Planned unit development (PUD)
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Planned unit development (PUD) tool or trap?

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Published by Coastal Zone Laboratory, Great Lakes Resource Management Program, University of Michigan in Michigan .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Planned unit developments.,
  • Land use -- Planning.,
  • Zoning law.,
  • Land subdivision.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesPlanning information bulletin -- 2., Planning information bulletin (University of Michigan. Coastal Zone Laboratory) -- 2.
ContributionsUniversity of Michigan. Coastal Zone Laboratory.
The Physical Object
Pagination21 p. ;
Number of Pages21
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16109009M

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Planned Unit Development. The Zoning Commission is authorized to approve Planned Unit developments (PUD). The purpose of the PUD process is to provide for higher quality development through flexibility in building controls, including height and density, provided that the resulting development is superior to what would result from a matter- of-right development, offer a . Center Planned Unit Development Pattern Book, which will be referred to as “this pattern book.” Findings In approving this Planned Unit Development (PUD) application, the Mayor and City Council find that: 1. This pattern book satisfies the requirements of Section PUD district; 2. This application supports various City of Chamblee.   From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Contents. Acknowledgments. 1: A Checklist for Drafting Planned Unit Development. A Review and Approval Process for Planned Unit Developments Planned communities/ United States Planned unit developments Planned unit. Planned Unit Development (PUD) document are intended to capture the general concept and vision mixed use neighborhood design, without being so prescriptive as to inhibit the use of the concept or discourage design Size: KB.

  And those builders are changing the way land is developed, relying increasingly on planned unit development and master-planned communities that differ significantly from the first generation of PUDs. This report from APA's Planning Advisory Service will help you revise your ordinance to deal with the new generation of PUDs. a. The authorization of a Planned Unit development shall be subject to the procedures expressed herein. b. A petition for a Planned Unit Development may be initiated by the owners of property of 50 percent or more of the area involved in the petition, or may be initiated by the Metropolitan Development . Expiration of a planned unit development permit. A. Expiration. 1. The preliminary planned unit development permit automatically expires and is void if the applicant fails to apply for final planned unit development approval within five years of the approval date of the preliminary PUD unless the applicant has received an extension. 2. To most home shoppers, a planned unit development (PUD) may look like a single-family home. But the legal structure for a PUD is more similar to that of a condo and can impact the mortgage process.

A Planned Unit Development (PUD) is a community of homes that could look like single family residences, townhomes or condos, and can include both residential and commercial units, but on paper, they’re most similar to condos. A planned development (PD) is a category of common-interest developments under the Davis-Stirling Act. Some governing documents use the term "planned unit development" (PUD) and "planned residential development" (PRD). California's Attorney General issued an opinion about the legal structure of planned developments that helped to define them. Planned Unit Development The term Planned Unit Development (PUD) is used to describe a type of development and the regulatory process that permits a developer to meet overall community density and land use goals without being bound by existing zoning requirements. PUD is a special type of fl oating overlay district which generally does. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Planned unit development by Robert W. Burchell, , Center for Urban Policy Research, Rutgers University edition, in EnglishPages: