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Annual Service Districts

Annual districts provide funds for maintenance and operations of public landscaping along major roadways and open spaces, streetlights, parks, etc. They also provide funding for specialized services for libraries, transportation management, and Business Improvement Districts. The lighting and landscape maintenance districts are enhancements to services provided by the citywide lighting and landscape district. The annual assessment amounts may vary year to year depending on the actual budget requirements.

Current Annual Service Districts

12TH STREET MAINTENANCE BENEFIT DISTRICT NO. 2008-02

This district includes the properties that front 12th Street between C and I Streets. The purpose of the district is to recover costs incurred by the City to provide additional maintenance services that are over and above what is normally provided. The services include additional street and sidewalk cleaning, landscape maintenance, and trash pickup.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

CITYWIDE LANDSCAPING & LIGHTING ASSESSMENT DISTRICT NO. 2

The Citywide Lighting & Landscaping Assessment District was formed in 1989. The purpose of the district is to provide funding for maintaining neighborhood street lights, safety lighting, parks, and street medians. The district also provides funding for street tree trimming, graffiti abatement, and park improvements.

All properties in the City are subject to this annual assessment. However, residential properties without neighborhood street lights do not pay the street lighting portion of the assessment. Typically the annual assessment increases by the consumer price index; however, the maximum increase is limited to 3%.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

DEL PASO BLVD PBID NO. 2010-01

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a Financing Mechanism where Property Owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Del Paso Boulevard PBID was formed on June 30, 2005 and reformed in 2010 by City council action to help improve the commercial corridor district along Del Paso Boulevard in North Sacramento. The assessment levied on property within the Del Paso PBID provides funding for image enhancement, security and safety, business advocacy and economic development initiatives above and beyond those currently provided by the City of Sacramento.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

DEL PASO NUEVO LANDSCAPING CFD NO. 2006-06

This district was formed by City Council on December 12, 2006. At the time of formation, this district covered about 22 acres, consisting of the proposed Del Paso Nuevo Units 4 and 5 subdivisions. As other future subdivision maps within this area are submitted to the City for approval, they may be required to annex to this District.

The purpose of this CFD is to maintain the landscaped corridors that will be constructed in and around the Del Paso Nuevo Units 4 and 5 subdivisions. These corridors include landscape lots, which are located between the sidewalk and property line, and separated sidewalk areas, which are located between the street curb, gutter and sidewalk.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

DOWNTOWN SACRAMENTO PBID NO. 2014-06

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Downtown Sacramento PBID was formed on June 13, 1995, by City Council action to help revitalize and improve the central downtown business district by making it safer, cleaner, and more vibrant. Assessments levied on properties within the Downtown Sacramento PBID provide funding for safety and security enhancements, maintenance services, economic development, and marketing programs above and beyond those currently provided by the City.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

FRANKLIN BLVD PBID NO. 2007-05

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Franklin Boulevard PBID was formed on August 17, 2004, by City Council action to help improve the commercial corridor district along Franklin Boulevard. Assessments levied on property owners within the PBID provide funding for safety coordination and advocacy, maintenance, and image enhancement services above and beyond those currently provided by the City and County of Sacramento.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

GREATER BROADWAY PBID NO. 2012-01

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Greater Broadway PBID was approved by City Council on July 17, 2007; the District was approved for 5 years and became effective on January 1, 2008. It was renewed in 2012. The District provides funding for the following services within the Greater Broadway Business Corridor: Community Service Initiatives providing security patrol and daily street maintenance; Economic Development outreach and activities to convey a positive image for the area; Promotion of events and marketing, advocating consumer awareness of services available in the corridor.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

LAGUNA CREEK MAINTENANCE DISTRICT NO. 91-06

The Laguna Creek wetlands area was constructed in 1988.  On April 16, 1991, the City Council approved formation of the Laguna Creek Maintenance District.  The district provides funding for environmental monitoring and maintenance activities associated with the Laguna Creek Wetlands Mitigation Program.  The monitoring and maintenance work is required to comply with a Section 404 Permit (No. 9570) issued by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to the City of Sacramento.  The adopted monitoring program identified a five to eight year monitoring period, which has been completed along with the required remediation work.

The Laguna Creek wetlands maintenance area is located between Sheldon Road, Bruceville Road, and Franklin Boulevard.  This area includes the primary creek channel and adjacent wetlands, wetlands preserved to the south of the floodway, and adjacent turf areas.  The maintenance area also includes channel improvements and wetlands located west of Franklin Boulevard, which were constructed as part of the Laguna Creek Floodway project. The work that is intended to be funded by the annual maintenance district includes:

  • Monitoring, maintenance, repair of vernal pools, and other designated wetland areas, and preparation of annual report to Army Corps of Engineers.
  • Maintenance and repair of irrigation systems.
  • Maintenance and operation of planting basins, including fertilization, pruning, staking, turf and grassland mowing, disking fire breaks, litter control, and patrolling.
  • Maintenance of bikeways and landscaping adjacent to the wetlands area.
  • Unscheduled maintenance such as repair of damage due to vandalism, flood or fire, and temporary irrigation of vernal pools not wetted by natural events.
  • Public outreach, including design and development of interpretive signage, education workshops, nature walks, information for the kiosk (i.e. community information center), and for wetlands articles in the North Laguna Creek Neighborhood Association newspaper.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

MACK ROAD PBID No. 2014-05

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Mack Road PBID was originally approved in August 2010 for a five-year term.  It was successfully renewed in 2015 for a seven-year term. The District will continue to provide funding for the following services in the Mack Road commercial corridor: Security and Maintenance; Transportation Improvements; image enhancements while providing advocacy and marketing to the corridor.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

MIDTOWN SACRAMENTO PBID NO. 2015-02

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Midtown Sacramento PBID was approved by City Council on August 9, 2007; the District was approved for 5 years and became effective on January 1, 2008. It was renewed in 2015. The District provides funding for the following services within the central commercial core of Midtown Sacramento: Security services, street maintenance, parking services and marketing efforts for economic development within boundaries of the PBID.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NEIGHBORHOOD ALLEY MAINTENANCE CFD NO. 2003-04

On September 23, 2003, City Council approved formation of the Neighborhood Alley maintenance CFD. This District currently includes a portion of the Regency park No. 19 subdivision that constructed non City Standard alleyways. These alleys are to be 22 feet wide, asphalt paved with vertical curb and gutter on each side as opposed to the City Standard of 20 feet wide concrete alley. The cost to maintain these alleys could be significantly more than it would be to maintain the standard concrete alley. Tentative Map conditions require that the applicant provide a funding mechanism acceptable to the City for full cost recovery to maintain the alleys in perpetuity.

This CFD can establish separate zones for each subdivision map or combination of subdivision maps where similar alley maintenance is present. As other subdivision maps are conditioned for alley maintenance, they will be required to annex to this CFD and pay annexation fees as appropriate.

The current maximum rate will be Forty-Five Dollars ($45) per single-family unit for this zone. Only “newly developed residential parcels” will be subject to the CFD tax. A “developed residential parcel” has been defined as a parcel that has a recorded final map for residential uses and the City has formally accepted the alley improvements.

District Manager
Mark Griffin
mgriffin@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NEIGHBORHOOD LANDSCAPING DISTRICT NO. 92-04

On July 23, 1991, City Council approved formation of the Neighborhood Landscaping District, formerly known as the Subdivision Landscaping Maintenance District. This district provides funding for maintenance of landscaping improvements which are located adjacent to and/or along the frontage of residential subdivisions. At the time of formation, the initial district included the Laguna Verde and Laguna Parkway Subdivisions, located in Council District No. 8. Since then, the City Council has annexed 29 additional subdivisions to the District.

The total cost to property owners in this district in FY2009/10 is $238,659.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NEIGHBORHOOD LIGHTING DISTRICT NO. 96-07

The Landscaping and Lighting Act of 1972 allows a municipality or other local public agency to establish a special assessment district to raise funds for installing, maintaining and servicing public lighting, landscaping, and park facilities. The revenue to pay for these improvements comes from special assessments on the land benefiting from the improvements. The assessments are collected as a separately stated item on the County property tax bill.

The Neighborhood Lighting District No. 96-07 was formed on October 22, 1996, by City Council action for the Swanston Estates neighborhood. Two other neighborhoods, Youngs Heights and Colonial Heights, were annexed to the district on December 17, 1996, and August 31, 1999, respectively.

The Neighborhood Lighting District provides an affordable means for neighborhoods to receive street lighting. Streetlights are placed on pre-existing wood utility poles, and are fed from overhead power lines. The district provides for the annual energy and maintenance costs, as well as administration and billing costs.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NEIGHBORHOOD PARK MAINTENANCE CFD NO. 2002-02

The Neighborhood Park Maintenance Community Facilities District was formed on June 25, 2002. The assessments levied on properties that annex into the Neighborhood Park Maintenance CFD provide funding for neighborhood park maintenance, as well as to preserve the level of maintenance in the parks system. Development of new residential housing is required to annex into the existing Neighborhood Park Maintenance CFD.

District Manager
Jessica Steinhauer
JSteinhauer@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NEIGHBORHOOD WATER QUALITY DISTRICT NO. 2003-03

On July 23, 1991, City Council approved formation of the Neighborhood Water Quality District, formerly known as the Meadowview Estates Maintenance District. This district provides funding for maintenance of Water Quality areas and landscaping improvements which are located in and/or adjacent to residential subdivisions. At the time of formation, the initial district included the Meadowview Estates. Since then, the City Council has annexed two additional subdivisions to the district.

The cost of maintenance for the Water Quality Mitigation Program, will be funded through the Neighborhood Water Quality District. The total cost to property owners in this district in FY2009/10 is $61,724.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NORTH NATOMAS CFD 3 NO. 98-01

On June 9, 1998, City Council approved the Resolution to form CFD No. 3 that provides funding for landscape maintenance services in North Natomas by levying taxes on all developed properties.

The North Natomas Community Plan area encompasses approximately 7,400 acres along the northern city boundary. City Council adopted the North Natomas Financing Plan for the area in 1994, providing infrastructure needs as the area develops. Among other improvements, landscaping along freeways, agricultural buffers and drainage canals were included. CFD No. 3 provides funding to maintain the landscape improvements as well as other landscaping along major road corridors, light rail corridor, drainage canals, detention basin park acres, agriculture buffers and above standard width street medians.

The maximum annual special tax rate levied on new residential properties for FY 2008/09 is $68.34 per single family parcel.

District Manager
Mark Griffin
mgriffin@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NORTH NATOMAS NEIGHBORHOOD LANDSCAPING CFD NO. 99-02

On June 29, 1999, City Council approved formation of the North Natomas Neighborhood Landscaping CFD. Formation of the District and Annexation into provides a funding mechanism to maintain the landscaped areas adjacent to residential subdivisions. The CFD established separate zones for each tentative map or combination of tentative maps where similar landscaping was present. It also required that as other tentative maps are approved in the North Natomas area, they would be required to annex to this CFD.

The current maximum tax rates vary from $24 to $129 for each zone. Only "developed residential parcels" will be subject to the CFD tax. A "developed residential parcel" has been defined as a parcel that has a recorded final map for residential uses and for which the City has formally accepted the landscaping improvements.

District Manager
Mark Griffin
mgriffin@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NORTH NATOMAS TMA CFD NO. 99-01

The North Natomas Community Plan, adopted in 1994, stated that development in North Natomas shall comply with the federal and state clean air acts requiring a 35% reduction in emissions. In 1999, the City initiated proceedings for the North Natomas Transportation Management Association (TMA) CFD to finance transportation and air quality mitigation services to be provided within the district.

The City proposed that a Community Based TMA would be established before the first residential units were built to coordinate cost-effective transportation services with development phasing. In December, 1998 the North Natomas TMA was incorporated as a non-profit agency and the board was formed in February, 1999 to carry out these mandates.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

NORTH SUBDIVISION MAINTENANCE DISTRICT NO. 91-04

On January 7, 1992, City Council approved formation of the Northside Subdivision Maintenance District. This district provides funding for maintenance activities associated with the Northside Subdivision Wetlands Mitigation Program. The mitigation program is in compliance with the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers’ permit issued to the developer of Northside Subdivision on June 20, 1990.Activities include cleaning of the sand and grease trap separator for the storm drain system, disposal of the contents, and mowing and litter pick up. The district also funds maintenance activities for the landscaped area adjacent to Marysville Boulevard.

The cost of maintenance for the Northside Subdivision Wetlands Mitigation Program, together with the landscaped area along Marysville Boulevard, will be funded through the maintenance district. The total cost to property owners in this district for FY2008/09 is $5,295.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

OAK PARK PBID NO. 2016-01

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Oak Park PBID was formed on August 8, 2004, by City Council action to help improve the commercial corridor district of Oak Park. The assessments levied on property within the Oak Park PBID provides funding for image enhancement, security and safety, business advocacy, and economic development initiatives above and beyond those currently provided by the City of Sacramento. Service Plan provides for security and business advocacy services above and beyond those currently provided by the City of Sacramento.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

OLD SACRAMENTO MAINTENANCE DISTRICT NO. 84-01

On October 2, 1984, the City Council adopted Resolution No. 84-832 ordering the formation of the Old Sacramento Maintenance District. The district includes 58 commercial parcels within a two-and-one-half service block area in Old Sacramento between Front and 2nd Streets. Maintenance services provided include street sweeping, collection of trash in street receptacles and service courts, and cleaning of building facades, all of which are of specific benefit to the district properties. These services are above and beyond those currently provided by the City, and there is no contemplation that it will ever be provided on a citywide basis. The purpose of the maintenance district is to provide a means for recovery of costs incurred by the City for these services. The fees levied are used to defray additional City and contractor expenses associated with the higher level of maintenance provided to this area.

The total cost of services for the Old Sacramento Maintenance District for FY 2006/07 is $70,060. The fees are assessed by a combination of front footage, parcel and structure area. The fees range from $171 for a small vacant lot to $3,775 for a large lot with a four-story commercial building.

District Manager
Eric Frederick
efrederick@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

POWER INN AREA PBID NO. 2011-03

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a Financing Mechanism where Property Owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Power Inn Area PBID was formed on July 18, 2006, and renewed in 2011, by City Council action to help improve the commercial/industry corridor along Power Inn Road in East Sacramento. The assessment levied on property within the Power Inn Area PBID will provide funding for advocacy & communications, security coordination, maintenance & beautification, and economic development & marketing services above and beyond those currently provided by the City of Sacramento.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

POWER INN ROAD MAINTENANCE DISTRICT NO. 2003-01

On July 29, 2003, City Council approved formation of the Power Inn Road Maintenance District. This district provides funding for the maintenance of the landscaped corridor located along the frontage of lots adjacent to Power Inn Road between 14th Avenue and the Regional Transit over-crossing located just south of Folsom Boulevard. The landscaped corridor is designated as the area between the separated sidewalk and the curb and gutter.

The cost of maintenance of the landscaping adjacent to Power Inn Road will be funded by the district. The total cost to property owners in this district for FY2008/09 is $9,588.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

RIVER DISTRICT PBID NO. 2014-01

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The River District PBID (formerly Capitol Station PBID) was formed on July 27, 1999, by City Council action to help improve the Richards Boulevard Redevelopment Area of downtown Sacramento. The assessments levied on property within the River District PBID provide funding for economic development, community service initiatives, and advocacy/planning for public transportation projects.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

STOCKTON BLVD PBID NO. 2006-05

Governed by the Property and Business Improvement District Law of 1994, Property and Business Improvement Districts known as (PBID’s) were created as a financing mechanism where property owners enter into a special assessment district to improve their commercial districts.

The Stockton Boulevard PBID was formed on August 9, 2001, by City Council action to help improve the commercial corridor district along Stockton Boulevard. Assessments levied on property owners within the Stockton Boulevard PBID provide funding for image enhancement, security and safety, business advocacy, and economic development initiatives above and beyond those currently provided by the City and County of Sacramento.

District Manager
Sini Makasini
smakasini@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

VILLAGE GARDEN MAINTENANCE DISTRICT NO. 87-01

This district was formed in 1987 to provide landscape maintenance services for the Village Garden North subdivision. The assessments collected are used by the city to maintain the landscaping and pay for administrative costs in this specific subdivision. The maximum authorized annual assessment is $100 per lot.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

WILLOWCREEK LANDSCAPING CFD NO. 98-04

On December 15, 1998, City Council approved formation of the Willowcreek Landscaping CFD. This CFD provides a funding mechanism to maintain landscaped and open space areas in the Willowcreek area. As residential subdivisions develop in the area, they will have a funding mechanism in place to maintain the landscaped areas they will be adding to the district.

In 1998 the maximum tax rate was established at $75 per residential parcel per year with an annual escalation factor based on the Consumer Price Index, not to exceed 4%.

District Manager
Mark Griffin
mgriffin@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map

WILLOWCREEK MAINTENANCE AD NO. 98-03

On August 18, 1998, City Council approved formation of the Willowcreek Maintenance Assessment District. The maintenance district was established in Willowcreek, as one of several Best Management Practices (BMP), to reduce storm water pollution to the maximum extent possible, as required by the Federal Clean Water Act and the City’s National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System Permit. The maintenance district provides additional street sweeping during the winter months; cleaning of manholes; pipes and pump stations; and monitoring of storm water discharge and sediments.  Currently there are 12 subdivisions within the existing boundaries. As other subdivisions within the Willowcreek area are approved by Council and recorded, they will be required to annex to this district.

The cost of maintenance for the Willowcreek Maintenance Assessment District Water Quality Mitigation Program will be funded through the maintenance district.

District Manager
Sheri Smith
ssmith@cityofsacramento.org

Documents

District Map