If you do not perform at least $5,000 worth of home improvements per year, are doing commercial work or new constuction…
- Building Subcode Permit(updated 2015-07-17)
- Electrical Subcode Permit(updated 2015-07-17)
- Plumbing Subcode Permit(updated 2015-07-17)
- Mechanical Subcode Permit(updated 2015-07-17)
- Fire Subcode Permit(updated 2015-07-17)
PLEASE NOTE Once you have picked up and paid for your permit, the green PERMIT card must be displayed in a window visible from the street during construction. Other Important Information
- Application for Commercial Sale Use Occupancy
- Application for Commercial Rental Use Occupancy
- Application for Residential Use and Occupancy (updated 2016-09-23)
- U and O Tips
- Click Here for More Information on Carbon Monoxide Detector and Alarms
- Smoke Alarm Certification
- Residential Use and Occupancy Requirements (updated 2017-03-29)
- Commercial Use & Occupancy Requirements (updated 2015-04-02)
- Hedge Maple.
- Mountain Silverbell
- Burgundy Belle Red Maple
- Thundercloud Plum
- Karpick Red Maple
- Okame Cherry
- Forest Pansy Eastern Red Bud
- Musashino Zelkova
TREES MUST BE AT LEAST 4′ IN HEIGHT AND 2 TO 2-1/2 INCH CALIBER IN SIZE TREES SHOULD BE PRUNED EVERY COUPLE OF YEARS OR AS NEEDED
GENERAL TREE CARE TIPS:
Trees need proper care to flourish and to be kept healthy. Proper watering, mulching, fertilizing and pruning can help trees maintain their healthy composure. Watering: Trees need water in different amounts and vary depending on the type of species, soil type, site drainage and annual rainfall. A general rule is to apply one gallon of water for every square foot of surface area under the tree. It is also important to water the trees in late fall. Late fall watering helps to buffer tree roots against rapid freezing and thawing. A moist root zone is better able to cope with temperature changes than a dry root.
Mulching: Mulching can help trees conserve soil moisture and slow soil cooling in late fall that can help in preventing root damage. Another tip is that mulch should be applied so that it slopes inward toward the trunk at a depth of 2 inches on clay soils and 4 inches on sandy soils.
Fertilizing: Fertilizing trees in early spring gives important nutrients needed for healthy root growth that occurs in early spring. As roots grow, the crown or shoot system will grow in accordance as well. Shoot growth occurs usually in late spring or early summer as root growth slows down. Slow-release fertilizers constituted of nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium provide the best source of nutrition for trees.
Pruning: Regular pruning benefits trees in the following ways: Pruning can extend the life and health of the trees. It can also really help its appearance as well. Pruning can also prevent potential storm damage by eliminating weak limbs susceptible to strong winds and rain.
RECOGNIZING AND REMOVING TREE HAZARDS
Trees may provide a property with an enormous amount of benefits. It also can however pose some danger to the residents of the property. Trees can possibly injure people or cause damage to property as well as break utility lines possibly causing surges, fires, or power outages. Residents of a property should be cognizant of the possible liability and be responsible for maintaining shade trees and trees on their property.
Signs of Possible Tree Hazards:
- Big detached branches hanging in tree
- Big, dead branches in tree
- Mushrooms at the bottom of the tree
- Splits or cracks in the trunk
- Leaning trunks
- Decayed wood or cavities along trunk or major branches
- Roots harmed from new pavement installation, sidewalk repair, or dug trenches
- Dead trees nearby
- Leaves prematurely exposing unnatural size or unusual color
- Heavily pruned or topped trees
- Trees with a history of lots of branches falling
- Branches rising from only one point on the trunk
The following are other important documents related to the Tri-Annual Inspection that are available in PDF form: