Proposed amendments to the text of Bloomington’s unified development ordinance (UDO), and proposed changes to the citywide zoning map, were scrutinized by the public in late 2020.
The insertion of the word “all” in one spot is the only change to the UDO made by Ordinance ZO-02-21. It was unanimously recommended for adoption by the plan commission Monday night. The more controversial aspects of the 10-ordinance package are not expected to be heard until March 25 at the soonest.
Revised versions of the
proposed text and map changes have now landed in front of the city’s nine-member plan commission.
In about an hour on Monday night, the city’s plan commission dispatched a handful of the more non-controversial zoning changes.
Votes on three proposed changes came after commissioners received an overview of the whole package from development services manager Jackie Scanlan.
Plan commission president Brad Wisler remarked, “We’re off to a pretty good start here.”
Continue reading “Zoning law revisions considered by Bloomington plan commission: 3 down, 7 to go”
On a vote taken by Bloomington plan commissioners in mid-December, a rezone request for an 87-acre parcel now zoned as a PUD (planned unit development) got continued to January’s commission meeting.
The request was
first heard by Bloomington’s nine-member plan commission in November.
The planning staff’s position is that the commission should make a recommendation to the city council against the requested rezoning of the Bill C. Brown parcel at Fullerton Pike and I-69. The request is to change the zoning from its current PUD designation to MC (mixed-use corridor).
The owner’s position is that the existing zoning has contributed to the parcel’s lack of development over the last 30 years.
Continue reading “Rezone request for 87 acres in Bloomington’s southwest tip continued by plan commission into 2021”
Rendering of project with view to the west. The B-Line Trail is in the foreground.
A new mixed-use building just off the B-Line Trail to the north of the Johnson Creamery building—with its landmark smokestack—got a 9–0 approval from Bloomington’s plan commission Monday night.
The five-story building will include 27 studio, 22 one-bedroom, 5 two-bedroom, and 6 three-bedroom apartments for a total of 77 bedrooms.
The interior parking area for the project will include 38 spaces.
Continue reading “77 more Bloomington bedrooms: Johnson Creamery downtown residential project gets plan commission OK”