Miami-Dade Legislative Item
File Number: 182319
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File Number: 182319 File Type: Ordinance Status: Amended
Version: 0 Reference: Control: County Commission
File Name: STANDARD URBAN CENTER DISTRICT REGULATIONS Introduced: 9/25/2018
Requester: Regulatory and Economic Resources Cost: Final Action: 10/2/2018
Agenda Date: 10/2/2018 Agenda Item Number: 7E
Notes: amended version to 181713 Title: ORDINANCE RELATING TO ZONING; AMENDING SECTION 33-284.84 AND CREATING SECTION 33-284.84.1 OF THE CODE OF MIAMI-DADE COUNTY; REVISING THE STANDARD URBAN CENTER DISTRICT REGULATIONS TO ESTABLISH DENSITY AND HEIGHT STANDARDS FOR URBAN CENTER AND URBAN AREA ZONING DISTRICTS; DELETING DENSITY AND BUILDING HEIGHT REGULATING PLANS FOR THE NARANJA COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, GOULDS COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, PRINCETON COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, PERRINE COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, OJUS URBAN AREA DISTRICT, CUTLER RIDGE METROPOLITAN URBAN CENTER, LEISURE CITY COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, MODEL CITY URBAN CENTER, NORTH CENTRAL URBAN AREA, BIRD ROAD CORRIDOR URBAN AREA, AND COUNTRY CLUB URBAN AREA DISTRICTS; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY, INCLUSION IN THE CODE, AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE [SEE ORIGINAL ITEM UNDER FILE NO. 181713]
Indexes: COMPREHENSIVE DEVELOPMENT MASTER PLAN
Sponsors: Esteban L. Bovo, Jr., Prime Sponsor
  Jean Monestime, Co-Sponsor
  Dennis C. Moss, Co-Sponsor
Sunset Provision: No Effective Date: Expiration Date:
Registered Lobbyist: None Listed


Legislative History

Acting Body Date Agenda Item Action Sent To Due Date Returned Pass/Fail

Board of County Commissioners 10/2/2018 7E Amended
REPORT: SEE LEGISLATIVE FILE NO. 181713 FOR AMENDED VERSION.

County Attorney 9/25/2018 Assigned Dennis A. Kerbel 9/25/2018

Office of Agenda Coordination 9/25/2018 Assigned County Attorney 10/2/2018
REPORT: RER (amended version to 181713) - Dennis A. Kerbel - Commr. Bovo Sponsor - Attachment(s): none - 14 pages

Jack Osterholt 9/25/2018 Assigned Office of Agenda Coordination

Chairmans Policy Council 9/12/2018 1G1 AMENDED Forwarded to BCC with a favorable recommendation with committee amendments following public hearing P
REPORT: The title of the foregoing proposed resolution was read into the record by Assistant County Attorney Bruce Libhaber. Dennis Kerbel Assistant County Attorney advised and read the Committee the added stipulation of the foregoing proposed resolution. The amendment added a new Section 4, entitled applicability. Commissioner Edmonson requested the bifurcation of Model City Urban Center until someone goes out and speak to residents of that Community (Brownsville Homeowners’ Association) regarding their concerns. It was moved by Commissioner Moss that the foregoing proposed resolution be forwarded to the BCC with a favorable recommendation with committee amendments. This motion was seconded by Commissioner Edmonson and upon being put to a vote, the vote passed 6-0 (Commissioner Heyman was absent). Chairman Bovo, Jr. opened the floor for a reasonable opportunity for the public to be heard and the public hearing as it related to proposed Agenda Item 1G1. Jeff Bercow 200 South Biscayne Boulevard Miami, Florida, spoke in support of the Applicability Clause. He identified the need to intensify to support the Smart Plan but noted the changes would force the project to meet the Minimum Floor Area Ratio (FAR) and posed a challenge for the core and center districts along the bus way of Urban Centers. Mr. Bercow explained what developers would evaluate for feasible construction. He displayed graphed examples of FAR minimums for Garden Style Apartments projected for construction along the bus way. (Further explained by Matt Pollack, Engineer). He stated a forced FAR minimum of 1.5 (in the core) and 1.0 (in the center) would freeze the construction market for Model City Urban Center. Mr. Bercow claimed for the Urban Centers to thrive, preserve the Miami-Dade Code but change the Comprehensive Plan to include FAR minimums versus FAR averages which would allow market flexibility to compensate for intensified densities and heights if needed. Kenneth Kilpatrick with Brownsville Neighborhood Association address, 5167 NW 29th Avenue Miami, Florida; thanked Commissioner Edmonson and the Committee for the bifurcation. Gwendolyn Johnson address, 3117 NW 52nd Street Miami, Florida; thanked Commissioner Edmonson. Betty Galome address, 3208 NW 52nd Street Miami, Florida; thanked Commissioner Edmonson and the Committee for their consideration of the zoning issue of their neighborhood. Commissioner Edmonson requested for the department to arrange a meeting with the Brownville Home Owners Association. In addition, she requested for the appropriate personnel to be present to answer tax questions. After no one else appeared wishing to speak in reference to Agenda Item 1G1, Chairman Bovo closed the public hearing to this item. Chairman Bovo, Jr. reiterated the Applicability Clause which related to the review of density standards along corridors and what was required to attain Ridership to achieve the Smart Plan goal. He stated this plan impacts all areas of Dade County and for everyone to participate to make the plan reasonable. Commissioner Moss requested for his district to have more mini Dadeland Malls to obtain more densities along the corridor. Commissioner Sosa expressed a contrasting point of view. She indicated that too much development can have a negative impact on residential quality of life; not enough parking, inflated rental fees, and empty buildings. She noted the residents in her commission district do not want large buildings in their community. Nathan Kogon from Department of Regulatory and Economic Resources, Development Services addressed Commissioner Sosa’s concerns regarding residential quality of life. He assured the Urban Centers would not enter into her district; development will only take place at high intensity nodes at existing transit stations; to encourage the use of transit; parking space standards will remain the same to expand with increased development. Chairman Bovo, Jr. added a friendly amendment at the request of Commissioner Sosa for an analysis to be done regarding corridors close to residential areas to ensure residential quality of life was not disrupted before the proposed resolution was heard before the Board of County Commissioners. Commissioner Monestime asked Mr. Bercow to explain how floor area ratio ( FAR) standards affect density. Mr. Bercow explained the Miami-Dade County Code offered another solution if the FAR minimums are not met. He stated if the FAR minimums cannot be met you can satisfy the height or density range; resulting in smaller square footage with higher floor levels. Mr. Bercow provided an example of an apartment built on 1.5 acres of land would require six to seven stories with at least two levels of parking and making the project more expensive; and the tenants would not be able to afford the rent. He stated you can either satisfy the new density or height range to meet the minimum FAR. Mr. Bercow stated Urban Plans FAR minimums can be waived administratively without going to public hearing. Nathan Kogon addressed Commissioner Monestime’s questions and concerns to explain in further detail the core decimal ranges from the edges to the transit station, the minimum FAR density standards (0.5 - 1.5) for the Urban Centers, and the previous core maintains the standards but will allow increased flooring. He clarified the center was the core, the edges are near established neighborhoods, and intensities are decreased near homes. Commissioner Monestime asked Mr. Kogon to preserve residential life style and if they could exclude development near the edge and develop more in the core or immediate corridor. Mr. Kogon explained different districts required different FAR standards based upon how the area was made up. The north area doesn’t have much edge. The South, corridor along the Urban Center area have more edge with an exception of single family homes, and the ordinance mandated single family homes do not get touched. Commissioner Monestime noted the Housing Department concerns from last week’s meeting; they wanted more development along transit corridors and the attainment of affordable housing. He requested to be added as a Co-Sponsor. Assistant County Attorney Dennis Kerbel addressed Commissioner Edmonson’s concern if there would be any additional tax impacts on existing special tax districts. He stated there will be no tax impact and the change was applied to zoning regulations to increase the density for increased generation of revenue with in the Tiff Districts. Leonardo Ambert, 7545 SW 108th Terrace Miami, Florida, agreed with Commissioner Moss and provided the Committee his view of what market components should be taken into consideration for feasible construction. Mr. Ambert stated to understand the zoning goal was to increase density for transit development. He provided his opinion on the current market trend of land owners holding property to sale at double price to developers; resulted in the sale outweighing the cost to build. Mr. Ambert noted increased heights or density would not incentivize construction; further, if tenants could not afford the rent, the project would not be profitable for developers. In response to Commissioner Moss inquiry regarding parking the main issue to build parking lots/buildings, Mr. Ambert replied, cost was a factor and could stall a project. He stated the cost of rent would not cover the cost of parking. Commissioner Moss reiterated he wanted many mini Dadeland Malls in his district. Commissioner Monestime revisited the FAR standards to inquiry why do we need more parking spaces or reduce the size of land the developers need to encourage transit use. Mr. Kogon stated the standards are reduced for certain areas that lack the required market standards due to lack of infrastructure. He stated the zoning requirements can be adjusted to compliment the transit market needs as transit development progressed, thus making adjustments of FAR minimum intensities to meet the parking/market standards; noting the gap was very minimum. Commissioner Sosa recapitulated her prior concern to keep residential areas intact and emphasized people will opt to drive their own vehicles over taking public transit but to give people alternatives. In response to Commissioner Souto’s question regarding what was the current United States trend on transportation in the big cities, Mr. Kogon stated Urban Sprawl (lower density and spreading things further out) generated more traffic. He noted the trend was to look at node development, intensify around transit; development at the right place with the right density will promote transportation, will support Ad Valorem Tax, and eliminate extra trips. Chairman Bovo, Jr. stated we have to rethink how we approach transit plans and many people complained about traffic but if we give them more alternatives maybe they would not drive their cars. Commissioner Souto remarked of a prior study that derived from his office budget of how Dadeland emerged. Assistant County Attorney Dennis Kerbel recapped at the administrative site plan review they will analyze development impacts to single family residential homes and to include the appropriate language in this ordinance to preserve those homes and areas. Upon a roll call vote, the Committee proceeded to vote that the foregoing proposed ordinance be forwarded to the BCC with a favorable recommendation with committee amendments.

Legislative Text


TITLE
ORDINANCE RELATING TO ZONING; AMENDING SECTION 33-284.84 AND CREATING SECTION 33-284.84.1 OF THE CODE OF MIAMI-DADE COUNTY; REVISING THE STANDARD URBAN CENTER DISTRICT REGULATIONS TO ESTABLISH DENSITY AND HEIGHT STANDARDS FOR URBAN CENTER AND URBAN AREA ZONING DISTRICTS; DELETING DENSITY AND BUILDING HEIGHT REGULATING PLANS FOR THE NARANJA COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, GOULDS COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, PRINCETON COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, PERRINE COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, OJUS URBAN AREA DISTRICT, CUTLER RIDGE METROPOLITAN URBAN CENTER, LEISURE CITY COMMUNITY URBAN CENTER, MODEL CITY URBAN CENTER, NORTH CENTRAL URBAN AREA, BIRD ROAD CORRIDOR URBAN AREA, AND COUNTRY CLUB URBAN AREA DISTRICTS; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY, INCLUSION IN THE CODE, AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE [SEE ORIGINAL ITEM UNDER FILE NO. 181713]

BODY
WHEREAS, this Board desires to accomplishes the purposes set forth in the accompanying memorandum, a copy of which is incorporated herein by reference; and
WHEREAS, CDMP Land Use Element Policy LU-1A states that “high intensity, well-designed urban centers shall be facilitated by Miami-Dade County at locations having high countywide multimodal accessibility”; and
WHEREAS, Objective LU-1 of the Land Use Element of the Comprehensive Development Master Plan (CDMP) states that “the configuration of Miami-Dade County’s urban growth through the year 2030 shall emphasize concentration and intensification of development around centers of activity, development of well-designed communities containing a variety of uses, housing types and public services, renewal and rehabilitation of blighted areas”; and
WHEREAS, CDMP Land Use Element Policy LU-1A states that “high intensity, well-designed urban centers shall be facilitated by Miami-Dade County at locations having high countywide multimodal accessibility”; and
WHEREAS, CDMP Land Use Element Objective LU-7 states that “Miami-Dade County shall require all new development and redevelopment in existing and planned transit corridors and urban centers to be planned and designed to promote transit-oriented development (TOD), and transit use, which mixes residential, retail, office, open space and public uses in a pedestrian and bicycle friendly environment that promotes the use of rapid transit services”; and
WHEREAS, since 1999, this Board has been implementing the urban center and mixed-use strategies of the CDMP through area plans/charrettes and subsequent land development regulations for areas located along the CDMP’s existing and future rapid transit corridors, now known as the Strategic Miami Area Rapid Transit (SMART) Corridors; and
WHEREAS, the majority of urban center regulations pre-date a 2012 CDMP amendment that reassessed and authorized additional transit-supportive densities; and
WHEREAS, on June 7, 2016, in Resolution No. R-523-16, this Board endorsed the SMART Plan as approved by the Transportation Planning Organization (TPO), which calls for expanding the central metropolitan transit system with six rapid transit corridors: Beach Corridor, East-West Corridor, Kendall Corridor, North Corridor, Northeast Corridor, and South Dade Transitway; and
WHEREAS, in February 2018, this Board adopted Ordinance No. 18-8, which created the Miami-Dade County Transportation Infrastructure Improvement District (the “TIID” or the “District”) and a corresponding trust fund, to use tax increment financing for the development, construction, maintenance, and operation of the SMART Plan rapid transit corridor projects; and
WHEREAS, pursuant to Ordinance No. 18-8, the District shall include all real properties wholly or partially located within ½ mile of the existing or proposed SMART corridors, except that the distance of included properties along the East-West corridor shall be within 1 mile of the proposed alignment; and
WHEREAS, consistent with the CDMP and the SMART Plan implementation efforts, this Board wishes to ensure that all urban center and urban area districts meet the current CDMP densities and intensities and to repeal previously approved density and building heights regulating plans accordingly,
BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF MIAMI-DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA:
Section 1. The Board ratifies and adopts the matters set forth in the accompanying justification memorandum as if fully set forth herein.
Section 2. Section 33-284.84 of the Code of Miami-Dade County, Florida, is hereby amended to read as follows:
Sec. 33-284.84. - Regulating Plans.

>>1.<< A set of Regulating Plans shall be provided with each adopted Urban Center or Urban Area District. As provided in Section 33-305 of this chapter, the Regulating Plan maps for each district shall thereafter be maintained by the Director and kept on file with the Department and shall be amended, modified, and changed by resolution of the County Commission. The Regulating Plans shall consist of a series of controlling plans that include the following:

* * *
D. [[The Building Heights Plan, which establishes the minimum and maximum allowable number of stories and permits developments to reach CDMP Urban Center intensity ranges.
1. Developments in Community Urban Center or Urban Area Districts shall meet the intensity range by:
a. Providing the required minimum/maximum number of stories; or
b. Providing a minimum of one (1) story and the following applicable minimum floor-area ratio:
i. In the Edge Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of one-half (0.5);
ii. In the Center Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of one (1); and
iii. In the Core Sub-district a minimum of floor area ratio of one and one-half (1.5).
2. Developments in Metropolitan Urban Center Districts shall meet the intensity range by:
a. Providing the required minimum/maximum number of stories; or
b. Providing a minimum of one (1) story and the applicable minimum floor-area ratio:
i. In the Edge Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of one and one-half (1.5);
ii. In the Center Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of one and three-quarters (1.75); and
iii. In the Core Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of three (3).

E.]] The Designated Open Space Plan, which designates open spaces, which shall be shown in all development plans. The designated open spaces shall be controlled by anchor points.
[[F]]>>E<<. The New Streets Plan, which shows the location and the number of new streets needed to create the prescribed network of streets within each Urban Center or Area District. All new A streets shall be required in the same general location as shown on the New Streets Plan. All B streets shall be located as provided in Section 33-284.86(C) of this article.

[[G]]>>F<<. The Bike Route Plan, which depicts the designated bike routes, including the bike facility requirements if any, which shall be shown in all development plans.

>>2. Repeal of previously approved density and building height regulating plans. For the following urban center and urban area districts, all previously approved Density and Building Heights regulating plans, and any provisions of Land Use regulating plans that specify residential density, are hereby repealed: Naranja Community Urban Center (article XXXIII(J)); Goulds Community Urban Center (article XXXIII(L)); Princeton Community Urban Center (article XXXIII(M)); Perrine Community Urban Center (article XXXIII(N)); Ojus Urban Area District (article XXXIII(O)); Cutler Ridge Metropolitan Urban Center, (article XXXIII(P)); Leisure City Community Urban Center (article XXXIII(Q));<< [[Model City Urban Center (article XXXIII(R));]] >>North Central Urban Area (article XXXIII(S));; Bird Road Corridor Urban Area (article XXXIII(U)); and Country Club Urban Area (article XXXIII(V)).<<

Section 3. Section 33-284.84.1 of the Code of Miami-Dade County, Florida, is hereby created to read as follows:
>>Sec. 33-284.84.1. - Density, Building Height, and Intensity.

A. Maximum Density and Building Height Tables. Notwithstanding any other provision to the contrary, the following tables set forth the maximum residential densities and building heights for developments in each urban center or urban area district:

1. For Land Use Categories RM, RML, MO, MC, MM, MCS, MCI, SD (Marketplace), SD (Storeporch), AD, MD (Market), ID, and I.


Maximum Density and Building Heights for Land Use Categories RM, RML, MO, MC, MM, MCS, MCI, SD (Marketplace), SD (Storeporch), AD, MD (Market), ID, and I

Urban Center or Urban Area District SUB-DISTRICT


CORE
CENTER EDGE
Community Urban Centers along South Dade Transitway

125 units per acre/
15 stories
90 units per acre/
12 stories
45 units per acre/
6 stories
Metropolitan Urban Centers along the South Dade Transitway

250 units per acre/
25 stories
150 units per acre/
15 stories
60 units per acre/
8 stories
Ojus Urban Area District
150 units per acre/
15 stories 90 units per acre/
12 stories 45 units per acre/
6 stories
North Central Urban Area District (See Note 1) 125 units per acre/
15 stories Within ½ mile of the SMART Corridor, 90 units per acre/
12 stories; otherwise
36 units per acre/
6 stories 36 units per acre/
6 stories; except, for certain segments along NW 7th Avenue, 60 units per acre/12 stories (See Note 2)<<

[[Model City Urban Center District (See Note 1) 125 units per acre/
15 stories Within ½ mile of the SMART Corridor, 90 units per acre/
12 stories; otherwise
36 units per acre/
6 stories 36 units per acre/
6 stories]]
>>Bird Road Corridor Urban Area 90 units per acre/
12 stories; except, for properties east of SW 87th Avenue, 36 units per acre/6 stories
60 units per acre/
8 stories 36 units per acre/
6 stories
Country Club Urban Area
90 units per acre/
12 stories 60 units per acre/
8 stories 36 units per acre/
6 stories

Note 1: For properties comprising a rapid transit station, maximum density and building height shall be in accordance with the Core Sub-District.

Note 2: 60 units per acre/12 stories applies to all properties along NW 7th Avenue between NW 79th and NW 81st Streets and to properties on the east side of NW 7th Avenue between NW 81st and NW 95th Streets.



2. For Land Use Category R.


Maximum Density and Building Height for Land Use Category R

Urban Center or Urban Area District SUB-DISTRICT


CORE
CENTER EDGE
Community Urban Centers along South Dade Transitway

N/A
N/A 18 units per acre/
2 stories
Metropolitan Urban Centers along the South Dade Transitway

N/A
N/A 18 units per acre/
2 stories
Ojus Urban Area District
N/A N/A 18 units per acre/
2 stories; except, for certain properties along the Oleta River,
6 units per acre/
2 stories (See Note 1)

North Central Urban Area District<< [[and Model City Urban Center District]] >>N/A 36 units per acre/
4 stories 18 units per acre/
2 stories;


Note 1: 6 units per acre/2 stories applies to properties that are located:
(a) along the Oleta River;
(b) west of NE 26th Avenue and north of NE 195th Street; and
(c) south of Miami Gardens Drive and west of NE 24th Avenue.


B. Intensity Standard. Notwithstanding any other provision to the contrary, to ensure consistency with CDMP policies requiring high intensity, well-designed urban centers and promotion of transit-oriented development, each property in an urban center or urban area district shall be developed in accordance with the following minimum intensity standards:

1. The development shall provide the maximum number of stories set forth in the table above; or

2. The development shall provide the applicable minimum floor-area ratio:
a. In community urban center or urban area districts, except the Ojus Urban Area District:
i. In the Edge Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of 0.5;
ii. In the Center Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of 1; and
iii. In the Core Sub-district a minimum of floor area ratio of 1.5.
b. In metropolitan urban center districts and in the Ojus Urban Area District:
i. In the Edge Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of 1.5;
ii. In the Center Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of 1.75; and
iii. In the Core Sub-district, a minimum floor area ratio of 3.

3. Properties designated R shall not be subject to these minimum intensity requirements.<<

>>C. Compatibility with single-family residential areas. At the time of administrative site plan review, in addition to any other applicable criteria, the Department shall review applications to mitigate impacts of the proposed development on single-family residential areas.

Section 4. Applicability. Any property that is the subject of an active application seeking amendments to the regulating plans, administrative site plan review approval, or with an active pre-application number filed before the effective date of this ordinance may obtain site plan approval based on the code provisions in effect at the time of filing of the application or pre-application, or may proceed as provided in this ordinance.<<
Section >>5<< [[4]]. If any section, subsection, sentence, clause or provision of this ordinance is held invalid, the remainder of this ordinance shall not be affected by such invalidity.
Section >>6<< [[5]]. It is the intention of the Board of County Commissioners, and it is hereby ordained that the provisions of this ordinance, including any sunset provision, shall become and be made a part of the Code of Miami-Dade County, Florida. The sections of this ordinance may be renumbered or relettered to accomplish such intention, and the word "ordinance" may be changed to "section," "article," or other appropriate word.
Section >>7<< [[6]]. This ordinance shall become effective ten (10) days after the date of enactment unless vetoed by the Mayor, and if vetoed, shall become effective only upon an override by this Board.

HEADER
Date:

To: Honorable Chairman Esteban L. Bovo, Jr.
and Members, Board of County Commissioners

From: Carlos A. Gimenez
Mayor

Subject: Update to the Standard Urban Center District Regulations Update
Addressing Densities and Intensities Allowed in Accordance with
the Comprehensive Development Master Plan

STAFF RECOMMENDATION
This item was amended at the September 12, 2018 Chairman’s Policy Council meeting to (1) exclude the Model City Urban Center District, (2) provide for compatibility with residential single family areas, and (3) clarify standing on ongoing applications.

Recommendation
It is recommended that the Board of County Commissioners (Board) adopt the attached ordinance updating the County’s Standard Urban Center District Regulations (SUCO) in order to establish a section addressing the densities and heights allowed in the individual urban center or urban area districts in accordance with the Comprehensive Development Master Plan (CDMP). The ordinance also deletes the density and heights regulating plans of the individual urban centers as the new SUCO section is to address those for ease and convenience.

Scope
Urban Center and Urban Area Districts in unincorporated Miami-Dade County.

Fiscal Impact/Funding Source
Approval of this item is not anticipated to create a fiscal impact to the County as the proposed expansion of the proposed update will not require additional staffing resources nor generate additional operational expenses.

Social Equity
The proposed ordinance furthers the County’s policy of enabling more density and mix of uses within the CDMP-designated urban centers and urban area districts and along the County’s Strategic Miami Area Rapid Transit (SMART) corridors. In addition to being transit-supportive, the additional densities and intensities are designed to encourage the efficient use of resources and infrastructure as well as housing options for our residents.

Track Record/Monitor
Nathan Kogon, Assistant Director, Development Services Division, Department of Regulatory and Economic Resources.

Background
The Comprehensive Development Master Plan (CDMP) calls for a more compact and efficient urban form, consisting of mixed-use, vertical growth, urban centers and mixed-use corridors along rapid transit corridors and major roadways. Implementation of this policy began in 1999 with the establishment of the Downtown Kendall Urban Center Districts in the Dadeland area and it has been ongoing since then. In 2012 the Board of County Commissioners adopted revisions to the CDMP policies and text aimed at, among other things, establishing transit-supportive densities for County’s urban centers and mixed-use corridors. Since most of the urban centers and urban area districts were established prior to said CDMP updates, the maximum allowed densities in most of these districts are below that authorized by the CDMP. This ordinance increases the densities in the applicable urban center and urban area districts to meet the requirements of the CDMP,
establishes the density, intensity, and building height standards applicable to each urban center and urban area district, and repeals previously approved density and building heights regulating plans accordingly.


__________________
Jack Osterholt
Deputy Mayor



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