City of South Lake Tahoe

Explore the Projects, Development Right Transfers, and jurisdictional boundaries associated with this organization.

Lead Implementer
Funder and/or Implementer
Development Right Transfers
Transfer - Sending Parcel
Transfer - Receiving Parcel
Multiple Transactions

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Jason Burke
Randy Carlson
Eric Friedlander
Mark Frisina
Mark Gibbs
Stan Hill
John Hitchcock
Tia Klumpp
Ashley Maisel
Ryan Malhoski
Jim Marino
Hilary Roverud
Michelle Schoonveld
Chuck Taylor
Reported Expenditures by Funding Source
Reported Expenditures By Funding Source
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The reported Performance Measure results within this Organization are charted here. Results are included for every project that City of South Lake Tahoe (CSLT) is the Lead Implementer. To see the full results for a Performance Measure, click the Performance Measure name in the chart title.

By: Action Performed

The length of stream channel that is restored or enhanced to regain natural or historic function and support species that rely on that habitat. Actions include stream channel reconstruction, creation or improvement of riparian corridor buffers and road crossing improvements. The goals of all actions are to enhance ecosystem health, benefit recreational use and improve water quality.


Constructed: Bicycle and pedestrian routes are constructed when a new route is built on a previously unoccupied site. 

Improved: Bicycle and pedestrian routes are considered improved when an action is taken to enhance an existing route for the benefit of public transit.


Data displayed currently includes improvements accomplished by TMDL Urban Implementing Partners. TMDL Management Agencies are working on update to display only accomplishments completed on non-urban roads.

The amount of forestland roads that are retrofitted or obliterated to reduce stormwater pollution through capital improvements. This PM is reported in three categories of treatment priority based on water quality risk. Treating high-priority roads reduces stormwater pollution and cost-effectively improves the clarity of Lake Tahoe. 


Miles of city, county and state roads that are swept to reduce stormwater pollution during each EIP reporting year as part of regular operations and maintenance procedures. Capital stormwater infrastructure improvement activities are captured by other PMs. Sweeping streets reduces a major source of pollutants in stormwater runoff that flows to Lake Tahoe and works toward reducing clarity loss.

By: Type of Mitigation
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Current Banked Right of Way Coverage
Commodity Coverage Amount
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 1b) 4,006 ft2
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 3) 488 ft2
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 4) 7,891 ft2
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 5) 725 ft2
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 6) 1,677 ft2
Coverage (hard) (Bailey 7) 32,786 ft2
Right of Way Details
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