- Ordinance 243-19 which would approve Mayor Wade Kapszukiewicz’s nomination of Sam Muhsen for re-appointment to the Board of Building Appeals for a five-year term.
- Ordinance 253-19 which would approve a real estate purchase agreement with Estes Express Lines for the sale of nearly 48 acres of city-owned property at 5600 Angola Road for $424,760. The company’s current 50,000 square foot facility neighbors the property. According to the city, the sale will facilitate an expansion involving retention of 193 jobs and the creation of 15 new jobs. The agreement includes improvements to nearby Capital Commons Drive funded via $50,000 from the sale proceeds and $75,000 in state grant dollars.
- Ordinance 254-19 which would authorize a five-year contract with Enterprise Fleet Management for a vehicle lease program to replace a portion of the city’s aging fleet. Under the agreement, the city will begin replacing vehicles within the Division of Engineering Services and Division of Transportation using $140,000 in previously appropriated funds. The contract includes a renewal option for an additional five years.
- Ordinance 256-19 which would authorize consent to ODOT for reconstruction work on Dorr Street within the city limits as part of the I-475 interchange project. The agreement includes the city being responsible for costs for requested improvements not associated with the project, and ownership and maintenance of portions of the project within its jurisdiction. It also includes consent for transfer of needed right of way, and clarifying ODOT as the lead agency on the project.
Ordinance 262-19, which would require an annual fire inspection permit for mobile food units with an annual permit fee of $150, will be considered but planned action was not determined at last week’s agenda review session. The ordinance is aimed at covering costs of state mandated fire inspections required by recent changes to the state fire code.
All Council meetings are held in Council Chambers on the first floor of One Government Center, located on Jackson Boulevard in downtown Toledo.
As Manager for Local Government Advocacy, Tim Schneider advocates for local policies and laws that safeguard and foster a pro-business environment in the Toledo Region. Tim has more than 10 years of legislative and public policy experience with the local, state and federal levels of government.