Fire reviews are conducted by Safety Compliance Inspector Doug Morath. He may be contacted at 513-792-7246 of firstname.lastname@example.org.
Yes. The Township inspector works hand-in-hand with Hamilton County Building Inspectors to ensure compliance. It is the applicant’s responsibility to contact the Township once the project is complete to schedule a final inspection. For residential projects, you generally do not have to be present during the inspection. To schedule a final inspection, contact Kevin Clark
An elevation drawing shows the end result of the proposed structure, including the height.
A site plan [or plot plan] is a drawing that shows the property lines and dimensions of the property as well as the locations of any existing structures on the lot. The proposed improvements are to be shown on the site plan including the distances from the lot lines and other structures.
There are a few ways in which a property owner may obtain a survey of their property. The most obvious, but most expensive is to contact a reputable surveyor. Other ways may include the Hamilton County Recorders Office or by contacting your mortgage or title company. *Please note the Township DOES NOT have a survey
The office of Planning & Zoning does not require a survey for all types of projects, however, it is recommended for your own protection. If property line disputes arise. it is a civil matter that must be solved between the two property owners.
Most submittals that are reviewed by the Township for zoning will also require a permit from the Hamilton County Building Department. The items that DO NOT require a building permit include residential accessory structures (sheds) 200 square feet and under and residential fences. It is the applicant’s responsibility to ensure that the approved drawings from
Typically, the review time for Zoning Certificate applications is within 3-5 business days. During especially busy periods, or for more complex commercial applications, review time could take up to 8 business days.
A Conditional Use is a use permissible within a district other than a principally permitted use, which requires a Conditional Use Certificate, and approval by the Board of Zoning Appeals. A school or church in a district zoned residential is an example of a Conditional Use. Conditional Uses have some special impact or uniqueness which
A variance is an official permit to do something in a way or for a purpose normally forbidden by a zoning law or a building code. No variance shall be granted that is greater than the minimum necessary to relieve the hardship or practical difficulty demonstrated by the applicant. The requested variance must satisfy each