Growth in the Mission Valley living center off Friars Road, named Civitas, will take a little more money out of the new property owners pockets. Keeping the public right of way safe and full of fresh life, and the three neighborhood parks comfortable, will depend on annual assessments 21 property owners pay.
City councilmembers, on Monday, empowered the owners to do the work their way by approving the map for the Maintenance Assessment District. District assessments will begin after the district is formed in fiscal year 2014.
Prop 218 tells owners in developments they have to pay to keep an improved community developed in the local character their way. If they approve a district by a majority vote. The city council gives its official permisison.
The assessment cost for the 21 owners begins at 85 thousand dollars.
Money collected and spent will pay for the work keeping the parkways inthepublic right of way, and the median improvements, well tended. Work will keep the paths clear and beautiful, both the landscape and hardscape, on Civitas Boulevard and Via Alta.
Aquaterra on Civitas Boulevard, a development with a seprate living population, will guarantee its own maintenance funds. The neighborhood is not inthe district.
The MAD funding will help the owners pay workers to do the job on the upkeep on the sidewalks, street trees, and greenbelts during th elong years ongoing Civitas development gives construction workes more work to do. Growth at the living center construction began in 2011 is set to end in 2027. Maintenace workers can plan on taking the jobs at the population based large neighborhood parks construction workers build. Beauty at Civitas, a pleasant life promise that tends to pass away without care, will get treated by the maintenance workers with fresh care.
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