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Check your project address using the link below to confirm that the address is within the unincorporated area of Beavercreek Township. NOTE: Shaded areas represent unincorporated Beavercreek Township.
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$40.00. Fees may be paid via check, credit card, or E-Check (if paying by credit card, a convenience fee will be added to the total. If paying by E-Check, a flat rate of $1.75 will be added to the total).
Community or Club Swimming Pools: Community and club swimming pools shall comply with the following conditions and requirements:
(a) The pool is intended solely for the enjoyment of the members and families and guests of members of the association or club under whose ownership or jurisdiction the pool is operated;
(b) The pool and accessory structures thereto, including the areas used by the bathers, shall not be closer than two hundred (200) feet to any property line:
(c) The swimming pool and all of the areas used by bathers shall be walled or fenced to prevent uncontrolled access by children from the streets or adjacent properties. Said fence or wall shall not be less than six (6) feet in height and maintained in good condition.
(d) If the property upon which the pool is located is used for any other purpose other than open green space, and the property is adjacent to residential property, the owners of the pool shall install and maintain screening as defined in Section 18.17 within five (5) feet of the residential property.
The Community Development and Risk Department advises any applicant constructing improvements in any recorded easement to contact the holder of the easement for advice on building safely within the easement. Improvements within easements designed to facilitate the flow of water can lead to potential damage to neighboring properties and public infrastructure. Drainage easements are engineered to bring storm and other surface water to designated storm drains and detention/retention devices. When these routes are impeded by fences, sheds, landscaping, etc. then the intended flow of water can be disrupted. This can result in water being diverted to neighboring properties, which can cause damage to both private property and public infrastructure. Property owners may be liable in civil suits for damages caused by constructing improvements within easements.
In addition to these risks, property owners must be aware that an easement represents a legal agreement to allow the easement holder unimpeded access to the area in question. Improvements may be removed, with no advanced notice, at the expense of the property owner, if an easement holder must do so to access the area. The easement holder has no obligation to replace, repair, or refund damages to improvements that may be removed from recorded easements.
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