October 21, 2021 at 5:30 pm | ZOOM
Are you considering building an ADU? Do you live near Zone C or Zone D? Please attend this important virtual community workshop for new City of Piedmont housing programs. This includes a new draft of ADU and JADU pre-approved plans and incentives, and draft objective design and development standards for multi-family housing in Piedmont.
Draft objective design standards for multifamily housing and pre-approved ADU plans are available here.
October 21, 2021 at 5:30 pm | Virtual workshop on Zoom
To join Zoom Meeting waiting room, click: https://piedmont-ca-gov.zoom.us/j/89895336336
Meeting ID: 898 9533 6336
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Meeting ID: 898 9533 6336
Find your local number: https://piedmont-ca-gov.zoom.us/u/kpamjhnV1
For more information, see the calendar of events at: www.piedmontishome.org.
“Piedmont Is Home” is the umbrella title for City of Piedmont housing policy work, including Measure A-1 funding, SB2 grant project, and the Piedmont Housing Advisory Committee, representing $2.4 million in available funding for the development of more housing in Piedmont.
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Piedmont Is Home
The City of Piedmont is a small and diverse community located approximately 10 miles east of San Francisco. Piedmont is completely encircled by Oakland and has no opportunities for annexation. For most of its history, Piedmont’s “landlocked” setting has influenced its development patterns and significantly affects its potential for new housing and employment today. Virtually all of Piedmont is fully developed at residential densities on par with neighboring cities. More than 90% of the land is developed with housing and 9% consists of schools, parks, and churches. Piedmont has less than 4 acres of commercial land. The largest employers are the Piedmont Unified School District and the City of Piedmont municipal organization. The City has no industrial land and no Planned Unit Development zones. New home construction since 1980 has averaged just one to two units a year. Piedmont has a very small supply of rental housing, consisting of approximately 50 conventional apartments, and approximately 300 accessory dwelling units.
Many of Piedmont’s vacant lots are constrained by steep slopes, narrow streets, or inadequate street frontage. The City’s commercial acreage supports about two dozen active businesses and ancillary storage uses. The City Charter requires a citywide election for the reclassification of land.