Show All Answers
The airport is not opposed to kit building activities in the hangars and believes it is an activity that should be enjoyed by the hangar tenants. There are some stages in the construction, however, that may require the aircraft to be relocated temporarily to a different location so as to not violate any fire codes. This would include the painting of the aircraft, and any activity involving doping of the aircraft. Both activities are considered a “hazardous operation” according to the fire code and have the potential to cause a hangar fire. It is also important to note that although the airport does not object to kit building within fire code standards; kit building is not recognized by the FAA as a protected aeronautical activity (Ashton v. City of Concord, FAA Docket No. 16-99-09, 2000). Therefore, the airport does have the authority to prohibit kit building in the event this activity is abused with respect to violation of the fire codes or extended periods of non-airworthy aircraft storage.
The hangars are for the storage of aeronautical items. In a letter dated July 12, 2012 (PDF), the FAA stated “aircraft storage hangars may be used to store only aircraft, items which are used on or for aircraft, or incidental items for personal convenience while using the hangar.” The FAA developed the following list(which is not intended to be all-inclusive) of items that can also be stored in the hangar:
The Boulder City Airport receives federal funding from the FAA. With the acceptance of federal funds the airport assumes an obligation to comply with an array of grant assurances and related policies and orders that regulate how the sponsor (the City) can operate the airport. Storage of non-aeronautical items in hangars has become a new and focal interest of the FAA. On May 23, 2011, the FAA issued a Director’s Determination in Valley Aviation Services v. City of Glendale, FAA Docket No. 16-09-06,which found Glendale Municipal Airport, the sponsor, to be in violation of its federal grant assurances for allowing non-aeronautical use of airport hangars for storing non-aviation items.
Specifically, the Director found the Glendale in violation of Grant Assurance 19, Operation and Maintenance, by allowing non-aeronautical use of airport hangars for storing non-aviation items and for operating non-aviation relating industries. As explained in the decision, “Grant Assurance 19, Operation and Maintenance, obligates the airport sponsor to operate the airport in a safe and serviceable condition all times. This assurance prohibits a sponsor from causing or permitting any activity or action on the airport that would interfere with its use for airport purposes.” The Director also found Glendale in violation of Grant Assurance 29, Airport Layout Plan, and 49 U.S.C. § 47131, in that the Glendale’s ALP did not correctly reflect the aeronautical and non-aeronautical uses of the airport property.
Since this determination, the FAA has provided further clarification. Specifically, on February 23, 2012 (PDF), the FAA sent a letter to the Glendale Airport Pilots Association. Specifically, the association wanted to know whether “the existence of non-aeronautical items in the above hangar with a housed aircraft constitute a violation associated with the Grant Assurances.” The FAA was clear in its response that storage of non-aeronautical items in hangars is prohibited even if the hangar is also used to house an aircraft:
If the hangars are located in an area designated as “aeronautical use” on an Airport Layout Plan (ALP), or in the case where there is no ALP and the hangars are located on airport property, then the hangars must be used for aeronautical purposes unless otherwise approved by the FAA. Where the hangars are so located, the fact that the hangars are “privately built and privately owned” is not relevant to the obligations set forth in the standard airport sponsor assurances. Storing non-aeronautical items in hangars would not constitute an aeronautical use and would be inconsistent with our policy guidance. In such situation, the airport sponsor could be found in violation of, among others, Grant Assurance No. 19, “Operations and Maintenance.”
Based on the FAA’s determinations and guidance, the City must fulfill its obligation to ensure the hangars are used for aeronautical purposes by prohibiting non-aeronautical uses in the hangar.
To view the FAA’s Policy on the Non-Aeronautical Use of Airport Hangars and for further information visit the FAA’s website: https://www.faa.gov/airports/airport_compliance/hangar_use/#q4.
The BCTV studio was closed in 2013 when Cox Cable closed the office on Nevada Way. Current offices are located at 401 California Ave, Boulder City, NV 89005, but there is no studio.
BCTV is a government access channel. You may submit videos for consideration but the use is at the discretion of the Communications Manager and the City Manager’s Office. Please contact Digital Technician Holly Webb for more information: HWebb@bcnv.org.
The Department has created a guide that explains what projects do not require a building permit. Please use the following link: /DocumentCenter/View/6770
The following information must be included with the application for a building demolition permit: •Completed building permit application •Site Plan showing the structure to be demolished. Site Plan must also show all other structures to remain on the site. •An approved copy of your Clark County Department of Air Quality and Environmental Management permit application for demolition of a structure •Required fee as specified in Table I of the Administrative Building Code -$85.00 if structure is less than 1,000 square feet -$115.00 if the structure is 1,001 square feet or greater If the structure to be demolished is located within the Boulder City Historic District, and is older than fifty years old, the following additional actions must be taken by the Community Development Department prior to issuance of a building demolition permit: •Make a historical record, both written (history, floor plans and elevations) and photographic, of the structure and site. •Review the condition of the building to determine the impact of the demolition to the neighborhood, and the technical feasibility of preservation of the structure. •Submit the proposed demolition activity to the City’s Historic Preservation Committee for their consideration for the purpose of making recommendations regarding the application to the demolition proponent. •The owner has been made aware by the Community Development Department of economic incentives available to rehabilitate historic resources. •The Community Development Department has encouraged the property owner not to demolish the building until an attempt can be made to locate either suitable tenants to make the building economically viable again or to find a purchaser who is willing to acquire and rehabilitate the structure. If within the Historic District, the demolition permit issuance can be delayed up to forty-five (45) days to allow for the above to be completed.
The City Council meets the 2nd and 4th Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m., except in December and July when the last meeting of the month is vacated. Special meetings of the City Council may be called from time to time. City Council meetings are held in City Council Chambers at City Hall which is located at 401 California Avenue in Boulder City. For more information:
Depending upon the type of complaint, you may need to submit a complaint form to Code Enforcement, the Police Department, the Public Works Department or the Southern Nevada Health District. The following is a list of common complaints and the department/agency that handles them, along with their contact information:Police Department (702-293-9224)- Parking violations on public streets and alleys- Noise complaints- Business being conducted without a business license (transient businesses)Public Works Department (702-293-9200)- Waste of waterSouthern Nevada Health District (702-759-0697)- Landlord / Tenant disputes (of unhealthy living situations)Code Enforcement (702-589-9603)- Public nuisances on private properties (green pools, weeds, dead vegetation, junk, etc.)- Business being conducted without a business license (fixed locations)- Illegal signs- RVs occupied in a residential zone
Municipal codes are written to ensure the well-being of the community, not to judge the character of any one person. All codes apply to all citizens and in order to be effective, they must be enforced for every property equally.
Ambulance Billing and Contact Information Due to the increased requirements on the medical billing industry, the City of Boulder City now contracts with Iris Medical for all Ambulance Billing services. Should you have any questions regarding a ambulance invoice you received. Please do not hesitate to contact: Iris Medical at 1-801-298-4747. You will need the patient’s name and date of transport.
Due to HIPPA privacy rules, only the patient or parent / guardian may obtain information or copies of patient care reports without a signed / notarized authorization form.
The City of Boulder City now contracts with Iris Medical for all Ambulance Billing services. Should you have any questions regarding a ambulance invoice you received. Please do not hesitate to contact: Iris Medical at 1-801-298-4747.
Penalties are assessed for working without a permit.
NO. Section 140 of the City Charter requires a vote at a general election for any city land sales for parcels over an acre in size. Adding a parcel to the Land Management List is still subject to the requirements of the City Charter and all other City Ordinances and related state or federal laws.
According to City Ordinance, the period for accepting applications/nominations for parcels is September 1st through September 30th. (see section 9-2-2-A of the City Code)
Yes. At the discretion of the City Council, an applicant could request City consideration outside the September time frame. All other steps included in the Land Management Process (e.g. notice, Planning Commission consideration) would be required.
Main open gym hoursMonday - Thursday3 p.m.- 8 p.m.
Friday3 p.m. - 6 p.m.
Saturday1 p.m. - 4 p.m. SundayClosed
Go to Planning Maps and Publications. You may also call the Community Development Department at 702-293-9282 to obtain the zoning of a property. Zoning maps are also available for purchase in the Community Development Department at City Hall. You may contact the Community Development Department office at 702-293-9282.
The information on the County’s website is not for Boulder City zoning.
The city's Zoning Ordinance (Title 11) is part of the municipal code, which is available online.
Copies of specific chapters are also available at the Community Development Department. If you need to purchase a hard copy of the entire ordinance, you may contact the City Clerk's office at 702-293-9208.
You would 1st check the zoning chapter for your zone, such as Chapter 11-3 for R1 for single-family residential. If your property does not meet the minimum requirements for a lot in that zone.
For instance, if your property is in the R1-7 zone but it is less than 7,000 square feet in size or less than 70 feet in width), your property is entitled to some breaks on the setback requirements, which can be found in Chapter 11-21 for substandard lots of record.
These chapters address the principal building on your property (the house), and any additions to it. There are different setback requirements for accessory buildings, found in Chapter 11-20 of the
These regulations are found in Chapter 11-20 of the
Sign regulations are found in Chapter 24 of Title 11 of the
The sign regulations are found in Chapter 24 of Title 11 of the
The state’s population estimate for Boulder City for July 1, 2019 is 16,188 persons. For up to date certified population and population projections, visit the
The city’s zoning regulations for home occupations are found in Chapter 29 of Title 11. You may pick up an application at https://www.bcnv.org/DocumentCenter/View/4368/Business-License-application-PDF. Call the Economic Development Coordinator at 702-293-9393 if you have any questions about city requirements.
Public Works offers a home energy audit that can help with identifying ways to reduce electric consumption in your home. The primary use of electricity in most households is for cooling purposes. The City offers a rebate program for updating to a more efficient air conditioning system. See all available City rebates at www.bcnv.org/284/Electric-Rebate-Program. You can also install a programmable thermostat to help reduce energy consumption when you are not home. In addition, the Southern Nevada Water Authority (SNWA) offers a rebate program for the removal of turf. Visit their web page at www.snwa.com/rebates/wsl.html.
Now looking at your business utility bill, a typical monthly power bill of $1,200 would go to $1,400, an increase of $200. A typical water bill of $61 would increase to $74, a change of $13, and the sewer bill would increase $5 per month.