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Knoxville-Knox County Planning (Planning) was established in 1956 by Knoxville and Knox County as the agency responsible for comprehensive county-wide planning and administration of zoning and land subdivision regulations and remains so today, except for the town of Farragut. Funding for Planning activities comes primarily from city and county appropriations and from federal grants for specific studies.Read More
The John Sevier Corridor Study will focus on the full length of the highway, running from Alcoa Highway in South Knox County to Asheville Highway in East Knox County.Read More
The City's Charter mandates the annual adoption of a one year comprehensive development plan covering the entire city and requires future zoning decisions in the city conform to the community's comprehensive development plans.Read More
Neighborhood and Small Area plans include specific recommendations and set of tools to guide development within a smaller community.Read More
A corridor study examines the land use and transportation systems along a street or road in more detail than a Sector Plan.
East Knox Community Plan will build upon and enhance existing plans for the area by developing a community vision and identifying a variety of tools to achieve this vision. By using existing plans, and assessing other planning themes not previously addressed in those plans, the East Knox Community Plan will help the community and its stakeholders plan for the future.Read More
Creating healthy, vibrant communities, where all residents engage, home and travel choices fulfill, businesses thrive, and natural and cultural treasures inspire.Read More
The Planning Commission prepares plans and studies for the City of Knoxville and Knox County area.Read More
It is Knoxville-Knox County Planning's responsibility to ensure each residence and place of business in Knox County is systematically assigned a valid and unique address and to keep record of its location.Read More
A Task Force is often created at the direction of City Council or County Commission to study a specific issue in greater detail.
Planning Commission meetings are open and the public are encouraged to attend.Read More
In addition to uses permitted as a right by the zoning ordinance, special uses may be established and maintained only with the approval of the Planning Commission.Read More