File Name: form department of housing preservation form aggregate floor area and commercial community.zip
Please note, the following terms and descriptions do not constitute legal definitions, but rather are intended to serve as helpful background information for the general public.
Future developments. Information about any future developments affecting Publication such as legislation enacted after we release it will be posted on that page. Electronic Form A. See Rev.
Please note, the following terms and descriptions do not constitute legal definitions, but rather are intended to serve as helpful background information for the general public.
An additional land use that is related to and on the same lot as the principal land use. A land use that is permitted as a matter of right. Board of Appeal approval is not required. The Article 80 process may include, but is not limited to, review of a project's impacts on transportation, public realm, the environment, and historic resources. Public input is encouraged throughout a project's review timeline.
Those uses that are automatically allowed by the zoning code. They are allowed "as a matter of right". A BPDA Business Development program which supports Boston's small and medium-sized manufacturing, wholesale, construction, commercial services, logistics, and food processing businesses.
Back Streets offers services to protect industrial land use through planning and zoning, identify opportunities for industrial expansion and development, identify transit and infrastructure improvements, and identify public realm improvements.
The BPDA's Board of Directors generally meets every three weeks and serves as the agency's final decision making authority.
An appointed commission which advises the BPDA and the Mayor on the design of projects of special civic or urban design significance.
The BCDC meets in regularly-scheduled public meetings to review project designs. The municipal preservation agency for Boston's historic buildings, places, and neighborhoods. Its functions include identifying and preserving historic properties, reviewing development and demolition activities proposed in the City, providing public information and assistance on historic preservation practices, and providing staff support to the local Historic District Commissions.
These loans can be used when buying a new business property, purchasing equipment and machinery, constructing an addition to an existing plan, making leasehold improvements, or providing working capital to grow a business. Generally the BLDC partners with local banks and provides subordinate debt.
A special district in which all property owners pay additional fees, usually assessed based on property value, towards the maintenance of that district above and beyond what the city and state contribute. Extra services may include street cleaning, marketing, events, capital improvements, beautification, and security. Though there are over 1, BIDs in the U. A designation given to certain development projects within Massachusetts that serve a public purpose or generate economic advancement in areas that are blighted and minimally marketable for private investment.
This designation forms a special partnership between the State, the BPDA and the developer that results in a streamlined regulatory process and a negotiated alternative tax payment in lieu of real and personal property taxes. The streamlining of the review process allows the BPDA to work more closely with the developer to ensure a high-quality and successful project, and ensures that construction will begin as expediently as possible, and the negotiated tax payment provides the corporation with tax certainty and allows the city to rely on a constant stream of tax revenues.
More information on A can be found in our document center. The Commonwealth's primary tool for protection and promotion of public use of its tidelands and other waterways. The oldest program of its kind in the nation, Chapter 91 regulates activities on both coastal and inland waterways, including construction, dredging and filling in tidelands, great ponds and certain rivers and streams.
Department of Housing and Urban Development HUD to states or municipalities to support community programs related to affordable housing, job creation, and business retention. CDBG funding is primarily targeted for activities that benefit low- and moderate-income persons.
Designated gardening area which is composed of small plots that are tended by individuals, or large plots that are tended by a team or organization. A land use permitted by the Zoning Code provided that it is found by the Board of Appeal to comply with certain conditions set out in the Code. Special zoning district that may be established to promote the most desirable use of land and siting of development in areas with special natural or scenic features in accordance with a well-considered plan.
Site plans for projects proposed in a CPS must show that the project will result in the minimum interference with significant natural features, provide for proper management and maintenance of those features, and avoid excessive runoff and erosion.
To transfer property from one to another, by means of a written instrument and other formalities. To deed or transfer title to another.
Legal agreement entered into by the BPDA and a developer after the completion of the Article 80 review process. The Cooperation Agreement details any and all agreed upon public benefits and mitigation to be provided by the development project. The Impact Advisory Group is allowed a day review period on the final draft of the Cooperation Agreement. The process by which ideas are generated, connected and transformed into things that are valued.
The application of a BPDA power and function derived from Massachusetts General Laws Chapter B, Section 46 f to create a plan for a specific parcel to enable development outside of an urban renewal area. A state office with the mission of strengthening cities, towns and neighborhoods to enhance the quality of life of Massachusetts residents.
DHCD administers programs relating to community development, affordable housing, housing stabilization programs, legal resources, and Indian affairs. Project which requires zoning relief and proposes to include one or more Development Impact Uses office, retail business, service, public service uses, institutional, educational, hotel, motel, or other uses that result in the reduction in the supply of low and moderate income dwelling units.
Projects that qualify as DIPs must pay into the linkage fund, which is a fund that assists with the creation and preservation of housing and job training. DIF districts are selected by the municipality because of their need for infrastructure enhancements to unleash significant economic development potential or attract nearby private investment. As with a TIF, a DIF creates a partnership between a company and a municipality through the reallocation of incremental real estate property taxes.
However, unlike a TIF, a DIF does not result in any real estate property tax relief for the company, but rather allows the municipality to utilize the incremental real estate property tax to fund public infrastructure projects in the DIF district. After a project has been authorized as a DIF development, the city issues bonds or effectively take out a loan to pay for the necessary infrastructure development.
When the project is complete and the business begins paying real estate property tax, the city will uses incremental real estate property tax to service the bonds or pay off the loan. This process grants municipalities the flexibility to prioritize infrastructure work that will encourage development and brings developers more directly into the process. A possible requirement during the Article 80 process.
These areas are selected by the individual communities, and must meet one of four statutory criteria for designation blighted open area, decadent area, substandard area, or area that has experienced a plant closing. This designation is based on income, unemployment, and other economic characteristics of the area, and may also be appropriate if the area contains certain special features.
A municipality must make a request to the EACC to receive the designation; however, there is a limit to the number of ETAs that may exist in the Commonwealth at any one time. A use that is not permitted in a particular district because of harmful impacts on other allowed uses; e. A technology that uses hardware and software to collect, analyze, display and store geographically referenced information in maps, tables, 3-D displays, and other formats.
Special zoning district that may be designated along Boston's Greenbelt Roadways. A Greenbelt Roadway includes any landscaped roadway or major thoroughfare that is characterized by open space or landscaping along its right-of-way or that is used primarily by noncommercial or pleasure vehicles.
Any projects proposed in a GPOD must show that it will result in the minimum interference with significant natural features, provide for proper management and maintenance of those features, and avoid excessive runoff and erosion.
Small Business Administration program which helps small businesses in urban and rural communities gain preferential access to federal procurement opportunities. A nominated group of community members who help the BPDA to determine appropriate strategies to mitigate the social and environmental impacts of projects reviewed under Article Established in to promote the production of affordable housing in Boston.
Under IDP, developers may include affordable units within their developments on-site , create affordable housing in an off-site location, or make a cash contribution towards the creation or preservation of affordable housing.
Real estate property taxes are calculated by multiplying the assessed value of a property by a given tax rate. When a piece of land is built on, or an existing building is renovated, its assessed value will increase, and with that increase its real estate property taxes will increase as well.
The incremental real estate property tax is the difference between the value of pre-construction real estate property tax and that of the post-construction tax. Program creating a partnership between a private development, its municipality and the State of Massachusetts that fosters job growth and economic development through investment in new public infrastructure necessary to support that development.
At the beginning of the project, the State government issues bonds to raise money for the infrastructure development the process of issuing bonds is similar to taking on a loan. The proceeds from the bond issue are put towards the construction of the infrastructure, which is managed by the private developer. The developer is responsible for any payments due on those bonds effectively interest payments until the construction of the project is complete, at which point the municipality takes over the payments.
Once the building is occupied and generating income tax revenue, the State assumes responsibility for the debt, and pays it off using the incremental state income taxes generated by the project.
This process ensures that all three parties work collectively to ensure a high-quality development with a significant positive impact on the surrounding community. If a project requires development review under Article 80, ISD will not issue a permit until the BPDA and the Zoning Commission if necessary have completed the required review and the BPDA has certified that the project described in the permit application is consistent with the project approved through development review.
Planning and zoning document required by Article D for all colleges, universities, and hospitals with over , SF of tax-exempt real estate.
IMPs include information about existing facilities, planned development projects, campus growth projections, and community benefits. IMPs are generally renewed every ten years and must be updated every two years with status reports of all projects included in the IMP. A required Article D procedure for institutions that wish to make changes to an existing IMP, such as adding land or new projects. Short-term zoning code adopted by the City for a geographic area which is undergoing a longer term planning or rezoning process.
An IPOD ensures that projects seeking approval in the near term will meet the goals of the longer term planning or rezoning process, rather than continuing current, likely outmoded, development patterns. The letter must provide details about the proposed project including the location, general description, use, size, potential zoning relief, and any other relevant information regarding the project.
A law passed in by the Massachusetts legislature and City of Boston, that applies to new commercial developments over , square feet that require zoning relief. Linkage requires developers to pay into the linkage fund for the creation of housing and job training programs. Section 80B-7 Article 80 of the Boston Zoning Code outlines the required payments, which are paid over seven 7 years. Space where artists or other self-employed individuals combine their residence with their work area, typically in an open floor plan.
Originating as a subsidiary of the National Trust for Historic Preservation, Main Street s programs arose as a means for advancing the preservation-based revitalization of commercial districts throughout the country. Boston's Main Streets program supports a network of neighborhood-based Main Streets organizations which aim to preserve historic building stock while promoting commercial growth in Boston's historic commercial areas.
Major modifications to urban renewal plans are those changes that substantially change the purpose or character of the plan. The state agency responsible for ensuring clean air and water, the safe management of toxics and hazards, the recycling of solid and hazardous wastes, the timely cleanup of hazardous waste sites and spills, and the preservation of wetlands and coastal resources.
A state office with the mission of strengthening the economy and increasing job growth throughout Massachusetts by connecting businesses seeking to expand or locate in MA with resources, expertise and incentive programs in the Commonwealth. State office which aims to balance the impacts of human activity with the protection of coastal and marine resources.
CZM was established as a networked program meant to work with other state agencies, federal agencies, local governments, academic institutions, nonprofit groups, and the general public to promote sound management of the Massachusetts coast. Minor modifications to urban renewal plans are those that do not alter the fundamental essence of an urban renewal plan and require only the approval of the BPDA.
A use or activity which was lawful prior to the adoption or amendment of the Zoning Code, but which does not , because of such adoption or amendment, conform to the present requirements of the Zoning Code.
Defined by the U. Most non-employers are self-employed individuals operating very small unincorporated businesses, which may or may not be the owner's principal source of income. A document which may be filed by a project proponent with the BPDA if the project scope undergoes changes that are substantial enough to call for additional review and approval.
A designated open space which may be active playground, ball-field or passive benches, lawns, gardens. A requirement of most development in Boston. Parking may be surface, underground, or structured above-ground parking garages. Voluntary payments made to a municipality by tax-exempt entities such as universities, hospitals, or museums.
Short title and commencement. Allowances to be paid to the members of the Board. Temporary association of person. Appointment of Committee. Procedure to be followed by the committee. Powers to call for information.
The extension was conditioned upon external negotiations related to project construction terms. For purposes of this exemption, new multiple dwellings also include projects which consist of new construction and either rehabilitation of an existing multiple dwelling or conversion of non-residential space into residential space or a combination of such rehabilitation and conversion , provided that at least 51 percent of the floor space in the completed project is new space. Exemption is not allowed if 1 the dwelling is located in an area where exemption has been disallowed by the NYC Department of Housing Preservation and Development because a tax incentive in the area is not needed, the dwelling is four or more stories in height, and construction began on or after January 1, or two years or more after exemption in the area was disallowed, 2 the area in which the property is located has been designated by the NYC Department of Housing Preservation and Development as one to be preserved for mainly non-residential purposes, 3 the property includes land mapped as a public park except in certain cases -- see Property Use Requirements below , or 4 the property includes land used for 10 or more consecutive years prior to October 1, as a "private park," as defined under Property Use Requirements below. Note: Legislation was signed into law in and that continues the eligibility requirements for new construction. These changes involve among other matters expansion of geographic exclusion areas within the city, provision of affordable housing units outside of these geographic exclusion areas, billable exempt value caps, dedicated funding for affordable housing units, affordability and rent stabilization requirements, and prevailing wage requirements.
Such eligible projects also receive tax abatement benefits on the tax lots containing the eligible multiple dwelling equal to a percentage of the tax that would have been due in the first year of the benefit period except for the abatement. Owners of multiple dwellings whose conversions meet reduced minimum spatial requirements for conversion may apply for partial exemption and abatement benefits. Extended exemption and abatement benefits are available for those buildings which were designated as historical landmarks before issuance of a permanent or temporary certificate of occupancy for the portion of the building converted to an eligible multiple dwelling.
Not a MyNAP member yet? Register for a free account to start saving and receiving special member only perks. Communities operate in the context of federal and state policies that can affect local government decisions relevant to health through laws and regulations, through the allocation of resources, and by shaping political will on issues and approaches. Among the more widely recognized policies are those that fund or regulate health care delivery services.
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(carlislefamilyconnection.orgcarlislefamilyconnection.org). 5. Aggregate Floor Area and Commercial, Community Facility and Accessory DEPARTMENT OF HOUSING PRESERVATION AND DEVELOPMENT.