwater quality, and providing more lifestyle choices.The following concepts should be used to guide futuregrowth and development in Salt Lake City.As the City grows, it needs to consider all aspects ofgrowth and the impact it has on our streets, parks,public spaces and buildings, and utilities. Out ofnecessity, these items need to be found throughoutthe City, in every neighborhood. Because they arerequired citywide, no master plan can identify the exactlocations of where all of these facilities may be located.Major projects, such as new parks, recreation centers,water treatment facilities, fire and police stationsand other principal buildings should go through apublic process. Minor facilities should be expectedwithin neighborhoods, often without being specificallyidentified in a master plan.PLACEMAKINGPlacemaking is both an idea and a tool. At its root, Placemaking is centered on the belief that publicspaces are the core of neighborhoods, communities, and cities. Development plays a critical role inshaping public spaces, creating a sense of place and Placemaking. With the right mixture of uses,infrastructure, and amenities, desirable, attractive places are formed. Placemaking goes beyond justthe urban design of public spaces and takes into consideration how a place can facilitate patterns ofactivities and connections that define a place. The policies in Plan Salt Lake establish the framework forcreating a sense of place in our neighborhoods, communities, and city overall.DIVERSE MIX OF USESBy creating places with a diverse mix of uses, building types, connections, and transportation options,people have the choice of where they live, how they live, and how they get around. As our City grows andevolves overtime, having a diverse mix of uses in our neighborhoods citywide will become increasinglyimportant to accommodate responsible growth and provide people with real choices.CONNECTIVITY & CIRCULATIONConnectivity and circulation are critical to responsible, sustainable growth. We must ensure that ourneighborhoods and districts are well connected by both providing a wide-range of transportation andmobility options and increasing the number of connections in our community. Smaller blocks and adiversity of connections are necessary to achieve this.DENSITYDensity and compact development are important principles of sustainable growth, allowing for moreaffordable transportation options and creating vibrant and diverse places. Density in the appropriatelocations, including near existing infrastructure, compatible development, and major transportationcorridors, can help to accommodate future growth more efficiently. This type of compact developmentallows people to live closer to where they work, recreate, shop, and carry out their daily lives, resulting inless automobile dependency and greater mobility.SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE9
SUSTAINABLE GROWTH &DEVELOPMENT (continued)COMPATIBILITYCompatibility of development generally refers to how a development integrates into the existing scaleand character of a neighborhood. New development should be context sensitive to the surroundingdevelopment, taking into account the existing character of the neighborhood while providingopportunities for new growth and to enhance the sense of place.MAXIMIZE PUBLIC INVESTMENTSThe cost of public infrastructure investments, such as transit, can be recaptured through newdevelopment and increases in density. Transit-oriented development maximizes transit infrastructurebenefits through increased ridership and density. This type of development results in more walkable,vibrant, and accessible neighborhoods, as well as increases in property values and sales tax revenues forthe community.RESPONSIVE & RESILIENTDesigning infrastructure and development to be adaptable and responsive to a changing climate anddemographic shifts will ensure our community is resilient and meets the changing needs of futuregenerations. This means creating places that are durable and long lasting while being flexible, allowingfor a diversity of users and uses.GREEN BUILDINGGreen infrastructure and development should incorporate sustainable building best practices includinghigh performance energy and resource efficiency, renewable energy generation, transit and pedestrianorientation, storm water and water management, and the use of high quality, durable building materials.10SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE11
VISIONSalt Lake City is the social, economic, and cultural center of the region. It is a place that welcomes all with open arms, isn’t afraid to tacklethe complex issues of our times, and is committed to effective and transparent governing.We are a city that values a healthy lifestyle where we enjoy clean mountain air to breath and fresh water to drink. Our quality of life iscentered on our access to our natural surroundings and the ability to interact with one another as we walk and bike our kids to school,enjoy our numerous cultural resources and events, or shop and dine at our unique local shops and restaurants. Our City respects thenatural environment and the relationship we have with it. We recognize and value the importance of protecting our quality of life for futuregenerations.Whether through our ancestry or architecture, our past helps define the context of our City. Every generation and development adds tothat context. As we grow, we expect that growth will make a positive contribution to our community by respecting our past and adding tothe definition of the City.We expect to have true choices about how we live our lives, from what kind of home we live in to how we travel to work, shop, worship, orrecreate. We expect to be safe while we are in our neighborhoods and to have the resources and services we need.We strive for a complete education for all, understanding that a strong education is the backbone of a successful economic environment.We expect that our government will be open, fair, and responsive to the needs of the City. We expect that all people will be treatedequitably, with dignity and respect, and be free from discrimination and that these tenets will be followed as we see demographic changes.12SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE13
GUIDING PRINCIPLES1/ Neighborhoods that provide a safe environment,opportunity for social interaction, and services needed forthe wellbeing of the community therein.2/ Growing responsibly while providing people with choicesabout where they live, how they live, and how they getaround.3/ Access to a wide variety of housing types for all incomelevels throughout the City, providing the basic human needfor safety and responding to changing demographics.4/ A transportation and mobility network that is safe,accessible, reliable, aﬀordable, and sustainable, providingreal choices and connecting people with places.5/ Air that is healthy and clean.6/ Minimize our impact on the natural environment.7/ Protecting the natural environment while providingaccess and opportunities to recreate and enjoy nature.14SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE8/ A beautiful city that is people focused.9/ Maintaining places that provide a foundation for the Cityto aﬃrm our past.10/ Vibrant, diverse, and accessible artistic and culturalresources that showcase the community’s long standingcommitment to a strong creative culture.11/ Ensure access to all City amenities for all citizens whiletreating everyone equitably with fairness, justice, andrespect.12/ A balanced economy that produces quality jobs andfosters an environment for commerce, local business, andindustry to thrive.13/ A local government that is collaborative, responsive, andtransparent.
SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE15
1/ NEIGHBORHOODSGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Neighborhoods that provide a safe environment, opportunity for social interaction,and services needed for the wellbeing of the community therein.16SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
1/ NEIGHBORHOODSGUIDING PRINCIPLE/Neighborhoodsthat provide a safe environment,opportunity for social interaction, andservices needed for the wellbeing of thecommunity therein.2040 TARGETS:1.2.COMMUNITY AMENITIES (PARKS, NATURAL LANDS, LIBRARIES,SCHOOLS, RECREATION CENTERS) LOCATED WITHIN 1/4 MILEWALKING DISTANCE OF EVERY HOUSEHOLDSAFE NEIGHBORHOODS - REDUCTION IN CRIMEWe believe that vibrant neighborhoods are fundamentalto the health and vitality of Salt Lake City and itsresidents and visitors. Our neighborhoods have theability to contribute and enhance our quality of life byproviding basic goods and services, support, safety,amenities, and opportunities for social interaction.Salt Lake City is made up of unique neighborhoods anddistricts, from Downtown’s urban neighborhood, tothe historic Avenues, to the tree lined streets of RosePark. Each individual neighborhood contributes toshaping our City as a whole and plays an important rolein helping us fulfill our collective Vision. As a City, ourneighborhoods, districts, and the residents and visitorswho live, work, play, and do business within them,define who we are and what we value. It is importantthat we embrace and support the character anduniqueness of each neighborhood, while understandingthe important role that they play in helping us reachour collective Vision.Salt Lake City neighborhoods are diverse, exciting,safe, and well maintained. We believe all of ourneighborhoods should be inclusive and supportive ofall people, at all stages of life including families, youngpeople, and older adults.Our neighborhoods provide valuable opportunities andamenities for recreation, culture, social interaction,and community gathering places, services, and events.These places include businesses, schools, parks andnatural lands, libraries, community events, and more.It is important that these resources are located withinneighborhoods, close to residents and accessible bywalking, bicycling, and public transit.Our community gathering spaces are vital to ourneighborhoods, offering open space and places forsocial engagement, learning, community building,and opportunities to connect with the communityand nature. Community gathering spaces vary byneighborhood and come in many different sizes andforms, from parks and natural lands, to schools andlibraries, we value and recognize the important rolethat community spaces play in civic engagement, socialinteraction, walkability, and community identity. Ourneighborhoods must provide access to communitygathering spaces, including parks and recreationfacilities, within walking distance in all neighborhoodsin our City.INITIATIVES1.2.Maintain neighborhood stability and character.Support neighborhoods and districts in carryingout the City’s collective Vision.3. Create a safe and convenient place for people tocarry out their daily lives.4. Support neighborhood identity and diversity.5. Support policies that provides people a choice tostay in their home and neighborhood as they growolder and household demographics change.6. Incorporate artistic elements and support culturalevents on a neighborhood scale to reinforceneighborhood character and identity.7. Promote accessible neighborhood services andamenities, including parks, natural lands, andschools.8. Encourage and support local businesses andneighborhood business districts.9. Provide opportunities for and promotion of socialinteraction.10. Improve the usefulness of public rights-of-way asusable public space.11. Improve green infrastructure (including parks,natural lands, green-ways, and urban forestry) inneighborhoods by incorporating best managementpractices for our parks and streetscapes.12. Support west side business nodes.Neighborhood business districts also play animportant role in shaping the unique character of ourneighborhoods and provide valuable goods and servicesfor nearby residents. While they vary in size and draw,neighborhood business districts contribute to theoverall livability and economic health of our City.SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE17
2/ GROWTHGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Growing responsibly, while providing people with choices about where they live,how they live, and how they get around.18SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
2/ GROWTHGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Growingresponsibly, while providing people withchoices about where they live, how theylive, and how they get around.2040 TARGET:1.INCREASE SALT LAKE CITY’S SHARE OF THE POPULATIONALONG THE WASATCH FRONTResponsible growth means minimizing our impact onthe natural environment while providing people withlifestyle choices, including a range of housing typesand choices citywide, and providing mobility choicesthrough a variety of transportation options includingwalking.The key strategies for responsible growth are addressedin the following Initiatives and include an emphasison transit oriented development (TOD), infill andredevelopment of underutilized properties, andlocating growth and new density in areas that arealready serviced by existing infrastructure includingDowntown, along transit corridors, and within largecommercial nodes such as the Sugar House BusinessDistrict.In recent decades, Salt Lake City’s population has seena modest increase but has not kept up with the growthof the surrounding suburbs along the Wasatch Front.Based on current and forecasted trends, it is expectedthat Salt Lake City will see a significant populationgrowth over the next 25 years. It is our responsibilityto ensure growth and development adds to the publicrealm through the use of high quality materials,sustainable building practices, and best practices inurban design. With the right tools and policies, growthcan enhance quality of life for the residents and visitorsof Salt Lake City, providing more choices and settingnew standards for best practices in development.Anticipated future growth provides us an opportunityto minimize the negative impacts of population growthwhile maximizing the benefits including increasesin political representation, distribution of federalfunds, stabilized property taxes, and populationbased sales tax revenues. Because of our expansiveinfrastructure, access to parks and recreation, andmajor employment centers, Salt Lake City is uniquelysituated to accommodate growth. Capitalizing on ourstrengths and welcoming new residents will help usclean our air, promote healthy lifestyles, and increasethe opportunities for people to succeed.As we grow and our City becomes more dense andurbanized, we must ensure that our communityis walkable and provides access to amenities thatcontribute to our quality of life, including access andopportunities to connect with one another and thenatural environment. Walkability and proximity to theplaces and services necessary to carry out our dailylives will become increasingly important, as will theneed to protect the natural environment including aconnected open space network. It will be important toconsider not only proximity to amenities and services,including parks and recreational facilities, but alsoquantity and quality of these services and amenitiesto ensure they meet the demands of future users andresidents.INITIATIVES188.8.131.52.184.108.40.206.Locate new development in areas with existinginfrastructure and amenities, such as transit andtransportation corridors.Encourage a mix of land uses.Promote infill and redevelopment of underutilizedland.Preserve open space and critical environmentalareas.Reduce consumption of natural resources,including water.Accommodate and promote an increase in theCity’s population.Work with regional partners and stakeholders toaddress growth collaboratively.Provide access to opportunities for a healthylifestyle (including parks, trails, recreation, andhealthy food).SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE19
3/ HOUSINGGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Access to a wide variety of housing types for all income levels,providing the basic human need for safety and responding to changing demographics.20SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
3/ HOUSINGGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Access to a widevariety of housing types for all incomelevels throughout the city, providing thebasic human need for safety and responding to changing demographics.2040 TARGETS:1.2.INCREASE DIVERSITY OF HOUSING TYPES FOR ALL INCOMELEVELS THROUGHOUT THE CITYDECREASE PERCENT OF INCOME SPENT ON HOUSING FORCOST-BURDENED HOUSEHOLDSthese changes and demands by providing a range ofhousing types and choices for all abilities, incomes, andstages of life.Affordability is a critical component of housing choice.As people’s income levels rise and fall, providinghousing options that match income levels and stages oflife will allow people to make their own choices. Thisincludes offering a wide range of housing types for allincome levels in neighborhoods throughout the City.INITIATIVES1.Almost half of the total housing units in Salt Lake aresingle-family detached dwellings. While preservingthe existing housing stock will continue to be a priorityfor Salt Lake City, over the next 25 years, it will becritical for us to encourage and support a diversityof new housing options and types with a range ofdensities throughout the City to best meet the changingpopulation.2.In recent years, we have seen a renewed interestin walkable neighborhoods, increased residentialdevelopment downtown, and transit-orienteddevelopment. There is a growing demand for urbanliving, primarily driven by Baby Boomers andMillennials, paired with changing demographicson a national and local level that include an agingpopulation, growing minority communities, and anincrease in single-parent households and householdswithout children. These changing households requirechanges to our housing policies and housing stock toprovide choices on how best to meet their needs. Thefollowing Initiatives are focused on helping us meet220.127.116.11.7.8.Ensure access to affordable housing citywide(including rental and very low income).Increase the number of medium density housingtypes and options.Encourage housing options that accommodateaging in place.Direct new growth toward areas with existinginfrastructure and services that have the potentialto be people-oriented.Enable moderate density increases within existingneighborhoods where appropriate.Promote energy efficient housing andrehabilitation of existing housing stock.Promote high density residential in areas served bytransit.Support homeless services.SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE21
4/ TRANSPORTATION & MOBILITYGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ A transportation and mobility network that is safe, accessible, reliable, affordable,and sustainable, providing real choices and connecting people with places.22SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
4/ TRANSPORTATION & MOBILITYGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ A transportationand mobility network that is safe,accessible, reliable, affordable, andsustainable, providing real choices andconnecting people with places.we have an opportunity to better connect and enhanceour neighborhoods and our quality of life. By includingembedded art and pedestrian elements into ourtransportation network, including streetscapes andinfrastructure, we can reinforce our communityidentity, enhance our quality of life, and better utilizeour public rights-of-way for people, not just cars.2040 TARGETS:With the 2040 Targets of transit within a ¼ mile ofall residents, a reduction in single occupancy vehiclemode-share, and increased safety, we can achieve ourVision of clean air and increased mobility choices whileimproving the overall safety, health, and well being ofour City1.2.3.PUBLIC TRANSIT WITHIN 1/4 MILE OF ALL HOMESREDUCE SINGLE OCCUPANCY AUTO TRIPSDECREASE PEDESTRIAN, BIKE, AND AUTO ACCIDENTSOver the next 25 years, our transportation and mobilityoptions must expand and offer affordable, safe, andaccessible choices for all, including people withdisabilities, young people, and the elderly. Transitin Salt Lake City must become more accessible andmore convenient in all of our neighborhoods. Thisincludes more frequent transit service with longerservice hours. Cycling and walking must have thenecessary infrastructure to ensure that they are not justrecreational activities but convenient, safe, and viabletransportation options.In recent years, the transportation network in SaltLake City has become increasingly multi-modal withan expanded transit system and increased bike lanes,but the primary form of transportation is still privateautomobile use. This automobile dependency increasesair pollution and traffic, and encourages developmentthat is designed for cars, not people.Through our infrastructure maintenance and design,INITIATIVES1.2.Create a complete circulation network andensure convenient equitable access to a variety oftransportation options by: Having a public transit stop within 1/4 mile ofall residents. Expanding pedestrian and bicycle networksand facilities in all areas of the City. Providing incentives for the use of transit. Increase the frequency and service hours oftransit in neighborhoods. Enhancing the regional transportationnetwork. Creating a system of connections so thatresidents may easily access employment,goods and services, neighborhood amenities,and housing.Prioritize connecting residents to neighborhood,community, regional, and recreation nodes byimproved routes for walking, biking and transit.Prioritize connecting nodes located throughout theCity to each other with improved walking, bikingand transit.4. Reduce automobile dependency and singleoccupancy vehicle trips.5. Make walking and cycling viable, safe, andconvenient transportation options in all areas ofthe City.6. Prioritize maintenance of existing infrastructure(enhancing quality of life, safety, sustainability, andmobility).7. Encourage transit-oriented development (TOD).8. Support and enhance the Salt Lake InternationalAirport as a regional and international amenity(including freight).9. Collaborate with regional partners to relievecongestion and enhance rights-of-way foralternative modes of transportation.10. Enhance rights-of-way to join, rather thansegregate, adjacent neighborhoods.11. Incorporate green infrastructure into our rightsof-way and transportation network.12. Incorporate pedestrian oriented elements,including street trees, pedestrian scale lighting,signage, and embedded art, into our rights-of-wayand transportation networks.3.SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE23
5/ AIR QUALITYGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Air that is healthy and clean.24SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE
5/ AIR QUALITYGUIDING PRINCIPLE/ Air that is healthyand clean.2040 TARGETS:1.2.REDUCE EMISSIONSREDUCE CITYWIDE CONSUMPTION OF ENERGYAir quality has been identified as one of the mostimportant issues for Salt Lake City residents andis one of the most frequently discussed topics inthe region. This is especially true during the wintermonths when the Wasatch Front is plagued by pollutanttrapping inversions and deteriorating air quali
6 SALT LAKE CITY PLAN SALT LAKE 81 EVENTS 3,035 COMMENTS RECEIVED 43 LOCATIONS CITYWIDE During 2012 and 2013, the Plan Salt Lake team undertook an extensive public engagement eff ort to identify what Salt Lake City residents and visitors value, and gather input on what the future vision for Salt Lake City should be. The team attended 81 .
RE: Salt Lake City Police Department Policies for Commission Discussion. Included with this memorandum is a select set of Salt Lake City Police Department Policies which may be relevant to topics of interest to the Commission. Some policies were recently revised and have been included - specifically, policies 300 Use of Force, 310 Search and
Jack Carr Bonar Lake . Troy Turley Center Lake . John Bender Diamond Lake . Sandra Buhrt Elizabeth Lake . Chuck Brinkman Irish Lake . Jeff & Pam Thornburgh James, Oswego, & Tippecanoe Lake . Debra Hutnick Palestine Lake . Sandra Buhrt Rachel Lake . Toney Owsley Ridinger Lake .
Lake Michigan Lake Geneva OkaucheeLake Lake Mendota Big Green Lake Chain of Lakes Long Lake (Chippewa Co.) Long Lake (Washburn Co.) Lake Owen Turtle ‐Flambeau Flowage Lake Tomahawk Trout Lake Lake Superior Found in 175 Lakes
BYU Salt Lake Center . Financial Assistance Program . 2017 . A financial assistance program of the . Brigham Young University . Division of Continuing Education . BYU Salt Lake Center. 345 West North Temple Street . 3 Triad Center . Salt Lake City, UT 84180 . Fax: (801) 933–9456 . Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Lutheran Social Services of Utah Salt Lake Community College University of Utah Westminster College Salt Lake Youth Advocates Legacy Corps - Salt Lake City Salt Lake County VISTA Empowerment Neighborhood Partners Program Name 1 4 2 4 5 8 154 6 38 1 1 1 4 10 52 36 1 28 1 2 # of Members AmeriCorps*VISTA AmeriCorps*State AmeriCorps*VISTA .
Salt Lake County's Historic Apartment Boom: Past, Present, and Future By: James A. Wood, Ivory-Boyer Senior Fellow Research Brief March 2022 Kem C. Gardner Policy Institute I 411 East South Temple Street, Salt Lake City, Utah 84111 I 801-585-5618 5,000 I gardner.utah.edu Salt Lake County's housing shortage and high home prices
Used for Public Supply in Salt Lake Valley, Salt Lake County, Utah, 2001 Water-Resources Investigations Report 03—4325 U.S. Department of the Interior . Salt Lake City, Utah 84119 Copies of this report can be purchased from: U.S. Geological Survey Branch of Information Services Box 25286
GUARDIANSHIP BEFORE ACCEPTING APPOINTMENT. 2 be appointed to take control of these assets and manage the estate. However, if a protected person has no estate, then it is not appropriate or advisable to seek appointment as guardian of the estate. .