Code of Ordinances | Treasure Island, FL | Municode Library

Zoning regulates the uses of a property. Residential zones are generally for homes and their accessory uses. Commercial zones are typically for business. Some of the more typical zoning violations include businesses in a residential zone (however, some home occupations may be allowed), excessive outside storage of items, and structures placed within minimum setbacks.


This section of the zoning code addresses the size, height, location and numbers of signs on property in Treasure Island. Allowable signage is based upon factors that include what a property is zoned, length of building frontage and the type of sign.


All structures must be placed on a lot so that they "set back" a specific distance from any property line. The zoning of the parcel, the size of the structure and where on the lot it is proposed, all govern the placement of buildings.


The maximum height for a fence or wall on a residential property line is 7 feet. However, any portion of the fence that extends beyond the front building setback cannot exceed 3 feet in height.


It is illegal to accumulate or allow to be accumulated any excess trash, debris, garbage, junk, or refuse on any property in Treasure Island. Basically, you cannot accumulate or collect these materials in your yard, or allow others to dump on a property you own.


The Code of Ordinances requires that, if a vehicle is parked or stored on public or private property in the City of Treasure Island, the vehicle must be in a condition that it will start and move under its own power. If the vehicle is completely inside a closed garage, it is exempt. Vehicles parked or stored on property in the RU-75 Land Use District, must be parked on a driveway and may not be in a yard. If a vehicle is parked or stored on public property, a street for example, it must be currently registered as required by the state.


All developed properties (vacant or occupied) must be maintained. Property with grasses and weeds that grow to a height of 6 inches over the majority of the lot is a violation. If a violation is found, a Notice of Violation is sent to the owners of the property.


The Housing Code applies to structures on residential properties. It sets minimum standards for dwellings and accessory structures, like sheds and pools. The Code addresses the structural and/or electrical safety of a residence as well as the things that may negatively impact neighborhood property values, such as badly peeling paint or houses in a general state of disrepair.

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