Right Of Way Encroachment Agreement

F. an agreement and an insurance certificate that compensates the city; and the applicant is responsible for verifying this process to determine if an intervention is authorized. For eligibility questions, please contact Public Works at 919-435-9570. The review of the application does not begin until an application has been received. f. An intervention contract is in progress with the adjacent property and benefits from the intervention and is valid only when it has been registered with the King County evaluator`s office. Interference with a public priority right is not permitted without a classification authorization issued by the city. Intervention authorization is not granted if one of the following conditions is met: for minor interventions: scale sketch or break-in plan. For major interventions: scale diagrams (prepared at 1″-20`, 30` or 40`) showing detailed plans and heights of existing conditions and proposed point of intervention, including: R/W lines, signs, trees, sidewalk, gutter, sidewalk, sidewalk, poles, sidewalks, supply facilities and environmental map must be submitted by online check. PLEASE NOTE: For landscaping operations, including planting and irrigation, please contact Street Superintendent Tim Bailey at 919-435-9578. For trespassing, the applicant must apply to the city for a full building permit. An intervention authorization does not constitute a transfer of property rights by the city to the right of priority. (1222 No. 1, 2007).

If construction or supply buildings are proposed under the NCDOT priority right, an intervention agreement is required. Below is a list of NCDOT intervention agreements, along with descriptions of when and where they apply. Intervention agreements must be transferred to the new owner when the property is sold. The staff is also empowered to ask the owner to register the field intervention agreement. To the extent that the proposed interventions meet the technical criteria, the officers are responsible for adopting intervention procedures for the authorized interventions described in Communal Order 743, Article IV. f. The proposed intervention would create a risk to the safety of motorists, cyclists or pedestrians; g. Before a landowner can begin building the authorized interventions under an intervention agreement, the landowner obtains a priority permit under MICC 19.09.060 after filing an application with the municipal engineer with the current fee. (03C-09 No. 2); 99C-13. 1) .C.

A landowner requesting an intervention agreement submits an application to the municipal engineer, accompanied by the applicable fee, stating the specific topographical conditions justifying interference with the public right of priority and demonstrates that there will be no interference in the public use and enjoyment or access to such intervention. Intervention agreements range from $400 to $2,000 or more, and may also require annual fees depending on the type of intervention. A signed intervention directive is issued as soon as the application has been approved. The applicant presents to the city, following the construction plans, drawings of the intervention indicating the exact location of the intervention and, in the event of an intervention in transmission facilities, the design must indicate all locations of other public services in the right of priority. C. Arrange for future access to priority rights for utilities, drainage companies, vehicles and pedestrians; Three (3) intervention agreements signed by the applicant (including notary). The Mayor is authorized and responsible for developing guidelines, procedures and forms consistent with the intent of this chapter, including a request for intervention and an authorization procedure. Each classification authorization issued by the city contains provisions concerning: H. The proposed intervention would be less than five feet from a pavement surface.

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