The proposed medical uses include radiology imaging, pharmacy, ambulatory surgery center and pathology labs, but no emergency surgeries or overnight stays, according to a staff report to the council.
All three Johns Creek City Council seats are up for election Nov. 5 will be contested. Two sitting council members, Jay Lin and Steve Broadbent, have decided not run again
The rate is a reduction from last year’s 3.842 mills and lower than the rate that was advertised, 4.042.
The resolution counters a request made earlier this year by the Johns Creek Public Works Department asking that the Georgia Department of Transportation reduce lane widths from 12 feet to 11 feet along the road.
The agreement with Duluth, the Federal Highway Administration, Georgia Department of Transportation and Georgia State Historic Preservation Office concerns the existing bridge, a steel truss design that dates to roughly 1900.
Lin is the second City Council member to announce he will not seek reelection this year. Councilman Steve Broadbent, who was elected to Post 6 in 2014, has also announced this is his last year.
Staff recommended that the council spend $150,000 “engineering the roadway footprint at four travel lanes” between Waters and State Bridge roads.
Ben Song has been director of the real estate and records management division for Gwinnett, according to a Johns Creek announcement.
Johns Creek City Councilman Steve Broadbent has said he will not seek reelection this November, and Planning Commissioner Judy LeFave has announced she intends to run for the seat.
The Johns Creek City Council voted July 22 to move forward with designs for Jones Bridge Road and provided additional funding for traffic studies of neighboring roads.