Provided below are numerous plans and studies that have been prepared for Cottonwood Heights and will be used in planning for the future of the city.
Plans Adopted by the City Council
State statute requires that cities adopt a General Plan for the purpose of guiding land use ordinances and regulations. The plan was adopted on January 14, 2005. - see Ordinance No. 24
This plan was adopted as an addendum to the city's General Plan and seeks to improve the connectivity of bicycle and pedestrian routes throughout Cottonwood Heights. The plan was adopted on April 12, 2016, and is "deemed to augment the General Plan." - See Ordinance 253
This is a comprehensive plan for the future of the Fort Union corridor, and accounts for land use, transportation, and economic development along the corridor. The plan was adopted on March 28, 2017, and is "deemed to augment the General Plan." - see Ordinance No. 268
The Wasatch Boulevard Master Plan is a project led by the city that guides the future evolution of Wasatch Boulevard and the communities it serves. The Plan focuses on the corridor between Interstate 215 and the mouth of Little Cottonwood Canyon. The plan was adopted on July 2, 2019 and is "deemed to augment the General Plan." - see Ordinance No. 328
Bonneville Shoreline Trail Access Master Plan (In Progress)
When adopted, this plan will provide thorough analysis and recommendations for access to the anticipated Bonneville Shoreline Trail throughout Cottonwood Heights. When prepared, a draft plan will be available for review.
This study addresses the developmental feasibility of the Fort Union Blvd corridor within Cottonwood Heights for residential and commercial development.
This study of the Fort Union Blvd Corridor is the culmination of a semester long collaborative project between the city of Cottonwood Heights and the Utah Urban Design Studio in the College of Architecture and Planning.
This study of the Fort Union Blvd Corridor is the culmination of a semester long collaborative project between the city of Cottonwood Heights and a team of BYU Master of Public Administration students.