Home / Government / Community Development / Comprehensive Planning
There will be a public hearing at 6:00 p.m. on June 1, 2021 at Town Hall for the following item: Consider a variance to to reduce the lot frontage requirement for property located at 116 Pinewood Drive, TMS 142-01-03-016May 2021
Business License applications can be obtained from the Administration Office of the Town of Moncks Corner located at the Municipal Complex, 118 Carolina Avenue. Please be advised that failure to receive a notice shall not constitute a defense to prosecution for failure to pay the tax due or grounds for waiver of penalties.May 2022
Business licenses for the calendar year 2021 are due to the Town of Moncks Corner in May 1, 2021. Business Licenses not obtained on or before April 30, 2021 will be subject to penalties of five percent (5%) of the unpaid fee for each month or portion thereof until paid.May 2022
Licenses are required for most business activities, not just retail businesses. All businesses with questions should call or come by the Town of Moncks Corner to determine if your business activity requires a business license.May 2022
There will be a public hearing at 6:00 p.m. on May 18, 2021 at Town Hall for the following item: Consider an ordinance to amend Articles Two, Six, and Seven of the Town of Moncks Corner Zoning Ordinance.Mar 2022
The Comprehensive Plan is a statement of what the Town of Moncks Corner is and will become. It is centered on a community vision and identifies guiding principles as well as specific recommendations with time frames for implementation.
The plan is based on a composition of concepts, historic and projected patterns, and relationships that integrate the social aspects of our community with its physical character and development.
The planning commission must establish and maintain a planning process which will result in the systematic preparation and continual evaluation and updating of the elements of the comprehensive plan. S.C. Code § 6-29-510(A). Surveys and studies on which the planning elements are based must consider potential conflicts with other jurisdictions and the effect of any regional plans or issues. S.C. Code § 6-29-510(B).
The planning process for each comprehensive plan element must include but is not limited to the following items:
The elements of a comprehensive plan are unique to each community and will vary from place to place. Per state law, however, the plan must address the following:
The Planning Commission is responsible for defining criteria and principles for engaging citizens in a public involvement process, identifying benchmarks, and timelines to measure success, and serving as “champions” of the process to make sure that criteria and principles continue to be applied throughout the development and implementation of the Plan.