The city of Dunwoody’s quest to break off from DeKalb County to create its own emergency medical services zone hit a wall July 18 when the state subcommittee tasked with reviewing the county’s EMS system and ambulance response times said that decision is out of its hands, despite what city officials originally thought when the group was formed one year ago.
If you have an outstanding traffic ticket or missed a court date in Dunwoody, here’s your chance to clear things up — without going to jail.
The Dunwoody City Council has awarded a $65,000 contract to a consulting firm to evaluate and analyze the conditions of North DeKalb Cultural Arts Center and the soon-to-be former Austin Elementary School site to help determine how best to use the facilities.
Throughout July, those who tag, share, like, follow or review on Dunwoody’s social media sites earn entry points into a drawing. There are no limits on entries.
The Planning Commission on June 11 voted to recommend amending the city’s zoning code to change the minimum motor vehicle parking ratios to maximum ratios. This would apply to all parking throughout the city. The recommendation now goes to the City Council.
Vinicki was executive director of APS’s budget services since 2018 and was in charge of budget functions of $1.1 billion. He also helped develop budget policies, procedures and programs, according to the news release.
The measure, which passed unanimously at Monday’s City Council meeting, outlaws discrimination on the basis of race, religion, gender, sexual orientation, age, disability and other traits.
The Dunwoody City Council voted 6-1 Monday night to approve the project on a 10.1-acre plot currently made up of three large restaurant buildings constructed in the 1990s, and a stormwater detention pond between Ashwood Parkway and Meadow Lane Road.
The new AED will be located at the city’s new annex building at 4470 Shallowford Road. The annex building is being renovated to provide extra space for the Police Department and Parks and Recreation Department.
Data collected will allow the city to prioritize future maintenance projects and identify pollutants flowing into the local waterways, according to a memo to the council from Carl Thomas, stormwater utility manager.