Create an Account - Increase your productivity, customize your experience, and engage in information you care about.
Show All Answers
Contact the Bothell Kenmore Chamber of Commerce and Visitor Center for a visitor information packet. Reach them at 425-485-4353 or at email@example.com.
a murderous amount!
We use the Municipal Research & Services Center (MRSC) roster. Learn more and find registration information on our Small Works Roster page.
Our newspaper of record for advertising is The Seattle Times. We often run the same bid ads in the Seattle Daily Journal of Commerce. Except for small works projects, contractors can typically download project plans and specifications on
7 am - 8 pm Monday through Friday
9 am - 6 pm Saturday
No construction on Sundays or observed holidays
There are a few exceptions:
1) Highway construction
2) Sounds coming from a residential property caused by temporary projects necessary for the maintenance or repair of homes, grounds, and appurtenances.
For those purposes, construction noise is allowed from 7 pm - 10 pm any day of the week.
For more information about noise and construction regulations, see
Learn about current and upcoming construction projects.
Contact Community Development at 425-806-6400.
Many projects have a "Proposed Land Use" notice board near the project site, which gives specific information about the development. It is helpful if you have the project name when you call us.
You can also use COBmap to view many private development projects.
View the 2017-2023 Capital Facilities Plan online.
The current version of Bothell's Design and Construction Standards and Specifications is available
Please contact us right away! We need to know about spills immediately so we can try to prevent pollutants from going down our storm drains and into our streams.
In any browser type: https://mss.bothellwa.gov/ess/default.aspx
If you are in the office, look for the blue icon
Thank you for your interest in scheduling a tour with Bothell Fire Department. Tours can be scheduled by appointment. Please click here to complete our online form and provide a minimum of 20 days notice.
CPR and First Aid classes are not currently being offered to the public. To find a class near you please visit www.redcross.org. Woodinville and Northshore Fire Departments also provide CPR and First Aid courses.
Fire systems such as fire alarms and sprinklers are designed to ensure the safety of occupants. When a system is not working properly, as a temporary measure, the Fire Marshal may allow a fire watch. This is to allow for the building to remain in use and occupants safe, while the system is down.
As fire systems are such a vital feature for life safety, and a failure to perform fire watch is a fire code violation, there is a daily fine of $405 in cases where the watch is not conducted correctly or concluded prior to Fire Marshal approval. Please be advised that only the Fire Marshal can cancel a fire watch.
A fire watch is a person assigned to observe an area to ensure there are no hazards or fire, while the fire system is down. A fire watch must be performed while the building is occupied. In commercial buildings, a fire watch must be conducted even if there is only one person in the building. In multifamily residential buildings, a fire watch must be conducted 24 hours a day.
- Intentional Impairments: contact our office at 425-806-6250 to receive a Fire Watch Order at least 24 hours in advance.- Unintentional Impairments/Malfunctioning Fire System: Complete the bottom portion of the Fire Watch Order and submit to firstname.lastname@example.org.
A designated person whose only purpose is to perform constant patrols of the affected area to detect and notify the fire department of fire hazards. Fire watch cannot be done by someone performing any other functions. Many businesses choose to contract with a security agency to perform the functions of a fire watch. Fire Watches are not conducted by the Fire Department.
The monitoring should be constant and one entry should be made on the log at least every half hour. The logs must be emailed to email@example.com daily to indicate the watch is being performed.
- A fire watch is required when a fire system is out of service. Examples are emergency phone line outages causing lack of monitoring communications, when systems are intentionally impaired or taken offline for construction work or when plumbing work calls for the need to drain sprinkler lines.- During hot work activities, including 30 minutes after the conclusion of the work unless the hot work area has no fire hazards or combustible exposure. There are additional requirements related to hot works as defined by the International Fire Code, please contact the Fire Marshal’s office.-During demolition of a building or building construction during working hours that is hazardous in nature.- Some gatherings may require a fire watch due to the nature of the activity. Examples include bonfires, pyrotechnic displays and gatherings of such size or limited access that impairs the firefighters’ abilities.
- Intentional Impairments: contact our office at 425-806-6250 to receive authorization to conclude the watch.- Unintentional Impairments/Malfunctioning Fire System: once the contractor has completed repairs, a repair report downloaded from The Compliance Engine must be emailed to the Fire Prevention Office at firstname.lastname@example.org for review.
Please be advised that a fire watch can only be cancelled by the Fire Marshal. Concluding a fire watch prematurely is a fire code violation and carries a fine of $405 per day.
Find a list of acceptable items at the Hazardous Waste Help website.
More details about the upcoming shred event are available on the Community Shredding Event page. Additional options are available at your local office supply/copy center or your credit union/bank for shredding resources, purchase a personal shredder, or check the Washington State Attorney General's website for information about shredding events in Washington.
You can request an inspection through permits.bothellwa.gov. All requests will be logged and assigned to a City Inspector. If the request is received by 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, an inspector will respond to the site on the next business day,
- Batteries - Automotive Products: oil, antifreeze, batteries, wax, soaps, cleaners, fluids - Home Improvement: paints, varnish, stain, thinner, stripper, caulk, adhesive - Pesticides: insecticides, repellents, weed killers, rat poison, pet spray and dip, flea control, moth balls, disinfectants, wood preservatives - Cleaners: furniture polish and wax, drain opener, oven cleaner, tub and tile cleaner, toilet bowl cleaner, spot remover, bleach, ammonia - Other: cosmetics, hair products, shoe polish, lighter fluid, prescription medications, arts and crafts materials
Contact Surface Water staff right away if you see a spill or other questionable material going into a storm drain or body of water. Our Spill Hotline is 425-806-6750 and it's staffed 24/7.
A reconnaissance, or “windshield,” survey is a visual or predictive survey that identifies the general distribution, location, and nature of historic resources within a given geographic area. It generally entails the field identification of resources that appear to meet the broad survey requirements. Documentation at this level typically includes property address, observational information on architectural style and features, and photographic information. However, it may be possible to discern if the property appears to be a unique resource based on field observations. If so, this information will be recorded in the “Statement of Significance” section of the database. Reconnaissance surveys are often conducted to establish the boundaries for intensive surveys to follow.
The compiled survey data will be entered into the State’s Historic Property Inventory (HPI) electronic database, which contains thousands of records documenting historic properties throughout the state. This survey effort will provide documentation about the City’s historical development throughout the mid-20th century. It could be used to publicize the historic nature of Bothell’s neighborhoods and promote additional tourism to the area, as well as to educate the public and gain an appreciation for the more recent past.
Historic designation is given to a property on a local, State and/or National level. Listing in the Washington Heritage Register or National Register of Historic Places offers recognition of a property’s significance, along with some protections under the Washington State Environmental Policy Act. Private owners of National and State Register properties using private funds may alter or demolish these properties within existing local building regulations. Projects involving federal or state agency actions are reviewed by DAHP with the goal of preserving historic resources whenever possible.
To be listed on the Bothell Historic Register, a building or district must be at least 50 years old and be historically, architecturally or culturally significant in addition to retaining sufficient physical integrity. Bothell has 21 locally designated properties. The city has review authority for alterations to locally-designated properties. The City’s Municipal Code 22.16.010 sets forth criteria for local listing. Owner consent is required to locally designate a property.
For more information please visit The Washington State Department of Archaeology.
CLGs are required to establish and maintain a qualified historic preservation commission (the Bothell Landmark Preservation Board); enforce state or local legislation for the designation and protection of historic properties; maintain a system for the survey and inventory of historic properties, in coordination with the SHPO; and provide for public participation in its activities.
CLG certification offers a number of benefits in addition to access to certain federal grant programs from the SHPO. The most significant benefit is the close working relationship between the local government and DAHP, which provides technical assistance and training opportunities. CLGs become part of a statewide and national preservation network including such partnerships as Preserve America, National Trust, and National Main Street Program. Furthermore, it shows your community's commitment to keeping what is significant from the past for future generations.
Yes. Employees are required to wear a facial covering or mask when performing City business or while on or in City property including City vehicles.
Reference: COVID-19 Facial Covering/Mask Temporary Policy and Procedure
According to CDC guidelines, facial covering or masks should:
• fit snugly or comfortably against the side of the face;
• fully cover the mouth and nostrils;
• include multiple layers of fabric; and
• allow for breathing without restriction.
Check out the CDC Website for more tips on "How to Wear Cloth Face Coverings"
These are the few exceptions to when a mask or facial covering doesn’t need to be worn while working:
• When following the appropriate procedures to take a facial covering or mask on and off for the purpose of eating or drinking while being able to maintain 6-feet social distance from other individuals.
• When working alone in an office.
• While driving alone in a vehicle.
• While working outside alone and while being able to maintain 6-feet social distance from other individuals.
• For medical reasons, as an accommodation under the American’s with Disabilities Act (ADA) that has been granted in accordance with City policy. If an employee needs an ADA accommodation they should contact the Human Resources Department.
• While communicating with someone who is deaf or hard of hearing who relies on language cues as part of communication, provided all individuals maintain 6-feet social distancing.
• In specific circumstances where a supervisor has determined that it is unsafe for an employee to continue wearing a mask provided the employee is able to maintain 6-feet social distancing. The supervisor must report the circumstance to the Safety Manager.
• For other operational-related reasons specific to providing services or work required of the employee’s position as provided in department-specific protocols or public health recommendations.
Even with a facial covering or mask, employees should maintain social distancing of 6-feet or more outside of short and incidental contact such as passing each other in the hallway.
Reference: COVID-19 Facial Covering/Mask Temporary Policy and Procedure
Facial coverings and masks should be cleaned at least daily. Cloth facial coverings or masks should be laundered. Surgical masks should be cleaned in accordance with public health guidelines and recommendations. Employees are responsible for cleaning their own facial covering or mask. Facial coverings and masks should be dry before each use.
If a facial covering or mask must be re-worn before cleaning, the employee should wash their hands or at least utilize hand sanitizer immediately after putting the facial covering or mask back on and should avoid touching their face.
Check out the CDC website on How to Wash Cloth Face Coverings
All employees have been provided a cloth face covering. If you need a mask or face covering, please contact your supervisor for one.
Employees are allowed and encouraged to make, procure, and/or wear their own facial coverings or masks, as long as it complies with the policy. Self-made or procured coverings must comply with any City professional workplace standards and must follow the CDC’s guidelines. Check out the CDC website for “how to” guidelines on making your own mask.
Damaged facial coverings or masks should be removed from service. This includes any facial coverings or masks that:
• no longer covers the nose and mouth;
• have stretched or damaged ties or straps;
• cannot stay on the employee’s face; and/or
• have holes or tears in the fabric.
Used/damaged facial coverings or masks must be discarded directly into the trash outside a City building or into a designated used/damaged mask receptacle if one is provided. For questions about where to discard a mask, ask your supervisor.
COVID-19 affects different people in different ways. Infected people have had a wide range of symptoms reported – from mild symptoms to severe illness. Symptoms may appear 2-14 days after exposure to the virus. People with these symptoms may have COVID-19:
This list is not all inclusive. Please consult your medical provider for any other symptoms that are severe or concerning to you.
If an employee is showing symptoms of COVID-19 (fever, cough, shortness of breath), the employee should immediately inform their manager that they need to leave the workplace. The employee and/or manager should also notify Human Resources by emailing email@example.com.
The employee should immediately contact their health care provider AND the Coronavirus call center for the county they live in to get public health guidance on next steps. King County Novel Coronavirus Call Center at 206-477-3977; Snohomish Heath District 1-800-525-0127
The employee should immediately begin at-home isolation, and next steps should be made in accordance with guidance from their county health district and the employee’s health care provider.
The employee should remain under at-home isolation for 72 hours after their symptoms resolve before returning to work.
For pedestrians, access to the businesses’ front doors will be maintained as long as possible, except when the building thresholds are being poured. When that happens, backdoor business access will be used.
Call our construction hotline 425.806.6825 and leave us a message. We typically respond within a few hours on business days.
Northshore School District students who need food security will benefit from the food grown in the garden. In partnership with the school district, the Northshore YMCA is a Totes to Go program hub where school nurses and social workers can come to pick up discreet bags or backpacks containing meals for students enrolled in the free and reduced lunch program. In addition to non-perishable food, students will now also have access to fresh fruits and vegetables.
The food grown here will also help support students in the YMCA's afterschool programs. By involving youth in the growing and harvesting of the garden, they will become more connected to where their food comes from and get a better understanding of urban agriculture.
YMCA staff will oversee the garden maintenance, which will mainly be done by youth enrolled in the YMCA's afterschool and summer programming.
To reduce maintenance, drip irrigation will help reduce the amount of labor involved in watering the plans, and the gravel surrounding the raised garden beds will reduce the weeds germinating in the soil of the raised beds.
A healthy garden requires a combination of these components:
*Blight is a disease or injury of plants marked by the formation of lesions, withering, and death of parts (such as leaves and tubers).
To focus on natural resources conservation, the eight wooden raised beds were made from materials that used to be shipping containers. The practice of using reclaimed materials in a garden space is part of reducing waste, an element involved in permaculture. Using harvested rainwater to feed the plants is also another way to conserve resources.
The garden also has two metal raised beds (similar to animal troughs) that were already part of the garden space before the wooden beds and rain barrels were added. When using metal planters with bottoms that are flush with the ground, be sure to drill some holes in the bottom to allow water to drain and soak into the ground. This helps prevent soil from becoming fungal from too much moisture.
The garden has two 55-gallon rain barrels that harvest rainwater collected from the roof of the building during rainstorms.
The rain barrels provide multiple benefits:
Based on the size of an average roof, a 1" rainfall could fill approximately 10 55-gallon rain barrels!
Learn more about rain barrels.
The garden is equipped with drip irrigation using soaker hoses, which work best for low-pressure irrigation systems like rain barrels. Elevating the rain barrels on something like cement blocks increases the pressure generated from gravity.
Bothell is located in Planting Zone 8b. Planting zones help determine what vegetable varieties will be the most successful for each month. This takes into account the first and last frost dates for that region. In this zone, we have a long growing season. Most vegetable varieties are able to mature before the first frost date of December 1. The last frost date is April 1.
Use this chart to determine what grows best in our region and when, and visit the vegetable planting calendar guide for more details.
Growing times depend on the vegetable variety. Beans, lettuce, spinach, summer squash, broccoli, cucumber, radish, and beets can take about 70 days. Peppers, carrots, cauliflower, peas, cabbage, garlic, tomato, winter squash, onion, and pumpkin usually take about 120 days.
Starting your vegetables by seed indoors will quicken the growing process once you transplant them outside. Typically, most seeds will germinate (sprout) within two weeks if you start them indoors.
Overwintering involves adding a cover crop like certain kinds of clover varieties or crops from the legume family (beans, peas, etc.) to your garden beds during the non-growing season. Doing so helps provide nitrogen to the soil to keep it healthy for the upcoming growing season.
Adding compost or mulch to the soil surface during winter can also help improve soil health because it makes it harder for nutrients to leach out of the soil during extreme weather conditions.
Snohomish Conservation District’s Lawns to Lettuce program provides education and support for landowners who want to convert their lawn and grow edibles in a way that builds healthy soil, protects pollinators, minimizes pesticide use, reduces runoff, and conserves water.
If your garden space grows more vegetables than you need, consider donating them through the Plant A Row campaign.
Visit Snohomish Conservation District's Lawns to Lettuce website to learn more about the program.
Community food gardens are volunteer-led initiatives that require internal processes and communication systems to function well. The following questions, created by Pierce Conservation District, will help you develop a framework for working together to manage the garden long-term. It is important that as many stakeholders as possible contribute to the formation of this framework to ensure that it represents the collective wisdom of the group. Your guiding document will be something that is updated over time as the group learns and evolves.
Once you've considered the questions below, contact your local conservation district if you have a location in mind that you think could successfully host a community garden.
Goal: Allow every participant to voice their ideas and hopes for the space (i.e. what is calling each person to participate?). This will inform the way you develop the project.
Goal: Agree upon a system for how participants will work together to manage the project and make decisions in the future.
Goal: Clarify systems for maintaining the site and how that work will be accomplished – make sure to be specific about standards of care at both the individual and communal level.
Goal: Successful projects maintain maximum participation in decision-making. Agree upon tools and practices that the group will use to make sure that all participants and stakeholders are able to communicate so this can happen easily over time.
Goal: Develop a system for managing conflict so that disagreements can be processed in a way that strengthens the group.
Goal: Develop any necessary procedures for managing the administrative or other supportive processes.
Yes, with limited access, but all dogs must be on a leash and picking up after your dog is expected. Read Bothell’s Parks and Leash Laws.LIMITED ACCESS INFORMATION: Bothell Municipal Code 8.60.240 Pets in Park Facilities: A. Dogs, pets or domestic animals are not permitted on any designated swimming beach, sports fields, picnic or play areas in any Bothell park or in any building unless specifically permitted by posting: provided, that this section shall not apply to the use of a trained animal by a disabled person.
The parks and recreation staff will pick-up any lost items and bring them to the parks maintenance area. If you have lost something, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Call 425-806-6760 or email email@example.com.
Email Parks and Recreation no later than December 31st for consideration for the next year's summer concert series.
If your zip code is 98011, you are a City resident. If your zip code is 98012 or 98021, you may or may not be a City resident. To know for certain, enter your address into COBMap.
Call Parks & Recreation at 425-806-6760 to check the availability of our Blyth Park, Cedar Grove Park, and Centennial Park picnic shelters. You can also submit a Picnic Shelter Reservation Form.
Thorndike Community Room holds up to 35 people and is free to use if you reside within Bothell City limits. Verify your address using COBMap and submit your request on the McMenamins Reservation page.
For more information about upcoming sponsorship opportunities, please contact Parks & Recreation at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Picnic shelters are available by reservation only at Blyth Park, Cedar Grove Park, and Centennial Park. Please see our Picnic Shelter Reservation Page for more information.
Inspection requests are made through permits.bothellwa.gov. All requests will be logged and assigned to a City Inspector if the request is received by 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. An inspector will respond to the site within 24 hours (subject to normal Monday through Friday business hours).
The City’s Permit Services Counter is located at City Hall, 18415 101st Avenue Northeast. Permit Services hours are specifically from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. City Hall is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. *Please note, that due to the Governor’s mandates City Hall is currently not open to the public*
Pet waste is raw sewage that can spread disease. Pet waste can contain disease-causing organisms, including roundworms, ringworms, tapeworms, hookworms, Giardia, Salmonella, E. coli, Cryptosporidium, Toxoplasma, and Parvovirus. Even when pet waste looks like it has washed away, many of these pathogens can survive for days, weeks, months, or sometimes even years in soil and water waiting for a host.
People and pets can come into contact with pathogens found in pet waste while playing in grass, walking barefoot, playing sports, gardening, swimming, fishing, or boating. Children are most susceptible, since they often play in the dirt and put things in their mouths or eyes. Infections from pet waste bacteria often cause fever, muscle aches, headache, vomiting, and diarrhea in humans.
High levels of fecal bacteria can also cause closures in commercial shellfish beds and spread illnesses to pets and wildlife. In addition, the nutrients in pet waste can create harmful algal blooms in lakes that turn the water green and cloudy, use up dissolved oxygen, kill fish and other marine life, and make the water unappealing for recreation.
When you're outside on a walk and your dog poops, it's your responsibility to do three things:
And when your pet poops in your own yard, don't let it linger. Pick up pet waste right away if it's going to rain (or is already raining), and pick it up from your entire yard at least once a week regardless of the weather forecast.
No. Composting doesn't remove the hazardous pathogens from pet waste, and can contaminate the rest of your compost pile.
Most home compost piles don't reach temperatures that are hot enough to kill the hazardous pathogens. Killing E. coli and Salmonella requires extended exposure at 140-degree temperatures. Giardia can survive temperature extremes, chlorination, and drying. Cryptosporidium, Leptospira, Salmonella, and E. coli can all survive for months in feces or soil, and roundworms can survive for up to four years in soil.
Most commercial compost processors also don't reach a temperature high enough to kill the hazardous pathogens, and they don't accept pet waste because it can contaminate the rest of the composted material. So you should keep pet waste out of yard waste bins, too.
The best place for pet waste is in the landfill.
Although the bag may be biodegradable, the pet waste itself is not biodegradable. Do not put it in your compost pile or yard waste bin. Put it in your trash instead.
Biodegradable bags seem like a an eco-friendly option, but in a landfill they often don't break down the way they're supposed to. The biodegradation process will only happen in an oxygen-filled (aerobic) environment. In most cases, landfills are oxygen-free (anaerobic) environments, meaning that the layers and layers of trash that are piled up in the contained space have no room for air to pass through. So what would happen to the biodegradable bag? If anything, any biodegradable plastics that would break apart in the landfill will actually emit methane, a greenhouse gas that is 23 times more potent than CO2.
Rather than biodegradable pet waste bags, we recommend using a bag that contains some recycled content.
Burying pet waste isn't a good idea. Pet waste is a point source of pollution that can spell big trouble for soil and water quality, and even human health if it's buried too close to vegetable gardens or waterways. And burying pet waste doesn't kill the hazardous pathogens found in dog poop like Giardia, Salmonella, and E. coli, and lesser known bacteria like Ancylostoma, Cryptosporidium, and Toxocara canis. And when it gets washed into a waterway, pet waste also has nutrients that can encourage the growth of fish-suffocating algae.
If you are connected to a municipal sewer system, yes...in reasonable amounts. Just make sure you're only flushing the waste, not the bag.
But if you are on a septic system, do not flush your pet's waste. Flushing pet waste can exceed the capacity of your septic system. The contents of your pet's waste, like grass, ash, and hair, can interfere with septic system functions and clog your drain field. In addition, your system is not designed to handle the hazardous organisms found in pet waste.
We want to discourage adding anything to a landfill that could otherwise be recycled, repurposed, or composted. But unlike yards and compost bins, landfills are the only system currently designed to safely handle dog poop. If a safer alternative comes along in the future, we will update our best management practices for pet waste.
Yes. Like most other cities in the Puget Sound area, Bothell has a municipal code that prohibits leaving pet waste on public property or on another person's private property. Violators are subject to a $250 fine per incident when witnessed by the City's Animal Control Officer.
Read up about the scooping law in Bothell Municipal Code 6.16.011 and 8.60.240.
You must reside in the city of Bothell and provide photo identification with your current address.
Come into the Police department to fill out the required paperwork. You will be fingerprinted (if required) and a background check will be completed.
Department fingerprint hours are to 11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. every Tuesday by appointment only. Please call 425-487-5120 for an appointment.
The price is $49.25 for the original and $32 for renewals and $42 for late renewals. You will need exact cash or a check ONLY.
The Bothell Police Department provides fingerprinting services on-site (18410 101st Avenue NE) for Concealed Pistol Licenses (CPL) ONLY.
Fingerprinting hours are Tuesdays from 11:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. ONLY.
Please call: 425-487-5120 to schedule your appointment.
Applicants must reside within Bothell city limits.
Here's where you can find more information about filing a public records request.
A rain garden is a bowl-shaped shallow planted area in the landscape where rain water collects and absorbs back into the soil. It mimics the natural environment of the undisturbed soils and forests that once covered the Puget Sound area.
It is designed to slow, filter, and infiltrate runoff from roofs or pavement to safeguard local water quality. A rain garden uses spongy living soils and native plants to achieve its goal.
Learn more about rain gardens.
Rain water picks up pollutants as it flows over hard surfaces such as rooftops, driveways, and compacted soils. These pollutants, like gasoline, motor oil, and pesticides, are then carried through storm drains directly into our local rivers, lakes, and streams. When rain water is allowed to soak back into the ground through a rain garden, some of these toxic materials are removed by plant and animal microorganisms living in the soil. Rain gardens also slow the flow of runoff to help with erosion control and flood prevention.
Building a rain garden adds a number of benefits to your home and your wallet.
Learn more about the benefits of rain gardens.
Reusing materials in your rain garden saves you money while benefiting your environment and community. Compost, soils, bark mulch, and garden stones are just a few ideas for easily obtained recycled materials. There are many options out there for almost any application in your garden.
In a rain garden, plant roots and soil organisms work together to help absorb and clean rain water runoff. Using native plants is best because they are naturally adapted to local pests and climate conditions, and can thrive without the use of fertilizers, pesticides, or excessive watering. Native plants also create habitat for local birds, butterflies, and beneficial insects by providing food and shelter. Learn more about native plants.
You can do the work yourself with the help of a manual, or you can consult a local professional to design and install your garden. Download the Rain Garden Handbook for Western Washington: A Guide for Design, Installation, and Maintenance.
Rain gardens are just one of many techniques and design considerations that help capture and move rain water while improving the aesthetics of your property. Low impact development (LID) techniques are specifically designed to manage the rainwater that falls on your property by allowing some to evaporate back into the air, some to absorb into the ground, some to be captured and used later as needed, and the rest to slowly pass into the stormwater system and into nearby streams. Learn more about these techniques in our guide, Managing Rainwater: A Homeowners Improvement Guide for Low Impact Development (LID) in Bothell.
You can email email@example.com or call 425-453-0220.
No. More details about the upcoming shred event are available on the Community Shredding Event page. Additional options are available at your local office supply/copy center or your credit union/bank for shredding resources, purchase a personal shredder, or check the Washington State Attorney General's website for information about shredding events in Washington.
Yes. A lawnmower is considered scrap metal and you can recycle it at the Shoreline Recycling & Transfer Station. You must drain all fluids and remove any batteries before you bring it to the station for recycling.
Yes. The Shoreline Recycling & Transfer Station will accept a limited number. These are considered garbage and you will be responsible for the charges because the voucher does not cover charges for garbage.
You can request two vouchers per household, per year. We do not replace lost or stolen vouchers and you can only use one voucher per trip to the Shoreline Recycling & Transfer Station. There are a limited number of vouchers available per year.
We promote the event in the Bothell Bridge quarterly newsletter, City website and social media. You can request your voucher at the Recology Store in Bothell at Canyon Park Place between QFC and Bartell's.
It's important to request your voucher early.
$30.00 to cover a truck load of recyclable materials (up to 225 lbs).
Yes, this event is for residential (non-commercial) properties that are located in the City limits of Bothell.
Restrictions: Remove all fluids (gasoline, fuel, and oil) from lawnmowers, auto parts, and grills. Remove batteries from any items you are recycling. No propane tanks will be accepted.
Shoreline Recycling & Transfer Station2300 N 165th St. Shoreline, WA
No. This is a recycling event and garbage is not covered by the voucher. If you bring garbage to the event, you are responsible for covering the cost of disposal.
The aircraft is equipped with a camera system capable of recording video and still image files. The aircraft does not have the capability to examine images using any sort of facial recognition software. Additionally, department policy does not allow for images or videos to be subjected to facial recognition processes.
The Chief of Police has the ultimate authority over the ROAS program. The Chief will appoint a division commander to manage the program. The division commander will appoint a Program Coordinator and they will manage the program, pilots, observers, and aircraft. Supervisors and pilots will make decisions regarding the deployment of the ROAS.
The Bothell Police ROAS policy is available for anyone in the public to view. In the policy handbook it is: BPD 220
The department has the ROAS policy and the flight logs for operations posted on our website. Additionally, incidents involving the use of a ROAS are subject to the public disclosure laws.
Flight logs: We are currently working with a flight data company to ensure flight logs can be accessed through our web page. A public portal will be posted as soon as possible. This flight data information will be available to the public, through our website without the need to file a public records request.
As expressly directed in the ROAS policy, members of the department will consider the privacy concerns of our community every time the ROAS is deployed.
Here is an excerpt from the policy.
The department has a robust complaint procedure in place. Any person may call the department and ask to speak with the duty supervisor – 425.486.1254. Or, any person can file a complaint/compliment online at www.bothellpolice.com or by direct link at http://www.ci.bothell.wa.us/FormCenter/Police-Department-5/Police-Services-Feedback-45
The department engaged on multiple occasions with the community during the development of the ROAS program. As a result of this engagement, the policy and procedures governing the ROAS program were steered and shaped after review of the questions, comments, concerns, and suggestions from members of the community.
These engagement opportunities included:
We'd like to hear from you, and are happy to answer any questions you may have. Please contact Captain Mike Johnson.
Safe and Secure Bothell is a public safety program funded by two ballot measures that Bothell voters approved in the November 2018 general election. Proposition 1 was an operations levy that funds new police officers, firefighters and other additional public safety services. Proposition 2 was a bond that funds the tear-down and replacement of two fire stations.
The nature of law enforcement and emergency response has changed and increased in complexity over the last two decades. Increasing drug use, homelessness, mental illness, theft and school safety challenges; and aging fire stations and equipment are straining the City’s ability to deliver critical police and fire services.
In 2001, Washington State passed tax-limiting legislation I-747, which limits taxing jurisdictions like the City of Bothell from raising the amount of property taxes collected by no more than 1% per year without a vote of the people. The cost of delivering basic police and fire services increases at a higher rate than 1% each year, therefore, City Council placed Propositions 1 and 2 on the 2018 ballot to gauge Bothell’s level of desired public safety service. In 2031, when the public safety levy is set to expire, Bothell residents will have another chance to vote on the level of service they want.
Proposition 1: Public Safety Levy Lid Lift will last for twelve years (2019-2031).
Proposition 2: Public Safety Capital Bond allows the City to issue 20-year bonds. The City will issue two separate bonds at different times to better align spending with fire station construction progress. Bothell residents will make bond repayments from 2020-2043, depending on the timing of the bond issuances.
Bothell public safety services include police, fire, emergency medical and municipal court services. The City’s general fund pays for these services at an annual cost of approximately $29 million in 2018. A total of 162 dedicated public service professionals provide services to Bothell residents every day, year-round. Facilities and equipment include three fire stations, one police station, the municipal court, response vehicles, fire engines, aid cars and motorcycles.
• Fully fund Street Operations ($1.62 million)• Restore suspended operational programs: asphalt patching ($175,000) and sidewalk repair/replacement ($80,000)• More robust pavement marking (striping) ($75,000)• Improve the condition of major streets ($1.65 million)• Sidewalk and crosswalk construction ($400,000)
Certain residential developers must work with the school district regarding safe walk to school routes. Applicants for residential subdivisions or short plats must submit a form to the Northshore School District to initiate an assessment of safe walking conditions for students according to RCW 58.17.060, RCW 58.17.110 and BMC 15.08.030. Safe Walk to School Assessment - Form 52
• Fully fund Street Operations ($1.62 million)• Restore suspended operational programs: asphalt patching ($175,000) and sidewalk repair/replacement ($80,000)• More robust pavement marking (striping) ($75,000)• Improve the condition of major streets ($1.65 million)• Sidewalk and crosswalk construction ($400,000)
In addition, residents pay $0.10 per $1,000 of assessed valuation for the public safety building. This will be paid off in December 2017.
This levy will allow the City to invest in road preservation, reducing the cost of the road system substantially in the future. The levy will be used solely to maintain and extend the life of Bothell’s street system and improve overall safety for pedestrians. The levy would replace previously dedicated funding lost to voter-approved statewide tax limits. The City will provide annual reports to demonstrate what this levy paid for, allowing in 9 years for the public to decide if the outcome of this levy meets their expectations.
If approved by voters, this levy would result in additional property taxes of $188 per year ($16 per month) for a $376,000 median home. This levy increase is $0.50 per $1,000 of assessed value and will raise $4 million annually.
Certain residential developers must work with the school district regarding safe walk to school routes. Applicants for residential subdivisions or short plats must submit a form to the Northshore School District to initiate an assessment of safe walking conditions for students according to RCW 58.17.060, RCW 58.17.110 and BMC 15.08.030.
Call Maintenance & Operations at 425-488-0118, between 7 am and 3:30 pm Monday thru Friday, or call 911 after hours.
Contact Permit Services for assistance.
Be aware that many buried utility lines under your property belong to you. Locating buried utility lines that you own must be performed by a private company.
Puget Sound Energy Customers: Call 811Snohomish County PUD Customers: Call 800-424-5555
Learn more about the
Call Before You Dig law.
You can find out by faxing your request to Utility Billing at 425-806-6128 or by calling them at 425-806-6881. Visit the
To prevent a sewer backup, pour cooled oils and grease into a covered disposable container and throw it away in the garbage, then compost all of your food scraps. Learn more about the City's FOG program.
Submit an online form to tell us about your drainage concern. When we receive a report about a drainage issue, we inspect the location thoroughly and promptly* to help resolve any issues to the best of our ability.
*City staff will receive and review your online submission only during business hours (Monday - Friday between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.). If you feel your issue is an emergency, please call 425-806-6750 or 911.
Depending on the circumstance of the spill, you can either call the Spill Hotline at 425-806-6750 or report a spill using our online form. The Spill Hotline is answered 24/7, but we only receive and review online submissions during regular business hours. Learn which reporting method to use.
If City of Bothell staff notified you that your storm system needs maintenance and/or repairs, whether after an urgent response or through a routine inspection, you may need to hire a contractor to do the work. Here is some information about drainage system maintenance service contractors with a current City of Bothell business license that permits them to perform services within Bothell's city limits. We update this list every August. City of Bothell has no affiliation with the contractors and does not guarantee quality of service or otherwise endorse any of the contractors.
Labor & Industries offers helpful tips about hiring a contractor.
Call 425-488-0118 during business hours, or 911 if the issue is after hours and/or an emergency.
A stormwater system is any part of an engineered drainage system that collects rainwater. Some examples of stormwater systems include:
We inspect your system to ensure that it's functioning properly and to keep us in compliance with federal, state, and local regulations.
In Bothell, these facilities protect your property from flooding and drain directly into our lakes, streams, and wetlands without treatment. This means that any pollutants in the water can cause many problems for our local community and can make contact with the water a health risk. For these reasons, owners are required to maintain their storm systems annually (BMC 18.04.270)
The City of Bothell will request the property owner or homeowners association to provide:
If contact information changes, please let us know so we can update our records.
Labor & Industries also has helpful tips for hiring a contractor.
The City highly recommends you hire of a professional licensed contractor who is qualified to perform the necessary work on site. You can see a list of contractors licensed to do this kind of work in Bothell's city limits at www.bothellwa.gov/vactorvendors.
Most work orders need to be completed within 30 days of receipt in order to comply with municipal code. If any extensive work is necessary, contact our lead inspector to talk about arrangements or possible extensions. Penalties for not complying may result in fines, appearance before the Hearing Examiner, or reimbursement for the City having to complete the work in emergency situations.
Maintenance will depend on the type of system in your care and the surrounding conditions in your community. Establishing a maintenance schedule is the best way to ensure your system is functioning properly.
Bothell has two surface water inspectors available to answer your questions. Please let us know if you'd like one of them to contact you.
Whatever goes into your storm drain flows through storm pipes or open channels, then discharges into streams, lakes, rivers, and eventually Puget Sound. It doesn't stop at a treatment facility along the way, which is why it's so important to make sure pollutants stay out of your storm system.
A good rule of thumb? If you wouldn't want to swim in it or let your pets drink it, keep it out of your storm system. Remember...nothing but rain down the drain!
Call our 24/7 Spill Hotline at 425-806-6750.
No. Even if a product is biodegradable, it could still be toxic to aquatic life. Whatever enters a storm drain flows, untreated, to the nearest stream, lake, or river.
A good rule of thumb? If you wouldn't want to swim in it or let your pet drink it, make sure it doesn't go down your storm drain.
Remember...nothing but rain down the drain!
Call 425-488-0118 during business hours. We will need to know your address and phone number. We encourage residents to help to keep storm drains and catch basins clear, especially in the fall. If roadway conditions allow, please remove organic debris (like leaves, sticks, etc) and put them in your yard waste container for collection.
If the storm drain is flooding after hours and creating a life safety issue, call 911.
A shallow ditch with gently sloping sides and various layers of soils beneath. A bioswale - sometimes called a vegetated ditch - slows stormwater runoff and directs it to an area where it can soak in. It achieves the same goal as a rain garden, but is usually designed to manage a larger amount of runoff. A bioswale often uses grass and plants to stabilize the soil, reduce erosion, slow the flow, and absorb runoff.
Learn more about bioswales, their benefits, and how to take care of them.
Yes! Please check out all these ways you can help protect not only Bothell's water quality, but the entire Puget Sound.
Call Public Works at 425-488-0118. If you leave a message, include the address or general location of the pothole (and any additional landmark information that would be helpful) and your daytime phone number. You may also send us the information online through a
If vegetation is growing over the right-of-way that is not abutting your property, please call our Streets Division at 425-488-0118 or submit a Citizen Action Request.
White: Pre-marking of the outer limits of the proposed excavation or marking the center line and width of proposed lineal installations of buried facilities.
Pink: Temporary survey markings.
Red: Electric power lines, cables, or conduit, and lighting cables.
Yellow: Gas, oil, steam, petroleum, or other hazardous liquid gaseous materials.
Orange: Communications, cable TV, alarm or signal lines, cables or conduits.
Blue: Water, irrigation, and slurry lines.
Purple: Slurry and reclaimed water.
Green: Sewers, drainage facilities or other drain lines.
Be aware that many buried utility lines under your property belong to you. Locating buried utility lines that you own must be performed by a private company.
Puget Sound Energy Customers: Call 811Snohomish County PUD Customers: Call 1-800-424-5555
Learn more about Washington's Call Before You Dig law.
See a map of the City's street clearing routes.
To request that your street be swept, please submit a
It may not seem like a small behavior change makes a difference, but when lots of people start making small changes, it eventually leads to big changes. Here are some simple things you can do right now to help prevent pollution and keep our water cleaner.
Pet waste is basically raw sewage. Dog poop contains harmful organisms like Roundworms, Giardia, and E. coli which can be transmitted directly to humans. These organisms can remain on your lawn for as long as four years threatening the safety of your pets and children. The only way to remove the danger is to pick up your pet waste and place it in the trash.
And if that's not enough of an incentive, you could also earn yourself a $250 fine for leaving pet waste on public or private property (BMC 6.16.011).
Learn more about picking up after your pet.
Most auto fluids don’t dissolve in water. They last a long time and stick to everything from sand to bird feathers. Oil and other petroleum products are toxic to people, wildlife, and plants. Rain washes the fluids that leaks from our cars onto driveways, roads, and into storm drains.
A small leak can turn into an expensive repair if you don't address it right away. Learn more about vehicle leaks and how to identify what kind of fluid is leaking.
Washing your car on a paved driveway or in the street sends pollutants from your car (oil, grease, fuel, heavy metals,brake dust, surfactants, etc.) into our storm drains and directly into our rivers, lakes and wetlands. We also have a code in Bothell that makes it against the law to discharge any pollutants into the public drainage system (BMC 18.04.260). These pollutants include the soap and chemicals that are used to clean your vehicle - even biodegradable soaps. It's most eco-friendly to use a commercial car wash, a waterless car wash product, or wash over a permeable surface like grass or gravel that can absorb the water.
Learn more about car washing.
It depends on what kind of car wash you’re talking about. Allowing soapy car wash water to enter any storm drains in the city is a violation of Bothell Municipal Code 18.04.260, even if you use biodegradable soap. This is true for both public stormwater systems as well as private stormwater systems. Car wash runoff contains many harmful pollutants that lead to poor water quality when they get into our storm drains and streams. Read more about the pollutants.
But there are some alternatives to traditional car washing you can try:
You can also check out a list of other eco-friendly fundraising options that don’t necessarily involve car washing.
Report spills right away by calling the 24/7 Spill Hotline at 425-806-6750. Our staff need to know about spills as soon as possible so we can try to prevent pollutants from entering our streams and other bodies of water.
Natural yard care includes build healthy soil, planting right for your site, practicing smart watering, and eliminating the use of harmful pesticides and fertilizers. Learn all about it!
LID stands for low impact development techniques.
You can use these techniques and design considerations in building, construction, and development to help capture and move rainwater while improving the aesthetics of your property. Low impact development manages the rainwater that falls on your property by allowing some to evaporate back into the air, some to absorb into the ground, some to be captured and used later as needed, and the rest to slowly pass into the stormwater system and into nearby streams.
It's a landscaped, strategically placed, depressed area that is planted with native vegetation to soak up rain water. Learn more about rain gardens.
Check out this rain garden manual to teach you everything you need to know if you'd like to build a rain garden.
Check out these options for safely getting rid of your hazardous materials.
August 18, 2018 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
For more information please visit the Sustainamania website.
Please send your questions to us by email.
We have a new location for 2018!
Bothell City Hall
18415 101st Avenue NE
Bothell, WA 98011
Nothing. It's free!
Sustainamania 2020 will be held virtually. For more information, visit the Sustainamania page.
Please send us your questions via email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
The primary purpose of the Grant Program is to support tourism related projects and programs through arts/cultural, sporting activities, recreation, heritage or community based activities. Funds must be used for marketing and promotional purposes only, such as hiring a marketing professional or advertising agency to push your event to audiences 50 miles away or more. This program is funded through the city share of state tax on lodging rentals (hotels/motels) with program funding and specific grant awards dependent on recommendations of the City Lodging Tax Advisory Committee (LTAC). The Revised Code of Washington (RCW) 67.28.080 provides authority for cities to adopt a lodging tax. The City of Bothell has adopted a 1% lodging tax rate and may invest these revenues into events or programs that attract visitors in and around Bothell.The Bothell Lodging Tax Advisory Committee (LTAC) is awarding up to $50,000 for 2020. These funds will be used for marketing/advertising for events/activities designed to attract overnight stays in Bothell. The City Manager’s Office provides administrative support to the applicant. Please contact the Tourism Manager at 425-806-6143 for any questions or assistance about the guidelines or application.Awards are typically up to $10,000 and the amount granted may not be the exact amount requested.
•Nonprofits, including main street organizations, lodging associations, or chamber of commerce are eligible to apply.•Municipalities are also eligible to apply such as Arts Commissions, Park Boards, and Planning Commissions.
Organizations producing events are encouraged to develop two day festivals where overnight lodging occurs. Creating special marketing packages with hotels in Bothell will be given additional consideration. Contact DeNae McGee at 425-806-6143 for ideas and suggestions.
•Projects must take place between January 1, 2020, and December 11, 2020.•Each applicant will define the service, product, event or activity to be provided and demonstrate how it will enhance visitor development to Bothell.•A detailed promotional plan on how the event or activity will advertise, publicize, and distribute information related to the project will also be assessed.
The following criteria will be used in evaluating and ranking the applicants.Tourist Marketing and Attraction – 30 pointsThe extent the event/activity demonstrates the ability to attract visitors from 50 miles or more away and generate overnight stays.Economic Impact – 15 pointsThe extent the event/activity will generate a positive economic impact by increasing visitor expenditures to Bothell.Project Scope – 9 pointsThe extent the event/activity improves the City’s overall image by providing a positive visitor experience and/or promoting the area’s existing attractions.Project Success and Sustainability – 9 pointsThe extent the applicant has a history in implementing a successful event/activity, and to secure additional funding sources beyond the City of Bothell.Community Collaboration – 9 pointsThe extent the applicant partners with other Bothell based events and organizations in leveraging resources and marketing efforts.Bonus Points – 15 pointsShoulder Season Impact events that take place in the shoulder season (October-April) and new, never before implemented events/activities may qualify for up to 15 additional bonus points.
After applications are submitted to the City, they will be reviewed by staff for completeness. Applications returned due to incompleteness may be resubmitted for consideration, if submittal falls before the deadline. Applications will be evaluated by the LTAC, consisting of one elected official, three representatives of businesses required to collect lodging taxes, and three members involved in activities potentially eligible to receive lodging tax revenue. The Committee funding recommendations will be forwarded on to the City Council for final decision in a public meeting.
Grant funds are supplied on a reimbursement basis. Projects must first incur costs and then request reimbursement with submittal of the final closeout report as stated in the contract guidelines. Any funds unexpected in the approved timeline for completion of the project will be returned to the Lodging Tax fund for future allocation for grants or other tourism related expenditures.Each grant recipient will be required to enter into contractual agreement with the City. The contract will cover such areas as definition of the project goals, definition of eligible costs, specification of payment procedures, limits of City liability, and other usual and customary requirements. Contracts must be signed prior to event start date. All projects must be executed no later than December 11, 2020, or the grant award is invalidated and returned to the Lodging Tax fund for future allocation for grants and other tourism related expenditures. When the project is complete, applicants will submit a Final Project Closeout Report within 60 days of project completion.All published materials must include the Begin At Bothell and City of Bothell logos, and announcements regarding the project must state: “This project made possible through support of Begin At Bothell's lodging tax dollars and the City of Bothell.”
For Snohomish County outages, contact Snohomish County Public Utility District at 425-783-1000.
It's helpful if you can let us know the identifying numbers/letters that are on the street light pole when you call. Puget Sound Energy Website
Please send us a
Call 425-488-0118 to report other damaged/downed street signs. To request a new street sign, contact Jamal Mahmoud, Transportation Engineer.
Private Development: Call Wasim Khan, the City's Traffic Engineer, at 425-806-6773.
Capital Construction Projects: Call Public Works at 425-806-6800 so we can direct you to the appropriate project manager. City Staff Directory
We require developers of new projects to construct sidewalks/walkways along the road frontage to their projects.
Please contact Jamal Mahmoud, Transportation Engineer at 425-806-6772 to talk about your concern. An engineering study must determine that a traffic signal or four-way stop is warranted.
Sound Transit (serves King and Snohomish Counties)206-398-5000
King County Metro (serves King County)206-553-3000
Community Transit (serves Snohomish County)425-353-7433
Purchasing or selling a home
Rental properties The property owner receives the bill for rental property accounts. Please contact us if you would like to set up a property management company or third party payer.
Extended vacation or vacancy
Effective with the new system, rental property accounts will be billed to the property owner only.
Online PaymentsClick here to pay online.
Mail your check to:
City of Bothell Attn: Utility Billing 18415 - 101st Ave. NE Bothell, WA 98011 Make the check payable to City of Bothell.
Include your Account-CustomerID number on the memo line.
All city buildings are closed to the general public in response to COVID-19. We are not accepting in-person payments at this time.
Drop off your payment in City Hall’s dropbox on the north side of the building.
For credit or debit card payment during regular business hours.
We also accept payments from your bank’s bill-payer service.
Please remember to list your full 7-digit customer number when making your payment.
Address bill-payer payments to the Utility Billing mailing address:
18415 - 101st Ave. NE Bothell, WA 98011
Depending on your bill-payer service, it may take up to seven days for the City to receive your payment. We post the payment upon receipt.
You now have a Citizen Self-Service account. Next, we will link it to your Utility Billing account(s).
For additional assistance, watch the YouTube video here.
Now that your Utility Billing account is linked, you are ready to pay your bill online.
* Please note: You must make a one-time manual payment after enrolling in auto-pay so the system can capture your credit/debit card information to retain for future payments.
Note: An email address is required to submit a change of address online
The blue mailer will contain a new Account-CustomerID number. The outside of the mailer will say, "Sensitive information inside" and "Your action is required."Once you receive the blue mailer, you must follow the instructions included for all payment methods for City Water & Sewer bills. Customers who use automated banking and those who pay by mail will need to take action to ensure the City receives their payments by updating banking information to include the new Account-CustomerID number as well as our new payment address.
If you will be gone for an extended period of time, you may want to consider requesting a temporary stop service. There is a fee for turning off the service and for turning it back on. If you would like to temporarily stop service, email Utility Billing or call 425-806-6881.
As the homeowner, you are responsible for locating and repairing a water leak. If you have a leak repaired, it is important to complete a Leak Adjustment Request Form.
Anyone may pay any City of Bothell Water & Sewer bill.
This charge applies to all properties within the King County service area connected to sewer on or after February 1, 1990. It pays for building sewage treatment capacity to serve new connections to the regional sewer system. If you have any questions, please read more about the sewer capacity charge or call King County at 206-296-1450.
- The Certificate of Insurance is usually a single page document that must name City of Bothell as an additional insured party.
- The Additional Insured Endorsement paperwork is usually a multiple-page document that actually changes the policy described on the Certificate of Insurance.
If you still have questions about what insurance documents you need, please call us at 425-806-6803 or email us.
Because then we would never learn anything new!
Homeowners are responsible for all repairs beyond the water meter, including the service line to the home.
Learn more about Washington's
They must be tested upon their initial installation, annually, and when relocated or repaired. Here's a list of certified backflow testers.
Find out by faxing your request to Utility Billing at 425-806-6128 or by calling them at 425-806-6881. Visit the
If you would like your meter re-read, please call Utility Billing at 425-608-6881.
The current property owner, Forterra, has posted signs regarding usage.
The following uses will be prohibited on the property:
A master plan is the approved policy document for a specific parkland in context with its location, natural resources, vision of the community and available funding. This guides construction decisions such as phased projects and potential grant applications.
After acquisition, the community will get a chance to help name the new park. We will post information on upcoming public meetings and how to submit your suggestions on the City website.
The City Manager’s Office will be leading this effort. Look for updates on the City website.
During business hours, please contact the Bothell Operations Center at 425-488-0118 and press 1 or submit a Customer Action Request at www.bothellwa.gov/car.
After hours, please call the Police Department non-emergency number at 425-486-1254 and they will direct your call.
Crews focus on priority clearing routes, mostly arterials. Please note that work requests for road plowing will be recorded, but will not impact the priority listing during snow and ice events. Additionally, the road priority list does not change based on public calls requesting service, and multiple requests for service will not increase the priority of the response.
IF THIS IS AN EMERGENCY, CALL 911
Sidewalks are the responsibility of the adjacent property owner. The City does not have the capacity to clear the sidewalks. Use caution when clearing sidewalks.
Get tips about how to prevent pipes from freezing. Call the water department if you are worried about neighbors’ burst pipes.