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Oct. 19, 2022

Agenda original pdf

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Meeting of the Codes and Ordinances Joint Committee October 19, 2022 at 6:00 p.m. Permitting and Development Center (PDC) – Room #1406 6310 Wilhelmina Delco Drive Austin, TX 78752 Some members of the Codes and Ordinances Joint Committee may be participating by video conference. Public comment will be allowed in-person or remotely by telephone. Speakers may only register to speak on an item once, either in-person or remotely, and will be allowed up to three minutes to provide their comments. Registration no later than noon the day before the meeting is required for remote participation. To register, call or email the board liaison at 512-974-3509 or greg.dutton@austintexas.gov CURRENT COMMITTEE MEMBERS Nadia Barrera-Ramirez (Chair) Claire Hempel (Vice-Chair) Awais Azhar Todd Shaw Ann Denkler Jolene Kiolbassa Greg Anderson CALL TO ORDER PUBLIC COMMUNICATION: GENERAL Speakers signed up prior to commencement of the meeting will be allowed to address their concerns regarding items not posted on the agenda. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 1. Approval of the June 15, 2022, meeting minutes. 2. Approval of the September 21, 2022 meeting minutes. DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS 3. Historic Design Standards Amendments. Discuss and consider a recommendation for adoption of an ordinance amending Title 25 of the City Code to codify the Historic Design Standards as a tool for interpreting the Secretary of the Interior’s Standards. (No changes to the historic review process are proposed.) City Staff: Andrew Rice, Housing and Planning and Department, (512) 974-1686, Andrew.Rice@austintexas.gov Facilitator: Chair Barrera-Ramirez City Attorney: None 1 4. Great Streets Fee-in-Lieu. Discuss and consider a recommendation for adoption of an ordinance amending Title 25-2-586 (Downtown Density Bonus Program) to provide an alternative option for properties located along TxDOT frontages that cannot comply with Great Street Standards. City Staff: Jorge Rousselin, Housing and Planning Department, (512) 974-2975, Jorge.Rousselin@austintexas.gov 5. Site-Specific Save Our Springs (SOS) Amendment. Discuss and consider a recommendation for adoption of site-specific amendments to City Code Chapter 25-8, Subchapter A, Article 13 (Save Our Springs Initiative), as minimally required to address development related to the proposed Brodie Oaks PUD, C814-2021-0099, and located within the Barton Springs Zone. City Staff: Leslie Lilly, Watershed Protection Department, (512) 535-8914, Leslie.Lilly@austintexas.gov 6. Residential in Commercial. Discuss and consider a recommendation for adoption of an ordinance amending Title 25 of the City Code to create an affordable housing bonus program and allow residential development on commercially-zoned properties. City Staff: Greg Dutton, Housing and Planning …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Compatibility on Corridors draft language original pdf

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TITLE 25. - LAND DEVELOPMENT. CHAPTER 25-2. - ZONING. COMPATIBILITY ON CORRIDORS WORKING DRAFT – SUBJECT TO CHANGE 10/14/2022 § 25-2-32 ZONING DISTRICTS AND MAP CODES. (A) This section provides the City's zoning districts and the corresponding zoning map codes. A zoning district may be referred to by its map code. (F) Combining districts and map codes are as follows: (20) university neighborhood overlay…. UNO (21) corridor overlay …. COR Division 6. Combining and Overlay Districts. § 25-2-181 CORRIDOR OVERLAY (COR) DISTRICT PURPOSE AND BOUNDARIES. (A) The purpose of the corridor overlay is to increase housing capacity and support transit investments on certain roadways by relaxing compatibility regulations and reducing parking minimums. (B) The boundaries of the COR district are identified in Section 25-2-769.03 (Corridor Roadways). (Supp. No. 158) Created: 2022-09-28 16:13:09 [EST] Page 1 of 14 TITLE 25. - LAND DEVELOPMENT. CHAPTER 25-2. - ZONING. COMPATIBILITY ON CORRIDORS WORKING DRAFT – SUBJECT TO CHANGE 10/14/2022 ARTICLE 3. ADDITIONAL REQUIREMENTS FOR CERTAIN DISTRICTS. Division 13. Corridor Overlay. § 25-2-769.01 APPLICABILITY. (A) This division applies to a site within the zoning jurisdiction that is: (1) developed, zoned, or used as residential; and (2) front-facing or side-facing a roadway that qualifies as light rail line, medium corridor, or larger corridor. (B) This division governs over a conflicting provision of this title or other ordinance unless the conflicting provision is less restrictive. § 25-2-769.02 DEFINITIONS. In this division, the following definitions apply: (1) CORRIDOR means a roadway that qualifies as a larger corridor, light rail line, or medium corridor. (2) CORRIDOR SITE means a site that is front-facing or side-facing a corridor. (3) LARGER CORRIDOR means a roadway described in Section 25-2- (4) LIGHT RAIL LINE means the light rail depicted on Exhibit A attached to Resolution No. 20200807-003 (Project Connect Contract with the Voters). (5) MEDIUM CORRIDOR means a roadway described in Section 25-2- 769.03(C). 769.03(B). (6) TRIGGERING PROPERTY means a property zoned SF-5 or more restrictive Austin, Texas, Land Development Code (Supp. No. 158) Created: 2022-09-28 16:13:22 [EST] Page 2 of 14 TITLE 25. - LAND DEVELOPMENT. CHAPTER 25-2. - ZONING. COMPATIBILITY ON CORRIDORS WORKING DRAFT – SUBJECT TO CHANGE 10/14/2022 § 25-2-769.03 CORRIDOR ROADWAYS. (A) A site is located along a light rail line when the site front-faces or side- faces one of the following streets: (1) Center Ridge Drive between North I.H.-35 Frontage Road and Center Line Pass; Boulevard; …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Great Streets FIL original pdf

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ORDINANCE AMENDMENT REVIEW SHEET C20-2022-013 Amendment: C20-2022-013 Alternative Option for Great Streets Description Consider an ordinance amending Title 25-2-586 (Downtown Density Bonus Program) to provide an alternative option for properties located along TxDOT frontages that cannot comply with Great Street Standards. Summary of proposed code amendment The proposed amendment to Title 25-2-586 (Downtown Density Bonus Program) will provide an alternative option for compliance with Great Streets Standards when there is extra jurisdictional control of the right-of- way. Background: Initiated by City Council Resolution No. 20220728-093 On July 28, 2022, the City Council initiated a Code amendment to Title 25-2-586 (Downtown Density Bonus Program) based on Staff recommendations from a Fee-in-Lieu Memorandum to Council dated July 7, 2022. Specifically, the Code amendment will: 1. Allow a fee-in-lieu for properties located along TxDOT frontages that cannot comply with Great Streets standards in the range of $55-$60 per square foot pf frontage along TxDOT right of way. 2. Require a fee-in-lieu and one-time fee in the amount of 10% of the cost for construction at $5.50- $6.00 per square foot to cover maintenance of any Great Streets improvements, including landscape elements, trash receptacles, benches, bike infrastructure, and streetlights. 3. Create a specific fund within the Public Works Department for the design, construction, and maintenance of Great Street capital improvement projects within the Downtown area. Certain properties in Downtown are eligible to participate in the Downtown Density Bonus Program (the Program) as outlined in 25-2-586. In accordance with Program requirements, the applicant is required to execute a restrictive covenant committing to provide streetscape improvements along all public street frontages, consistent with the Great Streets Standards (the Standards). Properties in the Rainey Street Subdistrict of the Waterfront Overlay (WO) are eligible to participate in the Program per 25-2-739. Certain properties in the WO subdistrict have frontage on Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) right-of-way (ROW). Where these properties have frontage along TxDOT ROW, the City of Austin has no jurisdiction to require streetscape improvements. Any proposed improvements outside private property on said frontage are to be coordinated with TxDOT. On March 12, 2020, the City Council executed Resolution No. 20200312-040 directing the City Manager to “bring forward a recommendation for creating a fee-in-lieu option for the Great Streets requirement of the Downtown Density Bonus Program for projects unable to provide such streetscapes due to other jurisdictional opposition to their construction.” Staff Recommendation Staff recommends APPROVAL of …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Residential in Commercial draft language original pdf

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TITLE 25. - LAND DEVELOPMENT. CHAPTER 25-1. - GENERAL REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES. ARTICLE 15. HOUSING. RESIDENTIAL IN COMMERCIAL DISTRICTS INCENTIVE PROGRAM WORKING DRAFT – SUBJECT TO CHANGE 10/14/2022 ARTICLE 15. HOUSING. Division 5. Residential Uses in Commercial Districts Incentive Program. § 25-1-751 PURPOSE, APPLICABILITY, SHORT TITLE, AUTHORITY, AND CONFLICT. (A) The purpose of this division is to establish a voluntary incentive program that allows residential uses in commercial districts. (B) This division applies within the zoning jurisdiction. (C) This division may be cited as "Residential in Commercial Development (D) The director may adopt, implement, and enforce: (1) program guidelines; and (2) administrative rules in accordance with Chapter 1-2 (Administrative Program". Rules). (E) A provision of this title that is specifically applicable to a residential- commercial development governs over a conflicting provision of this title. § 25-1-752 DEFINITIONS. In this division, (1) CREATIVE SPACES means XXXX. (2) CREATIVE SPACE OPERATOR means a person who owns or manages a (3) MARKET RATE UNITS means a rental or ownership dwelling unit that is creative space. not an affordable unit. Austin, Texas, Land Development Code (Supp. No. 158) Created: 2022-09-28 16:13:09 [EST] Page 1 of 8 TITLE 25. - LAND DEVELOPMENT. CHAPTER 25-1. - GENERAL REQUIREMENTS AND PROCEDURES. ARTICLE 15. HOUSING. RESIDENTIAL IN COMMERCIAL DISTRICTS INCENTIVE PROGRAM WORKING DRAFT – SUBJECT TO CHANGE 10/14/2022 (4) MFI means median family income as defined in Section 25-1-701 (Definitions) for the Austin-Round Rock metropolitan statistical area. § 25-1-753 ELIGIBILITY. (A) A proposed development is eligible for this program if the development: (1) meets the requirements in this division; and (2) is new construction; or (3) will redevelop a site without existing creative spaces or multi-family structures; or (4) complies with the requirements in Subsection (C). (B) A creative space is existing if the space has operated for at least 10 years. (C) Redevelopment of a Site with Existing Spaces and Structures. (1) A proposed development that will require the applicant to redevelop existing creative spaces is eligible for this program if: (a) the proposed development: (i) meets the standards imposed in this subsection; (ii) will replace all existing creative spaces that were operating the previous year with comparable-sized creative spaces; and (b) the applicant provides creative space operators with: (i) (ii) notice and information about the proposed development on a form approved by the director; relocation benefits that are consistent with the Federal Uniform Relocation Assistance and …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Code amendments summary table original pdf

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In-Process Code Amendments 10/17/22 (Green = adoption expected soon) • • AMENDMENT • C20-2022-016 Site- Specific SOS Amendment Initiated by Council on 10/13/22 • C20-2022-015 NBG TOD Subdistrict Initiated by PC on 9/27/22 • C20-2022-014 Historic Design Guidelines Overhaul Initiated by PC on 9/27/22 • • C20-2022-013 Creative Space Bonus and Incentive Initiated by Council 9/1/22 • • C20-2022-012 Great Streets Fee-In-Lieu Mechanism Initiated by Council 7/28/22 • • C20-2022-011 Live Music • Venue Initiated by Council on 7/28/22 • C20-2022-009 Sixth St Height Exception Initiated by Council on 6/9/22 • • C20-2022-008 Capitol Dominance Overlay Initiated by Council on 5/19/22 • • C20-2022-007 ADU • Initiated by Council on 6/9/22 • Combined with C20-2021- 011 • C20-2022-006 NBG CMU subdistrict change 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. NOTES • Site-specific amendment for Brodie Oaks PUD LEAD DEPT • Watershed Protection EST. COUNCIL DATE • Late 2022/Early 2023 • Updates standards for the NBG TOD subdistrict • Minor amendments to LDC for updated HLC design guidelines • Creates a new bonus and incentive program for creative spaces • Creates a mechanism for fees to be paid in-lieu of constructing great streets • Creates new use and bonus provisions for live music venue • Amends overlay to allow for additional height • Allows properties in CDO to participate in Downtown Density Bonus Program • Additional direction and clarification on ADU changes • Related to C20- 2021-011 • Amends height and FAR for CMU • Housing and Planning • TBD • Housing and Planning • Fall 2022 • Economic Development • 2023 • Housing and Planning • Late 2022/Early 2023 • Economic Development • 2023 • Housing and Planning • Early 2023 • Housing and Planning • Early 2023 • Development Services • Early 2023 • Housing and Planning • Fall 2022 In-Process Code Amendments 10/17/22 (Green = adoption expected soon) • • • AMENDMENT • Initiated by Council on 5/19/22 • C20-2022-005a Environmental and Water Quality Initiated by Council on 6/9/22 • C20-2022-005b Environmental and Water Quality Initiated by Council on 6/9/22 • C20-2022-004 Compatibility Changes Initiated by Council on 6/9/22 • C20-2022-003 South Central Waterfront Regulating Plan Initiated by PC on 6/14/22 • • C20-2022-002 Parkland Dedication Expansion Initiated by Council on 4/7/22 • • C20-2021-013 Floodplain Regulations – Commercial Redevelopment Exception Initiated by PC on 12/14/21 • • C20-2021-012 Residential in Commercial Initiated by Council …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: Brodie Oaks PUD exhibits original pdf

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Legend GO: General Office LO: Limited Office SF-2: Single-Family Residence - Standard Lot GO-MU: General Office - Mixed Use GR: Community Commercial CH: Commercial Highway GO MF-2: Multi-Family Residence - Low Density CS: General Commercial Services CS-1: General Commercial Services - Liquor Store CS-V: Commercial Services - Vertical Mixed Use GO CS-1-V-CO: Commercial Services - Vertical Mixed Use Conditional Overlay LO-CO: Limited Office - Conditional Overlay MF-2 GR-V-CO: Community Commercial - Vertical Mixed Use - Conditional Overlay GR-MU-CO: Community Commercial - Mixed Use - Conditional Overlay UNZ - Unzoned SF-2 SF-2 GO-MU LO R E F F U 0 ’ B 0 5 SF-2 LO CS BARTON CREEK GREENBELT MF-4 L O O P 3 6 0 MF-2 UNZ CS-1-V-CO CS-1 GR GR CS U S S T O P O E T R R A PID B GR-V A PIT A L M E T R O M C CS-V D R A V E L U O R B A CS-1-V-CO M A S . L CS CH GO GR Legend: Property Boundary 500’ Buffer Existing Buildings Zoning Districts MF-2 SF-2 GR GR-MU-CO GR-V-CO GR MF-2 SF-3 SF-5 SF-3 GR SF-6 SF-3 CS-1-V CS CS MF-2 LO-CO SF-6 0 200 400 800 EXHIBIT B: BRODIE CONTEXT MAP SUBMITTAL DATE: XX/XX/2022 PUD CASE: C814-2021-076006 BRODIE OAKS REDEVELOPMENT SITE METRICS 37.6 Acres / 1,637,856 Sq. Ft. 56% NSA; 54% GSA 5,750 Sq. Ft. 50 feet Total Site Area Proposed Impervious Cover Minimum Lot Size Minimum Lot Width Minimum Setbacks Front Street Side Yard Interior Side Yard Rear Yard 0 feet 0 feet 0 feet 0 feet LAND USE AREA METRICS Acres Building Cover Impervious Cover* Non- Residential Maximum Hotel Maximum Residential Max. % Max. Sq. Ft. Keys Sq. Ft. Units Sq. Ft. 1,400,000 200 200,000 1,700 1,500,000 11.7 .5% 5,000 -- -- -- -- Max. 95% 25.9 Land Use Area 1 Land Use Area 2 Site Total 37.6 95% 7.5% 56% *Maximum impervious cover is based on Net Site Area (NSA) and will be tracked by site plan in compliance with Exhibit H - Brodie Oaks Redevelopment Phasing Plan. Impervious Cover will be higher on a site-by-site basis. Maximum floor-to-area ratio is not applicable to the Brodie Oaks Redevelopment. L O O P 3 6 0 BARTON CREEK GREENBELT Legend: Property Boundary Private Streets with Public Access Easements Land Use Area 1 Land Use Area 2 U S S T …

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SOS: Brodie Oaks PUD superiority table original pdf

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Brodie Superiority Table Brodie site superiority is anchored in our commitment to a robust set of performance standards. At the foundation of these standards is a commitment to several third-party sustainability rating system certifications, including: 1. U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC) LEED Neighborhood Development (LEED ND) Integrate LEED ND into interdisciplinary site design and systems selection. a. Track development-wide performance using latest applicable version of the LEED ND. b. c. Gather letter of support from USGBC now to submit in support of the PUD application. d. Commit to full LEED ND submission after PUD approval. Brodie is formally registered with LEED ND as of 9/22/2021. 2. U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC) SITES a. Track site design performance using latest applicable version of the SITES. Integrate SITES into interdisciplinary site design and systems selection. b. 3. Austin Energy Green Building (AEGB) Star Rating System a. Track and Certify each building to meet 3-star minimum requirement utilizing the applicable version of the Commercial Rating system. Aspire to 4-stars. b. Tracking all buildings on-site utilizing the AEGB Commercial OR Multi-family Rating system. c. Build regular touchpoints with Austin Energy as partnership in advancing missions and finding increased opportunities for shared benefit. 4. Other Third-Party Rating Systems a. In early design of residential building projects, the design teams will be encouraged to explore PassiveHouse, a process and protocol for low-energy construction standard. b. Brodie is also exploring WELL Building and Community Standards. Administered by the International Well Building Institute, these systems support health and well-being across all aspects and areas of building design and construction and community life. In addition to pursuing third-party sustainability rating system certifications, Brodie has established a customized set of goals and objectives for the project. This will embrace the critical environmental aspects of the site in its South Austin context, advance equity, resilience, and climate mitigation as core imperatives, and accelerate City and community-level planning efforts. PUD Tier 1 Topic Ecology - We meet the highest environmental and ecological standards. Ecology | Objective A. Expand Access to the Barton Creek Greenbelt. Open Space PUD Tier 2 PUD Submittal - April 30, 2021 2.3.1.C: Provide a total amount of open space that equals or exceeds 10 percent of the residential tracts, 15 percent of the industrial tracts, and 20 percent of the nonresidential tracts within the PUD. Application to Brodie: Provides open space at least 10 percent above the requirements …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: Council resolution original pdf

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1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 RESOLUTION NO. WHEREAS, the Save Our Springs Initiative regulations (City Code Chapter 25-8, Subchapter A, Article 13, or “SOS”) are vital to protecting the Hill Country’s rich network of aquifers and to Austin’s long-term water management plan; and WHEREAS, alongside the City’s vitally important commitment to SOS and longstanding tradition of environmental stewardship, there is also a need for consideration of the unique challenges that development of particular tracts can present; and WHEREAS, the proposed Brodie Oaks PUD development is identified as an Imagine Austin Comprehensive Plan Activity Center for Redevelopment in a Sensitive Environmental Area and located almost entirely in the Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone; and tract and proposes to: WHEREAS, the current owner of the tract is interested in developing the • Reduce the impervious cover; • Provide that project phases, through time, meet or exceed code at time of development approval to enable incorporation of latest environmental and resource-efficient strategies including Water Forward water conservation strategies, energy efficiency, or other climate sustainability advancements; • Reuse storm water on site to meet SOS requirements and preserve or create publicly accessible open space, including suitable habitat areas; and Page 1 of 2 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 • Preserve and protect one hundred percent of heritage trees. WHEREAS, an application for the Brodie Oaks PUD development (C814- 2021-0099) has been submitted to the City, and, as proposed by the applicant, would require site-specific amendments to SOS; and WHEREAS, Council desires that all reasonable options be considered in the continuing discussion of the Brodie Oaks PUD development with applicant, staff, and the community to ensure the project achieves environmental superiority; and WHEREAS, this action preserves Council’s normal legislative ability to approve, deny, or condition the site-specific amendment, as well as the proposed PUD, at the time these cases are heard by Council; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF AUSTIN: Council initiates site-specific amendments to City Code Chapter 25-8, Subchapter A, Article 13 (Save Our Springs Initiative), as minimally required to allow for limits to impervious cover as proposed in application C814-2021-0099 for the Brodie Oaks PUD development. These proposed site-specific amendments should …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: presentation original pdf

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Brodie Oaks Redevelopment SOS Amendment 4107 S Capital of Texas Highway C814-2021-0099 Leslie Lilly Environmental Program Coordinator Watershed Protection What is an SOS Amendment • 1992 Save Our Springs ordinance adopted by citizen initiative • Per 25-8-515, variances to SOS are not allowed • Supermajority of Council must approve amendments to SOS • Council Resolution 20221011-076 on October 13, 2022: • “ The City Manager is directed to initiate site specific variances ….. Brodie Oaks Planned Unit Development • A Planned Unit Development (PUD) is a type of site development and regulatory process established by city ordinance for a tract of land. • The SOS amendment is being considered concurrent with the Brodie Oaks PUD ordinance • SOS Initiative prohibits the ability of a PUD Ordinance to modify SOS Full Purpose Jurisdiction Barton Springs Watershed Barton Springs Zone Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone 37.6 Acres 84% Impervious Cover Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone SOS Requirements • Impervious cover in the Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone is 15% NSA, 20% NSA in the Contributing Zone undeveloped conditions. • Water Quality Controls required for runoff from all impervious cover to meet Land Use Plan for Brodie Oaks PUD Water Quality for Brodie Oaks PUD SOS Amendment • Section A of 25-8-514 (Pollution Prevention Required) shall be modified to allow a maximum impervious cover for the site of 54% net site area. PUD Ordinance • • • • 25-8-341 shall be modified to allow cut not to exceed a maximum of fourteen (14) feet as indicated on Exhibit G. 25-8-342 shall be modified to allow fill not to exceed a maximum of fourteen (14) feet as indicated on Exhibit G. 25-8-281 shall be modified to allow encroachment into CEFs as indicated on Exhibit F. ECM 1.6.7.5 (D) shall be modified to allow captured runoff for beneficial reuse Critical Environmental Features Grading Plan Staff Recommendation Recommended with the following conditions provided in Brodie Oaks PUD Ordinance: • Reduction in impervious cover from 86% NSA to 54% NSA • Bring the site into compliance with SOS water quality treatment requirements • Clustering impervious cover 100-300’ away from Barton Creek • Provides rainwater harvesting for landscape irrigation of not less than 50% of the landscaped • Restoring 2 acres of the tract to native vegetation • Provide 100% GSI for water quality controls. area. • Provides superior tree protections. • Complies with Austin Green Building 3-star rating • Provide …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: proposed code change original pdf

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Brodie Code Modification Table THE ORIGINAL CODE HAS BEEN PROVIDED IN THE “PROPOSED PUD REGULATION” COLUMN IN BLACK, WITH MODIFIED OR REMOVED TEXT HIGHLIGHTED IN RED AND UNDERLINED. PROPOSED PUD REGULATION CODE SECTION General 25-1-21 – Definitions. (11) Modify: BLOCK means one or more lots, tracts, or parcels of land bounded by streets (public or private), 30’ wide or larger pedestrian paseo or courtyard with a minimum 12’ sidewalk or trail, public or private park space/open space, easement, or plaza space, railroads, or subdivision boundary lines. JUSTIFICATION Creative use of open space, parks, and plazas will be used throughout the development to achieve maximum walkability, connectivity, and value for the development. The existing Brodie Oaks Shopping Center site is currently limited in vehicular connectivity as it is surrounded by dedicated parkland or TxDOT ROW. The project will utilize enhanced bicycle and pedestrian connectivity to the parkland to define blocks adjacent to the parkland. Vehicular facilities were never anticipated to be included in gross floor areas. It is desirable to clarify that parking structures are excluded from gross floor area as originally intended. Designated Parks and Open Space are intended as a buffer providing enhanced accessibility and vistas into the Barton Creek Greenbelt. To remain compact and connected, the primary criteria for density shall be based on a contribution to overall impervious coverage, unit count and height maximums. Floor-to-area ratios do not apply to this development. Modify: GROSS FLOOR AREA means the total enclosed area of all floors in a building with a clear height of more than six feet, measured to the outside surface of the exterior walls. The term includes loading docks and excludes atria airspace, parking facilities, parking structures, driveways, and enclosed loading berths and off- street maneuvering areas. Addition: OPEN SPACE (OS) means the areas identified as Parks and Open Space on Exhibit C- Brodie Land Use Plan. Modify: SITE means a contiguous area intended for development, or the area on which a building has been proposed to be built or has been built. A site may not cross a public street or right-of-way. A site within the Brodie boundary may cross a private street with public access easements. The Brodie boundary is 37.6 acres and will be split into multiple tracts by private streets with public access easements. Flexibility for a site to cross a public or private street is needed to create a unified design …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Compatibility on Corridors Council resolution original pdf

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RESOLUTION NO. 20220609-066 WHEREAS, Austin is facing an affordability crisis as the housing market reaches record rents and home prices; and WHEREAS, City Council has recently passed a number of resolutions to address affordability and housing supply, including reforms for accessory dwelling units, Vertical Mixed Use, Equitable Transit Oriented Development, and affordable housing bonus programs for commercial zones; and WHEREAS, Austin voters approved substantial investments in corridor improvements, active transportation, and Project Connect in 2016,2018, and 2020; and WHEREAS, current compatibility regulations, established in the 1980s, limit housing capacity on corridors by limiting the height of developments of properties within 540 feet of single-family properties, which is significantly more restrictive compared to cities with similar regulations; and WHEREAS, current parking minimums may require more parking than currently needed and conflict with the City's goal of reaching a 50/50 transportation mode share; and WHEREAS, moderate changes to compatibility and parking regulations on corridors would increase affordable and market-rate housing supply and support the City's transit investments; and Page 1 of 7 WHEREAS, Planning Commission, Zoning and Platting Commission, City Council, and community members have provided substantial feedback in the last 10 years on potential changes to the compatibility regulations and parking minimums; and WHEREAS, the Austin City Council is committed to enacting policy changes to increase housing capacity and support transit investments on corridors; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF AUSTIN: The City Council initiates the following amendments to City Code Title 25 (Land Development Code) to increase housing capacity and support transit investments on corridors by relaxing compatibility regulations and reducing parking minimums. It is Council's intent that these amendments apply to a property that is front-facing or side-facing a corridor. It is Council's intent that these amendments apply when the property's existing compatibility or parking regulations are more restrictive. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: The City Council directs the City Manager to prepare a code amendment that accomplishes the following for a property located on a Light Rail, Larger, or Medium Corridor: 1. Defines Light Rail Corridors to include Project Connect Light Rail Lines and their Future Extensions (i.e. Orange and Blue Lines); Page 2 of 7 2. Defines Larger Corridors to include: a. b. a. b. Austin Strategic Mobility Plan (ASMP) Level 5 Streets (i.e., major highways); and Project Connect MetroRapid Routes (i.e., Expo Center, Pleasant Valley, Burnet to Menchaca & Oak …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Compatibility on Corridors staff report original pdf

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C20-2022-004 ORDINANCE AMENDMENT REVIEW SHEET Amendment: C20-2022-004 Compatibility on Corridors Description: Consider an amendment to Title 25 of the City Code to modify compatibility standards as applied to certain projects on certain corridors. Proposed Language: See attached draft code language and background information. Summary of proposed code amendment • The proposed amendment will generally reduce compatibility for a residential or mixed-use project on a defined set of corridors: Medium, Large, or Light Rail Line. For all eligible projects on a corridor: o Compatibility will extend 300’in distance (vs 540’ today) o Compatibility will be triggered by zoning only (not use) o An additional 5’ of height will be allowed vs current standards • Projects providing affordable housing may be granted a further reduction in compatibility: light rail line o Maximum height at a distance of 100’ from a triggering property for projects on a o 65’ of height at a distance of 100’ from a triggering property and 90’ of height at 200’ from a triggering property on a large corridor o 65’ of height at a distance of 150’ from a triggering property and 90’ of height at 250’ from a triggering property on a medium corridor • Minimum parking requirements are reduced for residential or mixed-use corridor properties: o 25% of what would otherwise be required for a light rail line or large corridor o 50% of what would otherwise be required for a medium corridor Background: Initiated by City Council Resolution 20220609-066. The City of Austin’s current compatibility standards apply to sites that are within 540 feet (or nearly two downtown blocks) of the property line of an urban family residence (SF-5) or more restrictive zoning district. Compatibility standards also apply when a site is adjacent to a lot on which a use permitted in an SF-5 or more restrictive zoning district is located. Current compatibility standards include: • Height and Setback Limitations • Scale and Clustering Requirements • Screening Requirements 10/18/2022 1 C20-2022-004 The dimensional characteristics of the City’s current compatibility standards are shown in the image below, with annotations in pink text showing the proposed compatibility standards along light rail lines, large corridors, and medium corridors as defined in the ordinance: Existing Compatibility Standards and Proposed Compatibility Standards Along Specified Corridors In June 2022, City Council adopted a resolution that directed staff to modify the application of compatibility to projects on certain corridors (see Corridor …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Residential in Commercial Council resolution original pdf

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RESOLUTION NO. 20211209-056 WHEREAS, under the Land Development Code, residential development is not currently allowed in many of the commercial zoning districts in Austin; and WHEREAS, City Council adopted the Austin Housing Strategic Blueprint (the Blueprint) in 2017 which called for 135,000 housing units by 2028, with 60,000 of those units at or below 80 percent of the median family income (MFI); and WHEREAS, in the proposed Land Development Code Revision, residential uses were allowed in more zoning districts than in current city code; and WHEREAS, allowing housing in more places provides the opportunity for increased housing supply in Austin; and WHEREAS, in its 2018 report, the Planning Commission Mapping Working Group indicated that allowing mixed use in commercial zoning could lead to about 46,324 housing units in new capacity; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF AUSTIN: The City Council initiates amendments to the Land Development Code, codified in City Code Title 25, to allow residential uses in General Commercial Services (CS), Commercial Liquor Sales (CS-1), Community Commercial (GR), Neighborhood Commercial (LR), General Office (GO), and Limited Office (LO) zoning districts, subject to participation in a voluntary affordable housing incentive program. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED: In developing the proposed amendments, the City Manager is directed to: Page 1 of 3 1. Require at least 10 percent of the rental units be affordable to households at 60 percent MFI for at least 40 years; 2. Require at least 10 percent of the homeownership units be affordable to households at 80 percent MFI for at least 99 years; 3. Authorize residential uses in all parcels located in the listed zoning districts except when subject to a regulating plan which prohibits residential uses on the particular parcel, subject to compliance with affordability requirements, site development regulations, parking requirements, and design standards similar to those design standards currently applicable to Vertical Mixed Use Buildings; 4. To the extent feasible, provide an incentive for ground floor retail by increasing height by 5-10 feet to accommodate the higher ceiling on the first floor when the project contains commercial uses on the ground floor and provides residential dwelling units on all upper floors; 5. Identify options for a "right to return" policy for art workshops and galleries, theater, and other creative spaces that have operated for more than 10 years on a particular site. The policy would give preference to …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Residential in Commercial staff report original pdf

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C20-2021-012 • • ORDINANCE AMENDMENT REVIEW SHEET Amendment: C20-2021-012 Residential in Commercial Description: Consider an amendment to Title 25 of the City Code to create an affordable housing bonus program and allow residential development on commercially-zoned properties. Proposed Language: See attached draft ordinance and background information. Summary of proposed code amendment The proposed amendment will create an affordable housing bonus program to allow commercially-zoned properties with no existing residential entitlements to develop projects with residential units in return for on-site affordable units. Eligible projects: o Must provide on-site affordable units o Cannot exceed base zoning height or impervious cover o Must generally comply with the standards of a mixed-use (MU) combining district Background: Initiated by City Council Resolution 20211209-056. In December 2021, City Council issued a resolution that directed staff to create a bonus program that would allow commercially zoned properties with no existing residential entitlement to develop residential units in return for providing on-site affordable units. Staff Recommendation: Recommend with modifications As drafted, the proposed amendments to the Land Development Code would apply to 7,474 commercially zoned properties, including all properties zoned Commercial Liquor Sales (CS- 1), General Commercial Services (CS), Community Commercial (GR), Neighborhood Commercial (LR), General Office (GO), and Limited Office (LO). A significant majority of these properties are located along existing transit corridors and Project Connect transit corridors, and approximately 37% of these properties are located within displacement risk areas. (See charts below for more detailed analysis.) The draft code amendments include provisions for the preservation of existing residential development as well as creative spaces. The draft code amendments would support implementation of multiple City policy goals, including goals related to transit-supportive land uses, housing production goals of the Austin Strategic Housing Blueprint, and goals related to preservation of existing affordable housing. Based on the geographic analysis, the recommended code amendments do not appear to have a disproportionate impact on racial equity or displacement risk areas. 10/14/20221 C20-2021-012 Property owners currently have other options for developing residential units on commercially-zoned properties, including providing affordable housing that meets the deep affordability targets of the Affordability Unlocked Program and requesting a zone change through the conventional zone change request process. HPD staff generally supports providing additional flexibility to develop residential projects in commercial zones as described in the draft code language, but has identified several potential areas of concern: • Compatibility of Uses. The current proposal includes General …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: Letter of support original pdf

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From: To: Subject: Date: Fwd: Item 76 SOS site specific amendment for Brodie Oaks PUD Thursday, October 13, 2022 11:30:56 AM Begin forwarded message: From: Bill Bunch Date: October 13, 2022 at 11:06:39 AM CDT To: Subject: Item 76 SOS site specific amendment for Brodie Oaks PUD Dear Councilmembers, SOS Alliance does support the resolution to initiate a site specific amendment to the SOS ordinance that would be consistent in general with the current proposal by the owner/developer to reduce impervious cover on the site by a substantial amount. We appreciate that the terms of the resolution were adjusted to clearly reserve council's discretion to judge both the proposed site specific amendment and the PUD on their merits when they come to council. There may be details that still emerge in the amendment public process. Our goal is to reach full agreement with the developer on the proposed development, however there are some challenging issues remaining that mostly involve issues other than water quality issues. We do appreciate the applicant engaging with stakeholders from very early in the process. Thank you for your consideration, Bill Bunch -- Bill Bunch Save Our Springs Alliance P.O. Box 684881 Austin, Texas 78768 512-784-3749 

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Oct. 19, 2022

Draft meeting minutes 092122 original pdf

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REGULAR MEETING CODES AND ORDINANCES JOINT COMMITTEE MINUTES Wednesday, September 21, 2022 The Codes and Ordinances Joint Committee convened in a regular meeting on Wednesday, September 21, 2022 at 6:00 p.m. Permitting and Development Center (PDC) – Room #1406 6310 Wilhelmina Delco Drive Austin, TX 78752 Chair Barrera-Ramirez called the meeting to order at 6:03 pm. Committee Members in Attendance: Greg Anderson Claire Hempel (Vice-Chair) Ann Denkler Nadia Barrera-Ramirez (Chair) City Staff in Attendance: Andrew Rice, Housing and Planning Department Donna Galati, Project Connect Office Alyssa Hedge, Project Connect Office CALL TO ORDER APPROVAL OF MINUTES 1. Approval of the June 15, 2022, meeting minutes. 2. Approval of the August 17, 2022, meeting minutes. A motion was made to approve the minutes by Commissioner Hempel, seconded by Commission Barrera-Ramirez. Vote: 4-0. The June 15 minutes were not available but will be available for approval at a future meeting. DISCUSSION AND ACTION ITEMS 3. 2023 Meeting Schedule. Discuss and approve the 2023 meeting schedule. Commissioners discussed various options for meeting location, date, and time. Staff will make inquiries and let the Commissioners know what options exist for the 2023 meeting schedule. 4. Historic Design Standards Amendments. Discuss and consider a recommendation for initiation of amendments to Title 25 of the City Code to codify the Historic Design Standards as a tool for interpreting the Secretary of the Interior’s Standards. (No changes to the historic review process are proposed.) City Staff: Andrew Rice, Housing and Planning and Department, (512) 974-1686, andrew.rice@austintexas.gov Facilitator: Commissioner Barrera-Ramirez, Chair of COJC City Attorney: None 1 Andrew Rice gave an overview of changes to historic design standards that would require minor changes to the land development code (LDC), noting that there would be no change to the review process. A motion was made to recommend initiation of the item to Planning Commission by Commissioner Denkler, seconded by Commissioner Hempel, with additional direction that staff meet with homebuilders to go over changes. Vote: 3-0-1. Item failed to garner an affirmative vote but will move to PC for initiation without a recommendation. 5. Project Connect. Discuss and consider a recommendation for adoption of an ordinance amending Title 25 of City Code to create a foundational ordinance for Transit System Projects to facilitate the construction of critical transportation infrastructure. City Staff: Donna Galati, Project Connect Office, (512) 974-2733, Donna.Galati@austintexas.gov A recusal by Commissioner Barrera-Ramirez meant that quorum was lost, and …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Great Streets FIL presentation original pdf

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Great Streets Code Amendment to 25-2-586 (Downtown Density Bonus Program) Applicability of Great Streets Standards Certain properties in Downtown are eligible to participate in the Downtown Density Bonus Program (the Program) as outlined in 25-2-586. In accordance with Program requirements, the applicant is required to execute a restrictive covenant committing to provide streetscape improvements along all public street frontages, consistent with the Great Street Standards (the Standards). General Boundary of Great Streets with locations of improvements highlighted 2 Conflict with extra-jurisdictional control • Properties in the Rainey St. Subdistrict of the Waterfront Overlay are eligible to participate in the Program per 25-2-739. • Certain properties in the subdistrict front on Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) right-of-way (ROW). • On such portion where properties front said ROW, the City of Austin has no jurisdiction to require streetscape improvements. Any proposed improvements outside private property on said frontage are to be coordinated with TxDOT. Downtown Austin with Capitol View Corridors TxDOT ROW and jurisdiction: 5,584 linear feet outside of CVC 3 Council Direction Resolution No. 20220728-093 initiates a Code Amendment to 25-2-586 1. Bring forward a recommendation for establishing a fund into which such fees-in-lieu can be deposited and creating an administrative process for allocating these funds only for the provision of Great Streets within the areas of Downtown included in the Great Streets and Downtown Density Bonus Program boundaries. 2. Create a fee-in-lieu for properties located along TxDOT frontages that cannot comply with Great Streets standards in the range of $55-$60 per square foot of frontage along the TxDOT right of way. (currently approx. 234 linear feet ̴ ̴ 4,206 sq. ft.). 3. Adjust the fee for construction periodically, but not more than once per fiscal year, to account for increases in the cost of construction. 4 Council Direction Resolution No. 20220728-093 initiates a Code Amendment to 25-2-586 4. Create an additional up-front, one-time cost in the amount of 10% of the cost for construction ($5.50-$6 per square foot) to cover maintenance of any Great Streets improvements, including landscape elements, trash receptacles, benches, bike infrastructure, and streetlights. 5. Create a specific fund within the Public Works Department for the design, construction, and maintenance of Great Street CIP projects within the downtown area. 6. A deposit of the fee-in-lieu would be required to be posted to the fund prior to the issuance of a Certificate of Occupancy (CO) for the building; 5 …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Historic design standards original pdf

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Historic Design Standards City of Austin October 2022 Welcome In Austin, historic preservation encourages the preservation of historic buildings, structures, sites, and districts; promotes awareness of cultural and architectural heritage; and helps shape a more sustainable, equitable, and livable place. As the city grows, these Historic Design Standards will help property owners, designers, builders, and historic preservation professionals make consistent decisions about how to meet present-day needs while stewarding local built heritage and achieving larger goals. Clear standards and graphics show good practices, as well as changes to avoid. The Historic Design Standards were created by a working group representing property owners, designers, developers, advocates, and the Historic Landmark Commission. The working group sought to develop locally relevant standards grounded in national preservation principles. Many members are laypeople, and readability was a key concern: the standards needed to be understandable by property owners and neighbors considering whether to apply for historic district designation, as well as by architects. A Maintenance and Preservation chapter and illustrated glossary support those who want to learn more about architectural elements and materials. The Historic Design Standards promote long-term sustainability by supporting the retention and repair of existing buildings, which keep tons of old-growth wood and other material in use and out of the landfill. They also support sustainable solutions for making buildings more energy efficient now, from high-impact improvements like attic insulation and duct sealing to DIY changes such as weather-stripping around windows and doors. Historic Preservation Office staff are available to answer questions and provide feedback on proposed projects. Reach out to preservation@austintexas.gov or call (512) 974-3393. Left cover image: People looking out over Austin, ca. 1940s Acknowledgments Design Standards Working Group The Historic Landmark Commission created the Design Standards Working Group on September 24, 2018 to create a new set of historic design standards, with the goals of providing clear, user-friendly standards and guidelines for all historic property owners and of simplifying the historic district application process. This document is the product of the working group’s efforts and is modeled on the Preservation Austin design standards template produced through a community initiative in April 2011. David Carroll, AIA Urban Design Commission, preservation architect Janet Beinke Historic district property owner Cara Bertron Historic Preservation Office staff Madeline Clites Preservation consultant Angela Gaudette Historic Preservation Office staff Laura Keating Urban Design staff Marie Oehlerking-Read Texas Historical Commission staff (prev.) Misael Ramos Representative from potential …

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Oct. 19, 2022

Historic FAQs original pdf

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Frequently Asked Questions This FAQ sheet is intended to provide a brief orientation to the Historic Design Standards. Please contact preservation@austintexas.gov if you have further questions. 1 Why were the Historic Design Standards I own a property in a locally designated historic developed? Don’t we already have standards for district. How will the Historic Design Standards 3 historic properties? affect me? The Historic Design Standards were developed to clarify existing standards for historic landmarks and National Register districts. They will also make the historic district application process easier and more equitable for new districts. The Historic Design Standards will not affect previously agreed-upon design standards for existing historic districts. They do align with existing district design standards and may be adopted by property owners within each district if desired. The Secretary of the Interior’s Standards for Rehabilitation form the foundation of preservation practice in the United States and are used in Austin to evaluate proposed changes to historic landmarks and in National Register districts. However, these very general standards can be hard to interpret when planning and evaluating specific projects. The Historic Design Standards clarify them with more specific good practices and illustrations. Right now, community members compiling a historic district application must hire a consultant or learn how to develop their own design standards. Then multiple rounds of review are required with other property owners and City staff. This adds time and cost to the application process—and results in design standards that are nearly identical to those for other districts. The Historic Design Standards will provide a consistent, predictable set of standards for all areas considering historic district designation. I own a historic landmark. How will the Historic 2 Design Standards affect me? If adopted by City Council, the Historic Design Standards will clarify existing standards for exterior changes to historic landmarks, as well as new construction on landmarked properties. The Historic Design Standards are based on the standards that City staff and the Historic Landmark Commission already use to evaluate projects. However, they are clearer, more specific, and easier to use. No process changes are proposed. 4 I own a property in a National Register district. How will the Historic Design Standards affect me? If adopted by City Council, the Historic Design Standards will clarify existing guidelines for National Register district properties. The Historic Design Standards are based on the standards that City staff and the Historic Landmark …

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Oct. 19, 2022

SOS: presentation - updated original pdf

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Brodie Oaks Redevelopment SOS Amendment 4107 S Capital of Texas Highway C814-2021-0099 Leslie Lilly Environmental Program Coordinator Watershed Protection What is an SOS Amendment • 1992 Save Our Springs ordinance adopted by citizen initiative • Per 25-8-515, variances to SOS are not allowed • Supermajority of Council must approve amendments to SOS • Council Resolution 20221011-076 on October 13, 2022: • “ The City Manager is directed to initiate site specific variances ….. Brodie Oaks Planned Unit Development • A Planned Unit Development (PUD) is a type of site development and regulatory process established by city ordinance for a tract of land. • The SOS amendment is being considered concurrent with the Brodie Oaks PUD ordinance • SOS Initiative prohibits the ability of a PUD Ordinance to modify SOS Full Purpose Jurisdiction Barton Springs Watershed Barton Springs Zone Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone 37.6 Acres 84% Impervious Cover Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone SOS Requirements • Impervious cover in the Edwards Aquifer Recharge Zone is 15% NSA, 20% NSA in the Contributing Zone undeveloped conditions. • Water Quality Controls required for runoff from all impervious cover to meet Land Use Plan for Brodie Oaks PUD Water Quality for Brodie Oaks PUD SOS Amendment • Section A of 25-8-514 (Pollution Prevention Required) shall be modified to allow a maximum impervious cover for the site of 56% net site area. PUD Ordinance • • • • 25-8-341 shall be modified to allow cut not to exceed a maximum of fourteen (14) feet as indicated on Exhibit G. 25-8-342 shall be modified to allow fill not to exceed a maximum of fourteen (14) feet as indicated on Exhibit G. 25-8-281 shall be modified to allow encroachment into CEFs as indicated on Exhibit F. ECM 1.6.7.5 (D) shall be modified to allow captured runoff for beneficial reuse Critical Environmental Features Grading Plan Staff Recommendation Recommended with the following conditions provided in Brodie Oaks PUD Ordinance: • Reduction in impervious cover from 86% NSA to 54% NSA • Bring the site into compliance with SOS water quality treatment requirements • Clustering impervious cover 100-300’ away from Barton Creek • Provides rainwater harvesting for landscape irrigation of not less than 50% of the landscaped • Restoring 2 acres of the tract to native vegetation • Provide 100% GSI for water quality controls. area. • Provides superior tree protections. • Complies with Austin Green Building 3-star rating • Provide …

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