The Old U.S. Highway 80 Area Plan is an entirely new plan which removes portions of the State Route 85 Area Plan and the Tonopah/Arlington Area Plan. It is important to note that this Plan is not a document that represents final buildout as many municipal general plans typically do. Rather, it prepares for and accommodates growth over the next ten to fifteen years, but will be reexamined and updated as necessary to reflect current conditions and changes. While not a complete solution, the Plan helps address the effects of growth and development by enhancing cooperation between government agencies, citizens, ...
The Land Use Plan was originally adopted on May 2, 1989, and an updated version was adopted on August 13, 1990. This edition of the Plan has been updated to reflect changing growth patterns, population projections, annexations and other changes to the planning area since the last adoption.
It is important to note that the Goldfield Area Plan is not a document that represents ultimate buildout as is typically the case with many municipal general plans. Rather, it prepares for possible growth over the next ten to fifteen years, but will be reexamined and updated periodically to reflect current conditions and changes. While not a complete solution, the Goldfield Area Plan helps address the effects of possible growth and development by enhancing cooperation between public agencies, citizens, and other affected interests, and by considering regional implications.
The General Plan is the primary tool for guiding the future development of the city. On a daily basis the city is faced with tough choices about growth, housing, transportation, neighborhood improvement, and service delivery. A General Plan provides a guide for making these choices by describing long-term goals for the city’s future as well as policies to guide day-to-day decisions.
Provides a thoughtful and timely assessment of how Pima County's practices and policy proposals in land use stand up under the test of nationally recognized principles of smart growth.
An update to the Flagstaff Regional Plan 2030 (FRP30), to bring its Road Network Illustration (Map 25) into compliance with Arizona Revised Statute requirements and to resolve inconsistencies between Map 25 and parts of the Flagstaff City Code. This update does not alter the intent of FRP30; it is only concerned with correcting errors, removing legal vulnerability, and improving the readability of FRP30.
A statement of the community vision for the 525-square-mile Flagstaff Metropolitan Planning Organization (FMPO) area, which extends west-to-east from Bellemont to Winona, and south-to-north from Kachina Village/Mountainaire to north of the San Francisco Peaks. It is the general plan for the City of Flagstaff, and in county areas, works in conjunction with the Coconino County Comprehensive Plan.
In conjunction with the State Land Department, the Arizona Military Airport Preservation Committee is required to make recommendations to the Legislature to preserve the long-term viability of military airports and the private property rights of property owners in the vicinity of military airports.
Presents results of a 2010 survey aimed at understanding water resource and land use planning. First it explores how professional views about water resource stressors and management strategies converge and diverge among water resource managers and land use planners. Second, it examines the degree to which water managers and land planners are engaging in integrated planning.
The Flagstaff Regional Plan 2030: Place Matters (Regional Plan) updated the Flagstaff Area Regional Land Use and Transportation Plan (2001). The vision and goals for the Regional Plan are directed toward creating a cohesive and sustainable land use and development pattern resulting in a contextsensitive and efficient transportation system that supports economic development, multimodal transportation, and improved safety and accessibility.
The State And Local Arizona Documents (SALAD) collection contains documents published by the State of Arizona, its Counties, incorporated Cities or Towns, or affiliated Councils of Government; documents produced under the auspices of a state or local agency, board, commission or department, including reports made to these units; and Salt River Project, a licensed municipality. ASU is a primary collector of state publications and makes a concerted effort to acquire and catalog most materials published by state and local governmental agencies.
The ASU Digital Repository provides access to digital SALAD publications, however the ASU Libraries’ non-digitized Arizona documents can be searched through the ASU Libraries Catalog and Library One Search. For additional assistance, Ask A Government Documents Librarian.
Publications issued by the Morrison Institute for Public Programs at Arizona State University are available in the ASU Digital Repository Morrison Institute for Public Policy - Publications Archive collection.