Who pays a Mobility Fee?

Any new residential or non-residential development activity within the City that requires the issuance of a building permit and result in an increase in person travel demand (impact) above the existing use of property will be assessed a mobility fee. Mobility fees are not a tax, and they are not charged to existing homes, businesses, or property; unless there is an addition, change of use, expansion, modification, or redevelopment that requires issuance of a building permit and generates additional person travel demand above the existing use of property. Florida Statute exempts State of Florida governmental uses, and public and charter schools from paying mobility fees. The City is also proposing to exempt City and County governmental uses from mobility fees as these uses are funded by existing and future taxpayers.

Show All Answers

1. What is a Mobility Plan?
2. Why does the City need a Mobility Plan?
3. How can the Mobility Plan address congestion?
4. What type of projects are included in the Mobility Plan?
5. How will the City fund Mobility Plan projects?
6. How will the City prioritize Mobility Plan projects?
7. What is a Mobility Fee?
8. What is Transportation Concurrency?
9. Is the City repealing Transportation Concurrency?
10. How was the Mobility Fee developed?
11. When is the City going to adopt Mobility Fees?
12. Who pays a Mobility Fee?
13. When does new development activity pay its Mobility Fees?
14. How is a Mobility Fee determined for new development?
15. Are offsets or credits available for Mobility Fees?
16. What happens to Mobility Fees paid to the City?
17. Where can Mobility Fees be spent?
18. What can Mobility Fees be spent on?