Create an Account - Increase your productivity, customize your experience, and engage in information you care about.
Show All Answers
Link to Other page
The airport master plan is expected to kick-off in the early fall of 2019 and take 18 to 24 months to complete. Community members will have numerous opportunities for involvement, including a community wide open house that will kick off the process. Heber City will proactively promote the public input opportunities. Please feel free to contact Airport Manager Travis Biggs at TBiggs@HeberUt.gov to have your name placed on an email list to be notified of opportunities to participate in the master plan process.
The Heber Valley Airport serves many vital needs of the Heber community, including:
Understanding the scope of services available at Heber Valley Airport helps to explain its critical role in travel, transportation, and infrastructure. The Heber Valley Airport also offers facilities for pilots, refueling, and refreshing. Other services include offering conference rooms, flight crew quarters, and aircraft mechanic services.
The FAA requires general aviation (GA) airports meet design criteria for the operational and physical characteristics of the airplane types that operate at the airport. When a specific airplane type conducts at least 500 annual operations at the airport, the airport is strongly encouraged to assess the design criteria needs of that aircraft. Design criteria generally refers to runway length, runway width, and taxiway width. As larger aircraft use the airport there is greater need to ensure design criteria is sufficient to meet the needs of the larger aircraft operating at the airport.
Heber Valley Airport has experienced a greater number of operational flights by small jets. This has triggered the question of whether design criteria improvements are now necessary.
Because the City has accepted FAA funding, the City makes covenants to operate the airport in a non-discrematory manner. In the same way the City cannot restrict the general public from driving on public roads, the City cannot restrict the number or type of aircraft using the airport.
There are many factors pilots must consider before finalizing their fight plan, that is to say what airport they will fly into and out of. Some of the key factors considered by pilots include, runway length, runway width, surrounding terrain, and whether an airport has an instrument landing system (ILS).
The design criteria changes being considered at the airport, to improve airport safety, include widening the runway from 75 feet to 100 feet and widening the taxiway. Even with these changes, larger aircraft would likely not use Heber Valley Airport. First, the airport does not have an instrument landing system, which is required for passenger service; second, with Provo Airport and Salt Lake International is less both less than 45 minutes away. Essentially, there is little financial justification for passenger service in Heber. Additionally, larger aircraft would prefer a longer runway then the 7,000 foot runway that exists today.
In 2004, FAA issued a final rule that revised the Federal airport certification regulation [Title 14, Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Part 139 (14 CFR Part 139] and established certification requirements for airports serving scheduled air carrier operations in aircraft designed for more than 9 passenger seats but ...Jun 6, 201
The Master Plan.
The licensee is required by law to notify the business license office of these changes within a 10 day period if during the course of the license year, any information pertaining to the business changes, such as:
License fees are due every year by December 31 to avoid penalty charges. After December 31, there is a 25% penalty; after January 31, a 50% penalty, whichever is greater; and after March 1 a 100% penalty. If payment is not received you may be issued a citation for operation of a business without a license.
Liquor licenses are due on or before December 31 by close of business. Any establishment that has not paid the license fee by this date is not permitted by law to serve liquor.
The business licensing office sends out renewal notices for business licenses for the following year in mid-November. Liquor license payments are due on or before December 31. All license payments are due December 31.
All licenses expire every December 31. There are not partial payments, half year or partial year licenses. If a license is purchased on or after October 1, the license fee is prorated for the calendar year and the full fee for the following year must be paid at the time of application.
New business owners should allow 10 to 14 days for their license to be processed. All Fees are due at the time of application. The business license application will be sent to the Planning Department for zoning and signage compliance, to the Building Department for ordinance compliance and on-site inspection, and to the Police Department for final approval.
If an application is denied or if the licensed business never begins operation, all fees, less a $25 processing fee, will be refunded.
To request documents or other city related documents, a GRAMA request form is required, in order to obtain the public information.
A GRAMA Request form can be found here, GRAMA Request Form
WHAT IS A GRAMA REQUEST?
The Government Records Access and Management Act (GRAMA) provides every person the right to request records from any governmental entity in Utah (Utah Code Section 63G-2-201(1)).
WHAT CAN BE REQUESTED?
Almost all government records are subject to request, however access to some records is restricted. Upon receipt of a request the governmental entity will determine the classification and provide the records and/or a response, which may be a notice of denial. Definitions of record and governmental entity are found in GRAMA (Utah Code Section 63G-2-103(11),(22)).
WHERE SHOULD A GRAMA REQUEST BE SENT?
A person making a request must submit it to the governmental entity that maintains the desired record. So, determine which agency is most likely to have the records in which you are interested. For example, if you are seeking records about water usage, contact the appropriate municipality. If you are interested in records about water rights, contact the Water Rights Division of the Utah Department of Natural Resources. For Heber City Records requests, please submit GRAMA requests to the Heber City Recorder for processing.
HOW TO PREPARE AND SUBMIT A REQUEST.
The request must be in writing and must include the requester’s name, address, telephone number (if available), and a specific description of the records(s) requested (Utah Code Section 63G-2-204(1)).
A request can be filed in one of four ways:
Make sure the request is specific and concise in order to help the agency quickly locate and identify the records you are requesting. No matter how you submit the request, be sure to address it to the records officer.
TO WHOM SHOULD THE REQUEST BE ADDRESSED?
Each governmental entity has a records officer who is responsible for responding to requests. Names and contact information for most records officers are listed in the Open Records Portal. Every agency, whether state or local, is required by GRAMA to appoint a records officer. This is the person to whom you should address your request.
There are several ways to find the records officer’s contact information:
HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE TO RECEIVE A RESPONSE? The law allows records officers up to ten business days to respond, but suggests that they respond as soon as reasonably possible.WHAT ARE SUGGESTIONS FOR EFFECTIVE GRAMA REQUESTS?
Requesters with questions or concerns may contact the records officer or Heber City Recorder at 435-657-7886
If the comments regard an official application with the City please contact the Planning Department at 435-654-4830 and you will be directed to the project Planner.
Yes, all signs within City limits are regulated by the Heber City Sign Ordinance. This Code regulates the size, placement, materials used, etc., for signs on buildings and sites. Please contact the Planning Department regarding these regulations prior to posting any signs.
Yes, all fences need a permit.
Heber City has been divided into a number of areas called zoning districts. Each district is specifically addressed in the Zoning Ordinance and uses (commercial, residential, mixed, etc.) are spelled out along with requirements for construction. Each zone is unique and the Code is written to address the specific details of that area.
No, the Planning Department enforces City regulations. Enforcement of CC and Rs is solely up to the Home Owners Association of each respective subdivision.
The General Plan is a policy document designed to guide the future of Heber City. The document contains the goals, policies, and action plans for Park City's future direction for:
The Zoning Ordinance (PDF), is a document adopted by the City Council as part of the Municipal Code, that is designed to meet a number of goals including:
They are not the same. The Planning Department primarily reviews plans for conformance with the Zoning Ordinance (PDF). The Building Department's main function is to review plans for conformance with the International Building Code.