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Newly-elected Roseville City Councilmembers Bonnie Gore, John Allard and Scott Alvord will be sworn in on Wednesday, December 7, at 5:30 p.m. in the Roseville City Council Chambers, 311 Vernon St.
Current Vice Mayor Susan Rohan will also be sworn in as Mayor, and Ms. Gore will be the new Vice Mayor. Current Mayor Carol Garcia and City Councilmember Pauline Roccucci terms will end.
The ceremony is open to the public and will be broadcast live on the City of Roseville's government access television channel (Comcast 14 / Consolidated Communications 73) and on our website.
School is out for winter break which means more time for fun! We have expanded hours for the climbing wall at the Roseville Sports Center and more days of recreational swim at Mike Shellito Indoor Pool.
Downtown Roseville revitalization takes another step forward with the ribbon cutting of the new city office building at 316 Vernon Street.
The Roseville City Council cut the ribbon on the city's new four-story, 83,000 sq. ft. office building across the street from the Vernon Street Town Square on November 28, 2016.
Downtown Roseville may get a new addition that could transform the properties along Dry Creek and in turn greatly enhance downtown revitalization.
At the November 16th Roseville City Council Meeting, the University of Warwick outlined its plans to bring a permanent graduate school to downtown Roseville. The first step would be the sale of Fire Station No. 1 at 401 Oak Street to Warwick. At the meeting, the Council approved entering into negotiations with Warwick on the sale.
Exciting news--Roseville was ranked the 24th safest city for women in the nation!
Financial website valuepenguin.com rated 261 major metropolitan areas in the U.S. according to crime rates, health factors, public policy and representation of women, education and wealth--and Roseville came out toward the top.
Have you ever waited at a red light to turn left when there were no cars coming and it was clear to go? This can be frustrating as well as cost you time and fuel. The solution is a type of traffic signal with a flashing yellow left-turn arrow.
At its annual Goals Workshop on October 11, the Roseville City Council confirmed continuing the City's focus in Fiscal Year 2017-18 on the eight goals in place, and added a ninth goal to enhance core neighborhoods.
The Council Goals for FY2017-18 are:
- Public Safety
- Fiscal Soundness
- Economic Development
- Sound and Stable Utilities
- A Great Downtown
- Legislative Advocacy
- Civic Engagement
- Core Neighborhoods
Roseville’s popular Fall Front Yard Leaf Pickup service is underway through mid-January, weather permitting. This convenient residential program keeps fallen front yard leaves and debris from clogging stormwater drains and washing into our creeks and streams, disturbing the sensitive ecological balance and threatening plants and wildlife.
The Vernon Street Town Square spray ground closed for the season following Columbus Day. The spray ground reopens on weekends the first full weekend in May and opens daily beginning Memorial Day.
Roseville’s Wastewater Utility has been recognized as a “Utility of the Future Today” by the Utility of the Future Recognition Program. The program celebrates the progress and exceptional performance of the nation’s wastewater utilities.
Parks, safe neighborhoods, shopping, schools, downtown.... Why do you love Roseville? Watch what others say about our city.
If you missed the 2016 State of the City Speech by Mayor Carol Garcia and City Manager Rob Jensen, you can view it or read the text of the speech here.
Roseville was named 2016’s 9th Best Place to Raise a Family in California in a recent study from personal finance outlet WalletHub.com. Roseville ranked first in playgrounds per capita and third in housing affordability.
We’ve received questions about the removal of three large native oak trees near the corner of Baseline Road and Foothills Boulevard.
In June, one tree was legally removed by the developer of a residential subdivision being built on this corner. Further inspections by certified arborists and the city’s Urban Forester determined the other two trees were structurally compromised and a potential safety hazard.
The city’s goal is to limit impact to our native tree population while also recognizing the rights to develop private property.