The ADA required that public entities draft a transition plan to be completed by July 26th, 1992. The ADA Transition Plan was to identify any structural changes necessary to achieve program accessibility.
The County’s Department of Public Works and Department of Planning & Building are updating the County’s Low Impact Development Handbook. The Low Impact Development (LID) Handbook was first published in 2014 to support project developers with integration of the Central Coast Post-Construction Stormwater Requirements (Resolution R3-2013-0032).
The updated Post-Construction Stormwater Guidebook will serve as a new guidance document that communicates the County’s expectations for post-construction stormwater management and strategies that meet the Central Coast Post-Construction design requirements. Once completed, the new Post-Construction Guidebook will replace the existing Low Impact Development Handbook.
The update effort includes the release of a Preliminary Draft and Final Draft versions for public comment in 2023. The final adopted Guidebook is expected to be released by the end of the year. The County will host a public webinar in conjunction with the launch of the completed Guidebook.
County staff welcome your questions and comments on this update process via email to [email protected]
The Five-Year Capital Improvement Plan (“Plan”) is a multi-year planning document designed to identify, prioritize, and track the progress of capital projects with estimated costs over $100,000 that relate to the maintenance, improvement, or building of infrastructure and facilities during the period of FY 2023-24 through FY 2027-28.
The following dropdown menus will display the Plan, along with Appendixes 1 – 6; and Appendix 7, which includes detailed information about each capital project within the Plan.
Review construction documents associated with land development
These reports summarize findings, conclusions and recommendations of the Drainage and Flood Control Study conducted for seven San Luis Obispo communities.
These assessments identify the vulnerability of the drinking water supply to contamination from typical human activities, intending to facilitate and provide the basic information for each community to develop a program to protect the drinking water supply.
The Master Water Report (MWR) is a comprehensive plan evaluating water management strategies - including optimization of existing water supplies - to meet water resource needs County-wide.
Since 1997, the Public Works Department has maintained a formal pavement management program for documenting road conditions, forecasting pavement maintenance and scheduling maintenance funds for the road network.
Bid results for Public Works projects since 2009.
The purpose of establishing Public Improvement Standards is to help provide public facilities and services that ensure health and safety and enhance quality of life for the community.
California Public Records Act (CPRA)
PUBLIC WORKS PUBLIC RECORDS REQUEST FORM
Per the California Public Records Act (CPRA), I hereby request reproduction of the following records maintained by the Department of Public Works and understand that there may be fees incurred in the reproduction of the records. Please complete the form below. If the Department of Public Works does not maintain your requested records this form will be forwarded to the correct department.
Public Works provides access to public records per the California Public Records Act (CPRA). Examples of requests Public Works is best suited to handle would pertain to County roadways, mapping, improvement projects or water data.
Title VI of the 1964 Civil Rights Act requires that "No person in the united States shall, on the ground of race, color or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving federal financial assistance."
Traffic Circulation Studies involve the creation of a new computerized traffic models that would reasonably simulate current traffic flow patterns and also forecast future travel demands and traffic flow patterns.
The County of San Luis Obispo Public Works Department maintains traffic count data for all County maintained roads.
Details on where your water comes from, what it contains, and how it compares to State standards.
Each survey is compiled to provide information identifying existing and future sources of water contamination, provide a baseline of water quality and watershed conditions, and recommend watershed management practices that will protect raw water quality.