october 25, 2011

The Lake County Board of County Commissioners met in regular session on Tuesday, October 25, 2011, at 9:00 a.m., in the Board of County Commissioners’ Meeting Room, Lake County Administration Building, Tavares, Florida.  Commissioners present at the meeting were:  Jennifer Hill, Chairman; Leslie Campione, Vice Chairman; Sean Parks; Jimmy Conner; and Welton G. Cadwell.  Others present were:  Darren Gray, County Manager; Sanford A. “Sandy” Minkoff, County Attorney; Wendy Taylor, Executive Office Manager, County Manager’s Office; and Courtney Vincent, Deputy Clerk.


Pastor Bill Hartman from the Lady Lake Assembly of God gave the Invocation and led the Pledge of Allegiance.


Mr. Darren Gray, County Manager, mentioned that they had an addendum on the agenda and requested to move Addendum 1-I from the consent agenda to under his departmental business after Tab 16 in order to make a short presentation to the Board regarding that item.

Commr. Hill mentioned that the other addendum item would be heard under Commr. Campione’s reports.


On a motion by Commr. Cadwell, seconded by Commr. Parks, and carried unanimously by a 5-0 vote, the Board approved the County Manager’s Consent Agenda, Tabs 1 through 10, as follows:

Conservation and Compliance

Request for approval to award term and supply contract 11-0823 for on-site on-call veterinary services to Dr. Yvette Vinton. Fiscal Impact is $40,000.

County Manager

Request for approval of issuance of the blanket purchase orders specifically requested under this agenda item to support as-required repair to County-owned equipment. The fiscal impact is indefinite in nature at this time.

Facilities Development and Management

Request for approval of authorization to fill one (1) vacant Maintenance Technician I position within the Facilities Development and Management Department, Maintenance Division. (Fiscal impact $35,960.)

Growth Management

Request for approval of the amended Enterprise Zone Resolution No. 2011-157.  There is no fiscal impact.

Request for approval of Resolution No. 2011-158 to repeal the automatic three percent (3%) annual increase contained within the fee schedule for Building Services Division. Fiscal Impact: $32,000 estimated lost revenue.

Public Resources

Request for approval to award Contract 12-0201 to R.P. Hottinger Construction for improvements to a boat ramp facility located in Astatula. The fiscal impact is $50,000.

Request for approval of budget change request of $67,115 to transfer funds within the Parks MSTU Fund for equipment purchases at Minneola Athletic Complex (MAC). Fiscal impact is $67,115.

Request for authorization to fill one (1) vacant Library Assistant II position in the Public Resources Department, Library Services Division, Cagan Crossings Community Library. The fiscal impact is $34,895

Public Works

Request for authorization to fill two (2) positions within Public Works: one Database/Administrative Program Coordinator position in the Road Operations Division; and one Construction Inspector II position in the Funding and Production Division. (The total fiscal impact for these two positions is $114,243.)

Request for approval of award of term and supply contract 11-0022 to Estep Construction for sidewalk reconstruction to reduce trip hazards. Fiscal impact is $100,000.

county attorney’s consent agenda

On a motion by Commr. Campione, seconded by Commr. Conner, and carried unanimously by a 5-0 vote, the Board approved the County Attorney’s Consent Agenda, Tabs 11 and 12, as follows:

Request for approval to advertise an Ordinance creating Division 4, Section 2-90 through 2-90.6 of Chapter 2, Article IV (“Boards, Commissions, Authorities, Etc.) of the Lake County Code, and establishing the Lake County Enterprise Zone Development Agency.

Request for approval of settlement between Lake County and Tracy Woods – Total Fiscal Impact is $48,166.40.


proclamation proclaiming october as residents’ rights month

On a motion by Commr. Parks, seconded by Commr. Conner and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board approved Proclamation No. 2011-152 proclaiming October 2011 as Residents' Rights Month after Commr. Parks read the Proclamation aloud and presented it to Ms. Rebecca Foley-Kearney, Children and Elder Service Specialist, Community Services Department.

overview of ada sheltering guidelines

Mr. Jerry Smith, Emergency Management Manager, stated that he was President of the Florida Emergency Preparedness Association, an organization affiliated with the Florida Association of Counties (FAC), which worked with them on particular issues regarding emergency management.  He related that he made a presentation at the rural caucus and the Public Safety Policy Committee at the latest FAC legislative policy conference to bring to the attention of the elected officials initiatives about some guideline changes that have come about regarding sheltering, especially regarding emergency management planning for those with disabilities.  He first gave an overview of the County’s shelter program, which is the service provided to its citizens who do not have other substantial sheltering during an emergency event.  He explained that the Special Needs Registry is a statutory requirement that was put in place after Hurricane Andrew for the benefit of those that are medically dependent on electrical service or oxygen, specifying that they currently have about 1800 individuals with only about 300 beds available, although that has never been a problem in the past, and the Public Shelter Registry Program was identified as a need in the City of New Orleans during Hurricane Katrina for individuals who did not have reliable transportation.  He reported that they were working with their public transport and Transportation Disadvantaged to provide transportation to and from the shelter prior to the storm for those that requested it.  He noted that all of Lake County’s risk shelters for the general population are schools, some of which are also PSN (Persons with Special Needs) shelters as well, and they also provide post or host shelters at churches and community centers because of the need to keep the risk shelters open for their main purpose of educating children.  He mentioned that they were required annually to provide a report to Florida Division of Emergency Management on the status of their spaces based on 20 square feet for the general population and 40 square feet for special needs individuals, and he showed a map illustrating the location of the County’s risk shelters provided for persons who have no other place of refuge.  He specified that the County has 8 primary and 20 secondary risk shelters, four of which are pet friendly.  He listed the different agencies that worked with their Emergency Management team, such as Lake County Schools, American Red Cross, and Lake County Animal Services, and mentioned that they meet annually before each hurricane season to discuss any issues and expectations they might have.  He also broke down the services that are provided at the risk shelters, including providing a short-term safe environment with cafeteria food and limited pet services and electrical services and commented that the shelters provided only basic communal living conditions for those with nowhere else to go.  He pointed out that the risk shelters did not provide cots, and he noted that there was a standard list of things that they recommend people bring in their public education material; however, they work with the Department of Health to bring in oxygen tanks and limited cots for the PSN individuals, as well as medical consultation rather than treatment, since it was considered the individual’s responsibility to bring a caregiver.

Mr. Smith reviewed the shelter guidelines, including the Functional Needs Support Services (FNSS), and he indicated that although they are able to provide PSN sheltering within the state statutes at specific locations, the FNSS directs that all services will be available at all shelters, which presents a challenge to the County.  He reported that the bases for the guidelines are recognizing that all persons with disabilities are not persons with special needs, individual planning, equal opportunity and access, inclusion, integration, and physical access.  The FNSS standards will mean modifications to policies and procedures, as well as providing refrigerated storage of medications, assistance for those with cognitive disabilities, an HVAC (heating, ventilation, and air conditioning) environment, dietary accommodations, providing for service animals, transportation to the shelter, and assistance for activities for daily living such as eating, dressing, and bathing.  His initial analysis is that all those involved with sheltering agree that there needs to be planning for vulnerable populations; however, they believed that needed to be done with their current resources.  He stated that they have not been able to define the risk sheltering versus long-term sheltering, which is after 72 hours after the storm with possible increases of resources with state and FEMA involvement.  He commented that there was a potential that these guidelines are expanding the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) over what the particular legal requirements are, and they are still trying to get clarification on that issue.  He indicated that there are some conflicts with the Florida Statutes, particularly with the PSN and the requirements for different sheltering issues, and there was general agreement that the guidelines need some specific modifications regarding some of the services that may be expected.  He related that one potential impact would be a reduced shelter capacity, especially since some of the facilities they currently have would not be able to be continued to be utilized, because they did not meet some of the expectations, and the financial investment could be significant, such as for generators for HVAC, which could cost up to $25 million in Lake County; medical equipment; and staff training.  He assured the Board, however, that there were some benefits to working through this process and that the revision of the plans would mean they would be better modified to meet the needs of a vulnerable population.  He mentioned that they already have the Alert Lake notification system, which already meets one of the requirements needed.  He stated that the next steps were to monitor the situation and to work with the Department of Justice and FEMA to plan for things they could do in Lake County to incorporate some of those requirements using the resources they currently had.  He reported that they have been working with a focus group, developed Braille material, and provided weather radios and flashing lights for the hard of hearing.

Commr. Parks asked what the impact would be to the Lake County taxpayer to meet all of the FNSS standards.

Mr. Smith responded that the taxpayers would eventually have to pay for the $21 million to $25 million for the HVAC, and they would need to provide the equipment specified in the other particular guidelines.  He commented that he was not in favor of buying a lot of equipment and was looking into whether they could have contracts for durable medical equipment providers to provide that for them, but they would need to have an individual plan to know what they need to have on order.  He added that the state and FEMA were working on providing packages for this, and staffing would be a huge challenge.  He related that they were trying to do a GAP analysis with the Department of Health to find the numbers in Lake County who would actually need sheltering and specific expensive equipment, which was another challenge.

public hearings: rezoning

rezoning consent agenda

rezoning case PH #15-11-3 – highway 561-BLR Property

Mr. Brian Sheahan, Planning and Community Design Director, stated that all of the zoning cases for this meeting had been properly advertised and noted that there was one small change to the agenda of a continuance request to November 15 in the case of PH#15-11-3, BLR – 561 LLC represented by Mr. George Kramer.  He related that staff was in support of that request, which was due to some negotiations with an adjoining property owner.

The Chairman opened the public hearing regarding the continuance or the consent agenda items.

There being no one who wished to address the Board, the Chairman closed the public hearing.

On a motion by Commr. Campione, seconded by Commr. Conner and carried unanimously by a 5-0 vote, the Board approved the continuance of rezoning case PH #15-11-3.

On a motion by Commr. Campione, seconded by Commr. Parks and carried unanimously by a 5-0 vote, the Board approved the remainder of the Consent Agenda as follows:

Tab 1.  Ordinance No. 2011-55

CUP Revocation

CUP #01/5/1-3

Blazing Jacks Kennels, Inc.

CUP in Agriculture for the operation of a kennel.  The CUP is no longer necessary since the operation has closed.


Tab 2.  Ordinance No. 2011-56

CUP #11/10/1-3

Jeffrey C. Yeager

Yeager Truck Yard

The Applicant has filed an application requesting a Conditional Use Permit (CUP) for the operation of a Truck Yard within the Agriculture (A) Zoning District.


rezoning regular agenda

rezoning case ph #18-11-5 – harbor hills pud amendment

Ms. Jennifer Cotch, Environmental Specialist, related that the Applicant for this case is Mr. Chuck Hiott from BESH, Inc. on behalf of the owner, Harbor Hills LP, and the property is located in the Lady Lake area north of Griffin View Drive and south of Lake Griffin Road.  She related that the new future land use is rural transition, which was changed from suburban, with a Planned Unit Development (PUD) zoning district for approximately 866 acres.  She explained that the applicant was requesting to amend the existing ordinance in order to allow duplexes and/or town homes, because although the applicant was initially under the impression that multi-family dwellings were allowed in the ordinance, Chapter 3 of the LDR’s defines multi-family as three or more dwelling units within a single building and defines duplexes or two family dwellings as a single building containing two dwelling units. She noted that this amendment proposes no changes to the previously-approved density or open space requirements, and the County has received four letters of opposition to this rezoning.  She reported that staff has found the request consistent with the Comprehensive Plan and the LDR’s and recommends approval of the application with the conditions in the proposed ordinance and that the Zoning Board recommended approval of the request with a 7-0 vote.

The Chairman opened the public hearing.

There being no one who wished to speak regarding this rezoning request, the Chairman closed the public hearing.

On a motion by Commr. Cadwell, seconded by Commr. Conner and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board approved the rezoning request for PH #18-11-5, Harbor Hills Development and LP/Charles C. Hiott – Besh, Inc. for the Harbor Hills PUD Amendment, which was a request to amend Ordinance #2010-45 to allow multi-family residential within an existing mixed use Planned Unit Development consisting of single-family residential, town homes, and commercial uses on approximately 866 acres and Ordinance No. 2011-57.

county manager’s departmental business

community services

grant funding requests

Mr. Gray informed the Board that staff would be doing a presentation for Tabs 15 and 16 together with a combined recommendation afterwards.  He recapped that they had discussed some of the Human Services and Children’s Services Grants during the budget process, and their advisory board has made its recommendations which would be presented to the Board.

Ms. Allison Thall, Division of Health and Human Services Division Manager, related that she would present to the Board the recommendations for the 2011 and 2012 Children’s Services Council and Human Service Grants, request approval of the contractual agreements with the selected agencies, provide an overview of the request for proposal process utilized for the recommendation for these grant programs, and discuss the funding and the criteria requirements that both RFP committees used.  She related that the Children’s Service Council (CSC) was a volunteer organization consisting of 15 members who are appointed by the Board and which was established in 1992 by Ordinance No. 1992-8 for the purpose of advising and making recommendations to the Board on the status of children and families in Lake County, including addressing children’s unmet needs, through the development of a budget, activities, services, and programs to be provided and implemented through the allocation of funds to agencies in the County which are operated for the benefit of children.  She illustrated on the overhead a list of the 15 current CSC and five Human Service Committee (HSC) members and the districts or groups they represent, and she commented that the RFP process is a comprehensive progression of activities that was created to obtain the strongest outcome from local agencies that provide services for the benefit of children, giving a timeline of that process beginning in November 2010 and ending with the grant funds being secured in September 2011 as well as the contractual agreements presented to the Board in October 2011.  She presented the criteria for the grant program, which includes  identification of a community need, eligibility as a non-profit or public organization, and ability to raise and manage the funds for the project.  She showed a slide illustrating the funding trend of both of those grants over the past five years, which demonstrated that the availability of these grant funds have been declining, and the fact that although it was limited, it has positively impacted approximately 7,000 children and families this past year.

Mr. B. E. Thompson, Director of Development at LifeStream Behavioral Center who serves as Chairperson to both the CSC and HS RFP Committee, presented the funding recommendations of each of the grant programs and specified that they received 18 grant proposals this year from the CSC for a total funding request of $356,971, nine of which were approved by the RFP committee which totaled $150,761 in recommended funding.  He presented a slide which listed the agencies and amounts of those recommendations, including the Boys & Girls Clubs, E3 Family Solutions, Inc., Early Learning Coalition, Easter Seals Camp Challenge, the Lake County Health Department, and Lake Sumter Children’s Advocacy Center, as well as a slide with a summary of those recommendations.  He specified that the total amount requested for the nine approved projects was $212,868, but the recommendation was for $150,761.  He then reported that they received 11 grant proposals for the Human Services RFP for a total request of $108,848, seven of which were approved by the committee for a total recommendation of $47,500, which included requests by Deaf Service Center of Lake County, Lake Community Action Agency, New Vision for Independence, FAITH Neighborhood Center, and Community Primary Health Clinic.  He then gave a detailed recommendation summary of those approved projects and noted that the total that was originally requested was $69,000.  He also noted that the Florida Hospital Waterman foundation would be matching the $5,000 grant given to the Community Primary Health Clinic project for the Quick Medication Assistance Program.

Commr. Cadwell asked why the CSC recommendation for the percentage of participation for the E3 Family Solutions teen project was higher than other projects.

Mr. Thompson responded that that percentage reflected the way that it was formerly represented in their budget, but since they have received several other funding sources to expand their program in other counties to provide more service than they had in the past, including expansion into middle schools, that percentage should be changed to reflect that it would now be a lot less.

Mr. Gray added that the Board had also asked them to look at the process, and after doing so they believe they have a very good, solid process.

Commr. Hill concurred with Mr. Gray that the process and input is excellent, and she noted that she has previously sat on that committee.

Commr. Conner asked whether it was true that the budget has been cut in half for these types of programs since he first arrived on the Board in 2008.

Ms. Foley-Kearney responded that it had been reduced from $254,000 to $128,900.

Commr. Conner pointed out that a 50 percent reduction in funding is significant.  He stated that he was impressed that the effort was going to where there is the most need and that the priorities are going to where they can maximize the effectiveness.  He opined that for the most part these programs really help children with needs such as dental care and abuse shelters and that they warrant the Board’s support.

Commr. Parks wanted to echo Commr. Conner’s words of support and appreciation, and he commented that he agreed that the process is a good process to evaluate how they allocate the limited dollars that they have.

Commr. Campione pointed out that the grant was funding 80 percent of Lake Community Action Agency project for housing assistance.  She noted that there was a particular need for initial deposits for affordable rental housing assistance, and she asked if this grant was going to be used for that, commenting that she would feel better knowing it was going toward that specific need.

Mr. Thompson answered that all of the recommendations for human services funding were for utility assistance or deposits that would go directly to the landlord or the utility companies.  He specified that the City of Eustis utilities and the Eustis Housing Authority were willing to work to reduce those deposits in order to secure housing for some of those individuals that are being helped by Lake Community Action Agency.

Commr. Campione commented that they need to be focused on meeting the needs as directly as possible, getting the most for their dollars, and not funding salaries.

Commr. Hill added that the committees follow and monitor these grants closely, and those receiving the grants have to meet the obligations of the contract or reimburse the County.

Ms. Thall added that the council members are directly involved and have eyes on the project to ensure that the funds are used appropriately for the programs that were applied for, and they require quarterly reports when their reimbursement requests come in for their quarterly payments.

On a motion by Commr. Conner, seconded by Commr. Parks and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board approved Tab 15, the request from Community Services for approval of annual grant funding for seven organizations who have submitted applications for Fiscal Year 2011-2012 County funds through the Human Services Grant Request for Proposal process, the request for authorization for signatures on subsequent agreements contingent upon County Attorney approval, and request for authorization to encumber and expend funds. The fiscal impact is $47,500.00.

On a motion by Commr. Conner, seconded by Commr. Parks and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board approved Tab 16, the request for approval of annual grant funding for nine children's service providers who have submitted applications for Fiscal Year 2011-2012 County funds through the Children's Services Council Request for Proposal (RFP) process, as well as the request for authorization for signatures on subsequent agreements contingent upon County Attorney approval and the request for authorization to encumber and expend funds. The fiscal impact is $150,761.00.

growth management

addendum 1-a

quality assurance services contract  for go green get green

Mr. Gray informed the Board that they only had one bidder bid on the contract discussed last week regarding their rebate program for quality assurance, and Ms. Amye King, Growth Management Director, would give a short presentation about the research that was done on that.

Ms. King stated that the presentation would give a summary of contract 11-0224 to Universal Engineering for provision of various services under the Go Green Get Green Program.  She started by explaining that the Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grant (EECBG) in the amount of $2.8 million was to reduce fossil fuel emissions, reduce energy use, and improve energy efficiency in the building, transportation, and other appropriate sectors.  She showed a slide listing eight EECBG activities such as financial incentive programs, renewable energy technologies, and expansion of recycling programs.  She reported that the DOE reporting requirements are that all activities demonstrate how many jobs were created or retained, how much energy was saved, cost savings, and how much greenhouse gas emissions were reduced.  She explained that the notice for the RFP was advertised and distributed in accordance with County policy which was a full and open competition, but they received only one response not to exceed $60,250, and their original budget was $120,000.  She opined that the lack of response was due to the fact that there were a lot of federal reporting requirements attached to it and a necessity to team with local inspecting services.  She related that the RFP covers a wide range of tasks and federal reporting requirements, but the actual cost may be lower based on the number of surveys and inspections performed.  She mentioned that there was no comparable approach to any program quality assurance measurement verification by the local governments.  She stated that they did an internal price analysis which was completed by staff and illustrated on a comparison matrix slide, and she pointed out that a proposal review by an on-call construction manager indicated that the County received reasonable pricing.  She added that they used the similar consulting service contract rate of a facilities management coordinator, which they felt was comparable, and she concluded that staff recommends approval of this contract.

Commr. Hill commented that because this was such a new program, there are not a lot of firms that have the ability to perform this type of scope and service.

Commr. Conner stated that seeing this data gives him a higher comfort level.

Commr. Campione stated that she was looking forward to getting the analysis on the greenhouse gas emissions that would be reduced as a result of this program, which she was skeptical about.

On a motion by Commr. Conner, seconded by Commr. Campione and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board moved to approve and execute contract 11-0224 to Universal Engineering for provision of various quality assurance services under the County’s “Go Green – Get Green” rebate program.  The fiscal impact is $60,250 (100% grant funded).


letter of support for wekiva parkway segment

Commr. Hill reported receiving a request from the Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) for a letter of support regarding the Wekiva Parkway, specifically pertaining to Segment 7B and the TIGER Fund Grant.  The Board agreed for Commr. Hill to send that letter of support.

reports – commissioner parks – district 2

wellness way concept

Commr. Parks thanked staff for their help during a trip to Tallahassee, where they met with Mr. Doug Darling, the new Director for the Department of Economic Opportunity and presented the Wellness Way concept in Rep. Steve Precourt’s Office.  He reported that they also discussed one of their legislative requests to get a waiver or flexibility in the sector planning or to come up with additional language, noting that he had learned that they could add to a sector plan and that the land did not have to be contiguous.  He added that Mr. Darling and his staff were impressed with what the County was doing with their online permitting and their initiatives for economic development.  He added that they had gotten assurances from Mr. Darling that the director from the DCA side of the new department would be helping the County with the planning part of Wellness Way, and they wanted to receive regular updates on a quarterly basis as to what the County was doing.  He concluded that it was a very helpful meeting.

Mr. Gray added that it was explained that they would not have to go through the legislative process, since that could probably be done administratively, which was extremely helpful.

reports – commissioner conner – district 3

letter of support for bay street players

Commr. Conner reported receiving a letter from the Bay Street Players requesting a letter of support from the Board regarding their matching grant from the State of Florida.  He received consensus from the Board that the Chairman send a letter on behalf of the Board.

landscape ordinance discussion

Commr. Conner reported that he had been contacted by Pastor Mike Watkins from a small African-American church in Tavares, who related that the County’s landscape ordinance was extraordinarily burdensome for them for the construction of a small fellowship hall that the church was building.  He opined that the Board needed to take a look at the landscape ordinance, and he commented that although he believes buffers are important, he also thinks that some of those requirements could be onerous and over-reaching in some areas.

Mr. Gray responded that there was a workshop November 8 regarding LDR (Land Development Regulations) changes and the Comprehensive Plan, and they could put the discussion of this on the agenda.

fire services contract with the city of mascotte

Commr. Conner suggested that the Board offer to contract fire services with the City of Mascotte.

Mr. Gray reported that he had met with the City Manager of Mascotte last week, who indicated that the City was looking at contracting with the County for both fire protection as well as law enforcement services.

commissioner campione – vice chairman and district 4

addendum 1-II-A

sand and bluetail mole skink survey protocol

Commr. Campione opined that the revised sand and bluetail mole skink survey protocol could be catastrophic to the South Lake area and the sector plan concept and have a huge negative impact on private property rights, and she asked for the Board’s approval of this resolution opposing that protocol.

On a motion by Commr. Campione, seconded by Commr. Conner and carried unanimously by a vote of 5-0, the Board approved Resolution No. 2011-156 urging the United States Fish and Wildlife Service to withdraw its April 4, 2011 Sand and Bluetail Mole Skink Survey Protocol.

nonconformities to comprehensive plan

Commr. Campione reported that over the last year she had been contacted by property owners who had a problem with the zoning for their properties not conforming to the Comprehensive (Comp) Plan, commenting that they had zoning designations that remained inconsistent from the previous Comp Plan.  She requested that the Board address those nonconformities as soon as possible, and she suggested considering creating architectural and site design criteria that would mitigate the impact of having additional uses in areas where they would otherwise not be allowed under their Comp Plan.  She also recommended that the Board have staff work on some design criteria in consultation with builders or possibly the Home Builders Association to minimize additional costs while ensuring quality.

rural support corridor in pine lakes area

Commr. Campione reported on a situation in the Pine Lakes area where the designated Comprehensive Plan Rural Support Corridor is located.  She mentioned there was a parcel immediately adjacent to the Circle K in that area that was being considered for a Dollar General store, but the Rural Support Corridor did not quite reach that location.  She mentioned that the residents in that area indicated that they were strongly in favor of having a Dollar General store at that location, which would save them a considerable amount of driving.  She asked if the Board would consider doing an administrative Comprehensive Plan Amendment that would extend the Rural Support Corridor enough to include the property in question.  She added that the Comprehensive Plan currently only allows 5,000 square feet for the building in Rural Support Corridors, and that would not be large enough to accommodate a Dollar General.  She recommended allowing additional square footage up to 10,000 through a Conditional Use Permit (CUP) and tying design criteria into the CUP (Conditional Use Permit).  The Board agreed to have staff look into expanding the Rural Support Corridor.


There being no further business to be brought to the attention of the Board, the meeting was adjourned at 10:40 a.m.



JENNIFER hill, chairman