The Land Use/Design Review Committee plays a significant role in shaping the appearance and development of Point Richmond. The work of the committee is to review plans for new construction and renovations to assure that they are consistent with applicable city codes and enhance the neighborhood.
Committee recommendations are made by a consensus of the members present. The projects and LUDRC recommendations are then reviewed by the General Membership. Once recommendations are finalized and approved by the General Membership they are forwarded to the Planning Department for consideration during the project review process. The recommendations are included in minutes of the meeting which are published in the Newsletter of the following month.
Meetings are open to the public.
Project Submittals for Land Use/Design Review Committee
Individuals planning to build or remodel must submit an application to the City of Richmond. The application package required for submittal to the City of Richmond can be found using the following links:
The graphic portions are what you should bring to the Neighborhood Council.
We encourage applicants to meet with us early in the design process to avoid delays or requests for significant revisions to design proposals. Items to be considered must be submitted to Rod Satre, Committee Chair THREE WEEKS in advance of the PRNC General Membership Meeting. The PRNC General Membership meets each month on the last Wednesday of the month. Contact Rod at firstname.lastname@example.org or (510) 232-5059. Meeting is at the Point Richmond Community Center located at 139 Washington Ave at 6:00pm. Please attend if your project is being considered. Plan on attending the general membership meeting immediately thereafter at 7:30 in the same location at the Point Richmond Community Center
Point Richmond Historic District:
If this is a contributing structure to the Point Richmond Historic District, exterior changes will have to conform to the Secretary of the Interior’s standards. If exterior alterations are contemplated, it would be a good idea to retain a historic architect.