Plans & Studies
The Cooper Mountain area includes over 1,200 acres along Beaverton's southwestern city limits.
The Housing Beaverton Project aims to understand people’s housing needs and determine what actions the city can take to promote the creation of needed housing.
Beaverton wants to provide housing choices to meet the needs of a lot of different people who live in Beaverton or want to live in Beaverton.
At the November 17, 2020 public hearing, the City Council approved the proposed Downtown Design Project amendments to the city's Comprehensive Plan, Development Code, and Zoning Map. Additionally, the City Council denied an appeal of the Planning Commission's recommendation to approve the amendments.
The city will update Beaverton’s parking policies and development rules to comply with new state directives designed to reduce emissions contributing to climate change.
Beaverton's Development Code allows emergency and severe weather shelters, but permanent, non-emergency shelters are not defined or addressed in the Development Code.
Beaverton’s tree code has not been significantly updated for many years.
View more in past plans and studies for the City of Beaverton.
A reimbursement district is a way to reimburse a developer when infrastructure the developer builds benefits multiple properties.