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However, some conditions do apply (MMC 10.04.315):* A suitable shelter that is constructed so as to discourage predators must be provided. The shelter must be maintained in good working condition.
* Shelters, pens, and similar chicken enclosures should be in the backyard set back a minimum of 20 feet from neighboring residentially occupied structures.
* Shelters, pens, and similar chicken enclosures should be kept clean and free from disagreeable odors. No organic materials furnishing food for flies shall be allowed to accumulate on the premises. All manure and other refuse must be kept in tightly covered fly-proof receptacles and disposed of at least once each week in a manner approved by the animal control officer.
* Chickens may roam freely in the backyard as long as they are contained on the premises by a fence.
Stop for school buses
Double park Obstruct traffic 15’ of a fire hydrant 25’ of a crosswalk 30’ of a Stop Sign Park within 5’ of a driveway Park where official signs prohibit
These are just a few of the parking rules found in MMC 11.08 and RCW 46.61.570. There is no specific law prohibiting a vehicle from parking in a (legal) manner, which blocks a mailbox. However, in some cases the two examples I highlighted may come into play, which would make parking prohibited. Therefore, if an official state or city sign is posted and states “No Parking” or “Parking Prohibited” in the area of the mailbox, then parking a violation may exist. Additionally, if a vehicle is parked within five feet of a driveway, and by doing so blocks a mailbox, this too may be a parking violation. You may research these and other rule at your leisure. Simply go to the City of Marysville website and open the link to “Municipal code.” The State’s RCW pertaining to parking can be found by simply doing a web-search of “RCW 46.61.” If you believe a traffic or pedestrian hazard exist on your street, don’t hesitate to call 911. I hope this information will help you answer your question. Please feel free to email me if you have any further questions. City of Marysville Parking Rules
I’ve attached the link below for you to read at your convenience. Infractions must be observed by an Officer
Sincerely,MPD MMC Noise Regulation
U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT), through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), and the Federal Motor Vehicle Safety Standards and Regulations (FMVSS) the required standards are established and set. Washington State law adopted the standards. Title 49 of the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), Part 571-Standard 218 (49 C.F.R. Sec. 571.218) sets the minimum standards for a legal helmet in the United States. A bit of trivia, FMVSS sets the minimum standards for all motor vehicles and motor vehicle equipment (seat belts, mirrors etc.) sold in the United States. You will be able to identify a legal helmet when you understand these minimum standards.
That’s a very long document, so I’ll make this as simple as possible. There are two dead (no pun intended) giveaways in identifying an illegal helmet:• FMVSS 218 compliant motorcycle safety helmets will have a firm inner liner of polystyrene foam that is about one inch thick. In some helmets this may covered by a comfort liner, but you can feel the thickness. Non-compliant helmets normally contain no liner or thin soft foam padding. Layman’s language, if you don’t have a minimum of one-inch padding between your head and the hard outer shell of the helmet, it’s not legal.• The neck or chin strap retention system must be secured and made of metal fasteners. These two, of many helmet requirements are the two easiest identifiable requirements. If a motorcyclist is riding with a helmet that doesn’t meet these easily spotted requirements, an officer has probable cause to make a traffic stop on the rider. Once the rider is stopped there are other regulations that will prove the helmet is what we call, a “Novelty Helmet.”
DOT Sticker • Compliant motorcycle safety helmets will have the symbol “DOT” permanently installed by the manufacturer on the back of the helmet. Some “novelty type” helmets are supplied with a separate “DOT” sticker or one can be purchased separately and placed on the helmet by the motorcyclists. This does not make this a compliant helmet.
Manufacturer’s Label • Each compliant motorcycle safety helmet will have a permanently attached label either sewn or glued in the interior of the helmet by the manufacturer that has the manufacturers name or identification, precise model, size, month and year of manufacture, type of shell and liner construction materials and an instruction label for cleaning and care of the helmet.Once a suspected rider, wearing a suspected illegal helmet is stopped, the DOT Sticker and/or the Manufacturer’s Label are usually not found on the helmet. I’ve attached the RCW that covers Washington State law requiring motorcycle helmets. I hope this helps to answer your question. If you have any further questions, don’t hesitate to contact us.
Sincerely,MPD Washington State Helmet Law
As for riding a skateboard on a public highway, you may not be stopped for RCW 46.61.400 (Basic rule and maximum limits), but you may be stopped for “Disorderly conduct.” As previously mentioned, a skateboard does not meet the definition of a “Vehicle,” however, disorderly conduct does not require a person to be on or in a vehicle. The definition of “Disorderly conduct is:? RCW 9A.84.030-Disorderly conduct. “A person is guilty of disorderly conduct if the person intentionally obstructs vehicular or pedestrian traffic without lawful authority…”Here’s what the officer would need to articulate in order to stop and potentially arrest a skateboard rider for disorderly conduct. The officer would need to articulate that your speed going down the hill faster than the posted speed limit caused or is causing other vehicles to alter their normal driving pattern, which obstructs vehicular or pedestrian traffic. “Obstructs” is defined as:? Blocking, makes difficult to pass, interrupt, hinder, or oppose the passage, progress, and/or course…
If the courts find a person violated RCW 46.61.400, the person is guilty of an infraction. If the courts find a person violated RCW 9A.84.030, the person is guilty of a misdemeanor, which is a criminal offense. Speeding
RCW 46.61.202, Stopping when traffic obstructed. No driver shall enter an intersection or a marked crosswalk or drive onto any railroad grade crossing unless there is sufficient space on the other side of the intersection, crosswalk, or railroad grade crossing to accommodate the vehicle he or she is operating without obstructing the passage of other vehicles, pedestrians, or railroad trains notwithstanding any traffic control signal indications to proceed.
As the RCW states, by occupying space in the middle of an intersection, the driver is obstructing that portion of the roadway. The middle of the intersection is not a lane. It an intersection, which should be clear unless the vehicle is moving safely through to the other side of the intersection. Blocking the intersection
10.04.315 Chickens. The keeping of chickens for personal use of the household shall be permitted subject to the following:(1) A maximum of six female chickens may be kept on residential lots less than one acre in size; provided, that roosters are prohibited on lots that are less than one acre in size.(2) A suitable shelter that is constructed so as to discourage predators shall be provided. The shelter shall be maintained in good working condition.(a) Shelters, pens, and similar chicken enclosures shall be in the rear yard and shall be set back a minimum of 20 feet from neighboring residentially occupied structures.(b) Shelters, pens, and similar chicken enclosures shall be kept clean and free from disagreeable odors. No organic materials furnishing food for flies shall be allowed to accumulate on the premises. All manure and other refuse must be kept in tightly covered fly-proof receptacles and disposed of at least once each week in a manner approved by the animal control officer.(c) Chickens may roam freely in the rear yard as long as they are contained on the premises by a fence.(3) Chickens may be processed on the premises; provided, that the processing occurs in the rear yard out of public view.(4) Infected chickens with diseases harmful to humans shall be removed from the premises. (Ord. 2900 § 2, 2012).
As for the noise;
6.76.060 Public nuisance and disturbance noises. It is unlawful for any person to cause, or for any person in possession of property to allow to originate from said property, sound that is a public nuisance. The following sources of sound are defined to be public nuisances, except to the extent that they may be specifically exempted by other provisions of this chapter:(1) Frequent, repetitive or continuous noise made by any animal which unreasonably disturbs or interferes with peace, comfort and repose of property owners or possessors, except that such sounds shall be exempt when originating from lawfully operated animal shelters, kennels, pet shops, and veterinary clinics;(2) 1st offense 150.00 2nd offense 300.00 3rd offense criminal misdemeanor
Here is a list of acceptable photo identifications you may use to apply for an original CPL:• Current Passport• Current Washington State Driver’s License• Current out of state identification• Current Law Enforcement Identification• Current Military identification
Please review the state law on CPL. You can find it under RCW 9.41.070. This RCW lists a plethora of conditions that must be met in order to qualify for a CPL. Concealed Pistol License
• A person who acquired a firearm other than a pistol by operation of law upon the death of the former owner of the firearm; or acquired a pistol by operation of law upon the death of the former owner of the pistol within the preceding sixty days. At the end of the sixty-day period, the person must either have lawfully transferred the pistol or must have contacted the department of licensing to notify the department that he or she has possession of the pistol and intends to retain possession of the pistol, in compliance with all federal and state laws.To answer your question more directly, it would depend upon the date the firearm was transferred. From a criminal standpoint, ownership would not be influenced by a post I-594 transfer, because it would constitute a felony violation to still possess the firearm, with the owner absent, beyond the immediate instances listed above. If the transfer occurred prior to I-594, it could be interpreted as a civil issue. However, it could also be interpreted as whoever now has physical possession of the firearm (post I-594) is the owner, and returning the firearm to its previous owner could constitute an illegal transfer if not conducted at a licensed dealer, subject to all required background checks. No case law could be located indicating a court decision on this topic. Transfer of firearms
The FAA is not a law enforcement agency. They do not have enforcement powers over the regulations they set; therefore, state and local agencies must adopt and/or pass laws to define the scope of enforcement within their jurisdiction. It is my understanding that currently state law only addresses the use of drones by government agencies. In short government agencies are prohibited from using drones without first obtaining a search warrant, unless there is a situation of life and/or death; such as a large natural disaster.
As far as looking into your windows, assuming there is some sort of camera system onboard the drone, laws for photographing from a public area would most likely come into play. As long as the camera is on or over a public area, or over the operator’s private property, it is my understanding that photographs may be taken. This would be similar to people walking on the street or sidewalk taking pictures of your house or windows, or in any direction for that matter. However, it is not permissible for anyone or a drone to enter your property or property of another’s to take photographs of your property. So, if the drone is flying “around” your house, there may be in issue of trespassing once it enters someone else’s or your property.
Additionally, the operation of a drone near and around your property, as well as your neighbor’s property may fall under local “Public Nuisance” laws. Public nuisance, specifically related to noise, must raise to the level of “unreasonable disturbance or interfere with peace, comfort and repose of owners or possessors of real property.” Law enforcement can immediately address this drone situation if it meets these criteria. It sounds like this may be the case. If so, call 911 and an officer will be dispatched to your location to help address this situation. It may mean educating the drone operator, or it may be a situation where enforcement is reasonable for the specific situation.
I’ve attached a link that may help provide you with additional information. I hope this helps to answer your question. Drone Regulations
The MMC you mentioned is a civil infraction.Warnings are not required to be issued before a civil infraction is given. Thisis the same as a traffic ticket. Traffic tickets are civil infractions. Anofficer may elect to warn or cite. The MMC you mentioned is usually providedwith a 48 hour warning period; However, A WARNING PERIOD IS NOT REQUIRED.
The MMC you mentioned has a graduated penalty structure. Thismeans an officer may cite the violator for every day the violation occurs. Thesecond occurrence is a $300.00 fine. This $300.00 fine can be issued the dayafter the first violation. The officer may then elect to either continue eachsubsequent violation with additional $300.00 fines or may elect to cite orarrest for a criminal offense of the mentioned MMC once the court has found twoprevious violations have been committed. This graduated penalty structure is typical of most MMC/Public Nuisance/Code Violations.
Marysville Police will be there to help out as you establish your group.
Since there are four different Tax Code Areas (TCA) that overlap the CIC Zone within the City of Marysville, the realized savings will differ.
All rates are expressed in dollars per thousand dollars of assessed value for the 2019 tax year.
TCA 00508: 7.092107221 of savings
TCA 00509: 7.366485104 of savings
TCA 00511: 6.573942603 of savings
TCA 00514: 6.947786762 of savings
As of 2019 all TCA's will have the same tax rate of 2.565086703 per thousand dollars of assessed value for State Property Taxes.
* Lined out Levy’s represent 2019 exempt taxes.
CNT COUNTY REGULAR Regular Levy Rate 0.68654935509
CNT COUNTY CONSERVATION FUTURES Regular Levy Rate 0.02982678463
CTYMAR MARYSVILLE Regular Levy Rate 1.78268462972
CTYMAR MARYSVILLE EMS PERMANENT 2005-ON Regular Levy Rate 0.49725938050
HSP003CAS HOSPITAL DIST 3 MAINTENANCE Regular Levy Rate 0.28329673304
HSP003CAS HOSPITAL DIST 3 G.O. BONDS Excess Levy Rate 0.50924576800
LIBSNO SNO-ISLE INTERCOUNTY RURAL LIBRARY Regular Levy Rate 0.47038797870
SCH016ARL SCHOOL 016 BONDS Excess Levy Rate 1.33285659129
SCH016ARL SCHOOL 016 ENRICHMENT Excess Levy Rate 1.50000000000
STASCH STATE SCHOOL 1 Regular Levy Rate 1.86931230162
STASCH STATE SCHOOL 2 Regular Levy Rate 0.69577440126
Sum of TCA 00508 W/O Tax incentive 9.65719392385
Sum of TCA with Tax Incentive 2.565086703
All Rate expressed in dollars per thousand dollars of assessed value.
CTYMAR MARYSVILLE EMS PERMANENT 2005-ON Regular Levy Rate 0.49725938050
HSP003CAS HOSPITAL DIST 3 MAINTENANCE Regular Levy Rate 0.28329673304
HSP003CAS HOSPITAL DIST 3 G.O. BONDS Excess Levy Rate 0.50924576800
LIBSNO SNO-ISLE INTERCOUNTY RURAL LIBRARY Regular Levy Rate 0.47038797870
SCH025MAR SCHOOL 025 BONDS Excess Levy Rate 0.91353686362
SCH025MAR SCHOOL 025 CAPITAL PROJECTS Excess Levy Rate 0.69369761062
SCH025MAR SCHOOL 025 ENRICHMENT Excess Levy Rate 1.50000000000
Sum of TCA 00509 W/O Tax incentive 9.9315718068085
Sum of TCA 00509 with Tax incentive 2.565086703
SCH025MAR SCHOOL 025 ENRICHMENT Excess Levy Rate 1.50000000000
Sum of TCA 00511 W/O Tax incentive 9.13902930576
Sum of TCA 00511 with Tax incentive 2.565086703
SCH306LKW SCHOOL 306 BONDS Excess Levy Rate 1.70082848519
SCH306LKW SCHOOL 306 CAPITAL PROJECTS Excess Levy Rate 0.28025014812
SCH306LKW SCHOOL 306 ENRICHMENT Excess Levy Rate 1.50000000000
Sum of TCA 00514 W/O Tax incentive 9.51287346483
Sum of TCA 00514 with Tax incentive 2.565086703
MMC: 3.104.010: It is the purpose of this chapter to encourage new manufacturing and industrial uses on undeveloped and underutilized lands zoned for industrial and manufacturing uses in the area identified in this chapter. (Ord. 3020 § 2 (Exh. A), 2016).
RCW 84.25.040 does not mention or provide any provision for existing structures or facilities. RCW 84.25.040 1) (a) The value of new construction of industrial/manufacturing facilities qualifying under this chapter is exempt from property taxation under this title.
Yes, with stipulations;
MMC: 3.104.020 Adoption by reference. Chapter 84.25 RCW as currently enacted or subsequently amended is hereby adopted by reference. (Ord. 3020 § 2 (Exh. A), 2016).
RCW 84.25.130 (1) If the value of improvements have been exempted under this chapter, the improvements continue to be exempted for the applicable period under this chapter so long as they are not converted to another use and continue to satisfy all applicable conditions.
Remember: Call before you dig at 1-800-553-4344, free of charge.
Do not attach signs to trees, utility poles, street lights or traffic signs. Signs may be displayed no more than three days prior to the sale. Signs must be removed within 24 hours after the sale.
• Junk, trash, litter, boxes, discarded lumber or salvage materials - MMC 6.24.050 (6)• Attractive nuisances dangerous to children - MMC 6.24.050(7)• Broken/discarded furniture, household equipment, appliances or furnishings - MMC 6.24.050 (8)• Dead, decayed, diseased or otherwise hazardous trees or vegetation - MMC 6.24.050 (9)• Articles of personal property, wrecked vehicles, parts that are discarded or vehicles left in a state of partial construction or repair - MMC 6.24.050 (11)• Vegetation exceeding 12 inches in height, such as non-maintained yards - MMC 6.24.050 (12)
When the current Public Safety Building was built in 1986, the Marysville Police Department had 24 employees. 30 years later, our city population is more than seven times larger. The Police Department has expanded to serve our growing city and has outgrown the current facility.
A growing community plus the city's commitment to hire more police officers in the years ahead equals the need for a larger facility to serve Marysville today and into the future.
The current Public Safety building built in 1986 was designed to accommodate growth and served the community well for years but is no longer adequate. Just as previous city leaders planned for the future and Marysville voters in the '80s approved of that plan, today the Marysville community needs to plan for and consider investing in current and future public safety needs and infrastructure.
Marysville is one of only two Snohomish County cities with its own jail. (Lynnwood is the other.) This is an important component of the city's crime-reducing strategies.
In most nearby cities, people who commit misdemeanor crimes that harm a community's quality of life are given a ticket and a court date and released back into the community. These types of crimes include theft, vandalism, vehicle prowl, possession of drug paraphernalia, trespassing, reckless driving and DUI.
In Marysville, officers arrest these offenders and book them into our jail, meaning immediate consequences for offenders and increased protection for the Marysville community.
The county jail is primarily responsible for housing people on more serious felony charges and has its own guidelines for which inmates they will accept. Suspects in felony cases are housed at the county jail, but most often suspects in misdemeanor cases are not accepted there.
The ability for our Police officers to book suspects into jail here also saves hours of staff time transporting them to Everett and going through the booking process there. This means officers can return to service more quickly.
If voters approve, the Criminal Justice Tax ballot measure will raise retail sales tax by one-tenth of one percent, or an additional 10 cents on a $100 purchase. The new sales tax rate of 9.2% is still lower than many Snohomish County cities. And because sales tax is paid by both residents and visitors, the cost is shared by a wider audience than property owners alone.
This could provide for $800,000 in annual revenues, about 70% of the estimated annual debt payment for a 30-year bond on a new Police Services Building. The remaining 30% of the annual debt payment would come from the city's General Fund.
The City Council has not increased the Marysville property tax rate since 2001. Increases in your property tax are generally associated with increased property values and/or raises in other taxes.
This proposal is for a small retail sales tax increase. The city budget and all city spending are available for public review 24/7 on the Open Books portal of the city website. We value transparency and believe you have the right to know how your tax dollars are spent. Visit www.marysvillewa.gov/123/Finance.
All meetings and work sessions take place the Council Chambers, on the second floor of City Hall, 1049 State Ave.
The Council does not meet in August, and official holidays occurring on Mondays push meetings to the following Tuesday evening.
Coming from the south, take northbound I-5 exit 199 (SR 528/Fourth Street), turn right and head east on Fourth Street, then turn north (left) on State Ave. City Hall is just north of 10th Street on your left.
Coming from the north, take southbound I-5 exit 200 (88th Street NE/QuilCeda Boulevard) and turn left to head east on 88th St. Cross the railroad tracks and turn right (south) on State Avenue. City Hall is just south of Grove Street on your right.
You may register on-line at www.vote.wa.gov. Mail-in registration forms are also available at libraries, post offices, and at the county Auditor’s Office. You may also register when you renew your driver’s license. To be eligible to register, you must be a U.S. citizens 18 years old or older who is a resident of Washington state. All registered voters in Snohomish County automatically receive a mailed ballot about 20 days before Election Day.You can return your ballot through the mail postmarked no later than Election Day, use the 24-hour ballot drop box in the back parking lot at Marysville City Hall, 1049 State Ave. until 8 p.m. on Election Day, or bring to the Snohomish County Elections Office at 3000 Rockefeller Ave.For more information contact the Snohomish County Elections Division at (425) 388-3444.
If you would like to check the recycle schedule for bi-weekly collection, please check this website for the collection routes and collection calendar in the City of Marysville. Contact Public Works at 360-363-8100 with questions, or Waste Management Northwest directly at 1-800-722-5894 to obtain a recycling calendar.
If you live in Marysville or Lake Stevens, Marysville Municipal court can prepare a temporary order. The form is available online and can be submitted by email to the Municipal Court. Call the court for more information 360-363-8050. Contact Snohomish County Superior Court for
Small claims matters are filed in county District Court. Snohomish County Superior Court Clerk's Office
View the Marysville Municipal Code Chapter 6.82 for Parks Code.
The City of Marysville does not operate a pool. The Marysville School District has a pool open to the general public. The pool is located at Marysville Pilchuck High School, 5611 108th St. NE Marysville, WA 98270. For more information please call (360) 965-2035.
Yes. You can make a cash donation online.
Financial donations help pay for canines, canine officer equipment and training aids, dog tug toys and veterinary expenses
Our Use of Force Policy dictates when situations are reasonably stabilized, application of force must proportionally de-escalate or cease, in accordance with the subject actions, when control is gained, or the threat is removed.
The Department’s use of force model is designed to proportionally align officer actions with subject actions. This model also allows for escalation, stabilization, and de-escalation as the subject’s actions change.
A hold around the neck, that is designed to restrict airflow, commonly called “chokehold” or “stranglehold” is not a defensive tactic that is used nor part of our training program.
A carotid control hold is different in that it does not restrict airflow. Officers are trained and certified on an annual basis on this technique and it may only be applied in specific situations.
Officers are trained to repetitively give verbal commands/warnings, when practical, when a force response may be required. This is the case for not only deadly force encounters, but also prior to other uses of force, such as the activation of a Taser or deployment of a K9.
Our use of force policy is very direct that officers will use only that amount of force that is reasonable and necessary to effect the lawful purpose intended. Officers must apply an immediate risk assessment in order to determine the timing of force and which tools and tactics to employ.
All force applications shall be in conformity with the statutes and Constitutions of the United States and the State of Washington.
Officers are required to complete a Use of Force Report every time force is required during a lawful action. The department utilizes a comprehensive computer tracking program that acts as a clearinghouse for department data relating to use of force incidents and pursuits. This affords us the ability to conduct thorough review of all use of force applications to ensure compliance with policy. This system also acts as an early warning/intervention tool for administrative purposes.
Our current policy does include a force continuum. In January of 2020 our department began a partnership with a nationally recognized policy and training development team, with the intention of conducting a complete review and edit of all department policies, including use of force. It is expected this policy transition will include updates to our Use of Force Policy that should be completed in the very near future.
Every officer-involved force response requires the event be documented on a department Use of Force Form. This is the case regardless of the outcome of the force event. Even if the subject sustains no injury, the event is documented. In the event of death being the result of officer response, a Use of Force Form would still be completed. This situation, however, would also trigger a death investigation conducted by the Snohomish County Multi-Agency Response Team (SMART), an investigative team comprised of members of outside police agencies. No member of the Marysville Police Department would be part of this independent investigation. The documentation of a force event is very comprehensive in nature, requiring great detail in describing the event and any factors that were present at the time force was used.
While it is not specifically stated as asked in this question verbatim in current department policy that an officer must intervene to stop excessive force, department policy does include provisions that speak to the treatment of the public during the course of official duties. It is certainly the expectation of the department that officers would intervene in the described situation. That said, our Force Response policy update that is currently under development does address this situation, outlining an officer’s “duty to intercede” in the event they are witnessing excessive force. This also includes the requirement to report their observations both verbally and written.
Policy relating to the shooting of moving vehicles by officers is also under development, having been drafted and in the process of being adopted. The policy speaks to the inherent danger of shooting at moving vehicles and recommends avoiding taking this action, but it does not outright ban officers from doing so.
NO. 911 is for emergency and non-emergency calls. When you call 911, your call is assigned a unique number that can be used to record and track a specific event. You should call 911 when you have an emergency, when you need to report a crime, when you would like to talk with a police officer OR when you need a police officer to respond to a specific location.
You must submit a Police Department Public Disclosure Request form online, in person to 1635 Grove Street Marysville WA 98270 or by fax to 360-659-7667. Report forms are available in the lobby of the Police Department at the Public Safety Building, 1635 Grove St. and
Yes, fireworks have been illegal in Marysville since January 2017. If you have, use, sell, trade or discharge fireworks within Marysville city limits, you are breaking the law. People who violate the law are subject to a fine and possible jail time, depending on the violation. An exception to this law may be made for authorized public displays or as permitted by the Marysville Fire Marshal.
Yes. The Marysville Police Department maintains a Tactical Response Team (TRT) and Crisis Negotiation Team (CNT). These teams are made up of highly trained Marysville police officers who apply for these assignments as an additional duty to their primary assignment.
You can report a pothole online, or call us at (360)363-8100.
Please contact our Utility Billing office. They can assist you in opening or closing an account, changing the size of your curbside bin, and paying your utility bill.
Customers are asked to comply with the lawn watering schedule, which allows you to water every three days. The calendar is mailed to customers in April or May each year. If you do not receive this calendar, please contact Utility Billing at (360) 363-8001 to have a copy mailed to you or email email@example.com.
It depends upon where you live. South-end customers receive water from the Spada Lake Reservoir via the Everett-Marysville pipeline. North-end customers receive water from Edward Springs and the Stillaguamish Ranney collectors.
Contact the Marysville Public Works Department at (360) 363-8100, or use the Report Streetlight Problem form on the City website at http://marysvillewa.gov. To ensure an accurate and timely response when reporting a streetlight that is out of service or is staying on permanently, please have the following information at hand: * The nearest address where the streetlight pole is located; or * The streetlight pole number, which is located on a metal plate that faces the street approximately 6 feet up on the pole. Streetlights are maintained by Snohomish County PUD, and are usually fixed within two or three weeks of the problem being reported, depending upon crew availability in the area. We appreciate your help in finding lights that are out or are malfunctioning.
Eliminate and check the easy and obvious locations first.
* Check your water meter. Is the dial on the meter moving? It may require 5 to 10 minutes to determine.
* Check your toilet. Is the water overflowing the drain? Is the flapper valve fully closed? Put dye tablet or food coloring in toilet tank to see if the color goes into the toilet bowl.
* Check all faucets and fixtures for leaks, check under the house for leaks, and check the location where the pipe enters from the meter.
* Listen to your faucets or fixtures. Water rushing through a hole will create a faint noise. In hard-to-reach areas, place the end of a metal rod on the faucet and the other end to your ear.
* Check ground for excess moisture. Are there any unusual wet spots in areas of the water lines? Is the grass greener around the areas of the water lines? The ground will be wetter or saturated in the area of a leak.
* Isolate sections of your pipe by turning off valve(s) to branch lines or the main line. Locate shutoff valve(s). Turn on faucet after the main line valve to insure the valve works. Install isolation valves on branch lines.
* Contact the City of Marysville Public Works at (360) 363-8100 for assistance, if needed.
* Contact your plumber to see if they offer leak checking.
* After repair of the leak, contact the City of Marysville Utility Billing Department at 360-363-8001 to report that the leak has been repaired. You may also request a leak adjustment on your utility bill.
Remember: Call before you dig at 1-800-553-4344, free of charge.
For street maintenance purposes, Marysville is divided into six zones. Each zone is swept a staggered three months out of the year, with major roadways swept more frequently. To find when the sweeper will be in your neighborhood, identify your street and location on the online map and the corresponding color in the index. View Street Sweeping Routes Map
A Regional Fire Authority (RFA) is a special purpose district, similar to a school district, with independent taxing authority that provides fire and emergency medical services. Formation of an RFA is authorized by state law and created by a vote of the people in the proposed service area.
Fire and emergency medical services are some of the most important services we provide. These services have been delivered under a joint operating agreement through the Marysville Fire District (MFD) for more than 25 years. Since that time, Marysville has grown four times larger in size and the population is more than five times greater.
Key considerations in proposing an RFA include:
An RFA will meet increased demand and changing needs for services, while creating a sustainable funding model for the future.
If an RFA is approved by voters, the service area will stay the same, and firefighters and other staff from the Marysville Fire District (MFD) will become employees of the RFA. All equipment (fire engines, ambulances, furniture, etc.) will be transferred to the new RFA at no cost. Service efficiencies are expected under an RFA and the governance structure will change to a more representative model.
Service areas will not change under the RFA. The RFA will cover the same area as the current Marysville Fire District, which provides fire and emergency medical services within the Marysville city limits and Fire District 12, including the areas of Lake Stevens, Lakewood, portions of the Tulalip Reservation and unincorporated Snohomish County. The RFA will allow for possible future expansion into neighboring districts.
Fire and emergency medical services through the Marysville Fire District are currently funded by a property tax levy in Fire District 12 and out of the general fund in the City of Marysville. An RFA will create a single funding source, with money collected through taxes going directly to the RFA instead of passing through other jurisdictions.
Funding under an RFA is a key difference from the current structure.
If the RFA is approved, the levy would go into effect in 2020. All residents will pay an RFA levy rate of $1.45 per $1,000 assessed value - this is approximately $435 on a $300,000 home.
For Marysville residents, the RFA will change the way they pay for fire services. Currently, the City of Marysville funds fire services out of its general fund, which is supported by property taxes as well as other revenue such as sales tax. City property taxes also pay for other essential city services including law enforcement, streets and more.
If voters approve an RFA, all residents (both in and outside city limits) will pay $1.45 per $1,000 of assessed value directly to the RFA for fire and emergency services. This is approximately $435 annually on a $300,000 home. The city will also continue to collect other property taxes, at a reduced rate to help offset taxpayer impacts of the RFA levy, to support other city services including law enforcement, streets and more. The total property tax increase for the owner of a $300,000 home is approximately $20.75/month or $249/year.
For Fire District 12 residents, the existing $1.02 per $1,000 of assessed value Fire District Fire Levy will be replaced by a new $1.45 per $1,000 of assessed value RFA levy. The difference for the owner of a $300,00 home is approximately $10.75 per month or $129 per year. Fire District 12 residents have not been asked for a property tax increase to pay for fire services in more than a decade.
City residents will pay a rate of $1.45 per $1,000 assessed value directly to the RFA for fire protection and emergency services, exactly the same rate as Fire District 12 residents will pay. The main difference is that the fire district property tax pays exclusively for fire services, while the current city property tax pay not only for fire services but also for other essential city services including law enforcement, roads, etc. The city will continue to collect other property taxes, at a reduced rate to help offset taxpayer impacts of the RFA levy, to support other city services. This results in a total property tax increase to city residents of $20.75/month or $249/year for the owner of a $300,000 home.
The RFA model has been adopted by many communities over the last decade. There are currently 12 RFAs in Washington state, almost all in western Washington.
The Marysville City Council and Fire District 12 Board of Commissioners voted unanimously in February 2019 to propose an RFA to the voters on the April 2019 ballot. Therefore, Marysville and Fire District 12 voters will decide the future of their fire services. If approved, the RFA becomes effective Oct. 1, 2019 and tax collection begins in 2020. Education about the RFA is being undertaken prior to the election to ensure voters have needed information.
To learn more about the proposed RFA, visit www.marysvillewa.gov/rfa or contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
First talk with your school administrator about your concerns. If you aren't satisfied, you can ask to talk with the Safety and Security Director or the Truancy Specialist. They can be reached at MSD25.org or by phone (360) 965-0000. You can also ask to talk to your School Resource Officer if it appears to be a criminal issue.
During the summer, when school isn't in session, SROs typically participate in bike patrol in city parks and around areas where children are present. This allows them to stay in touch with the kids and be a visible presence in the community.
Additionally, our School Resource Officers are involved in youth services functions such as the Marysville Police Youth Academy, community events, as well as partnering with other agencies and assisting with their community events
The term "sex offender" refers to any person, juvenile, or an adult, who is convicted of specific offenses that include, but are not limited to: rape, rape of a child, child molestation, sexual misconduct with a minor, indecent liberties (with or without forcible compulsion), sexual violation of human remains, incest, communication with a minor for immoral purposes (both felony and gross misdemeanor).
A person can also be listed as a sex offender if they are convicted of a felony with a finding of sexual motivation, or a federal out-of-state conviction that, under Washington State Law, would be classified as a felony sex offense. For more information, please read RCW 9A.44, 9A.64.020, 9.68A.090, 9.94A.127, and 13.40.135.
Any adult or juvenile who has been convicted of any sex offense (listed above) after February 28, 1990 (the date listed in the Community Protection Act of 1990), or who is on active supervision for a sex offense (probation or parole, now called community custody), or who has been committed as a sexually violent predator, as defined in RCW 71.09. For more information, please visit http://apps.leg.wa.gov/rcw/default.aspx
The duration of a sex offender’s duty to register is based up on the original offense, not the level they are classified as:
One of three risk levels is assigned to a sex offender based on the potential risk to re-offend. Specific factors are taken into consideration when determining the risk level of a sex offender; some of which are past criminal history, conviction data, and psychological behavioral evaluations. The leveling of a sex offender is merely a guide to the risk of re-offense; there is no way to know the future actions of any individual, including those convicted of a sex offense:
This Department releases sex offender information pursuant to RCW 4.24.550 which authorizes law enforcement to release information to the public regarding sex offenders when the agency determines that disclosure of information is relevant and necessary to protect the public and to counteract the danger created by the particular offender. The content of the information made available, as well as where and how the information is disseminated, is restricted to the standards set forth in Chapter 4.24 and by the Washington State Supreme Court ruling in State v. Ward, 123 WA 2d 488 (1994.)
The individuals who appear on the Snohomish County/Marysville Police websites have been convicted of a sex offense that requires registration with the Sheriff’s Office in the county of their residence. Furthermore, previous criminal history places them in a classification level that reflects the potential to re-offend.
These sex offenders have served the sentence imposed on them by the courts and have advised the Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office that they will be living in the location listed with their information.
The Marysville Police Department has no legal authority to direct where a sex offender may or may not live. Unless court ordered restrictions exist, these offenders are constitutionally free to live wherever they choose.
Sex offenders have always lived in our communities; prior to the passage of the Community Protection Act of 1990 (which mandates sex offender registration) law enforcement officials did not know where offenders were living. Citizens should refrain from threatening, intimidating, or harassing registered sex offenders. Such abuse could potentially end law enforcement’s ability to notify the community. Persons who engage in this behavior not only threaten to take away this tool, but could face criminal charges based on their actions and intent.
The Marysville Police Department has no legal authority to direct where sex offenders may or may not live. Currently in Washington State, there is no law or statute regarding where sex offenders may or may not reside; unless court-ordered restrictions exist, the offender is constitutionally free to live wherever they choose.
If a sex offender is on active probation through the Washington State Department of Corrections, they can have restrictions on where they live and where they can go (such as parks, malls, etc.) and who they can have contact with, i.e. minors; however those restrictions are lifted once the sex offender has completed his community custody. For more information about sex offenders and probation please visit the Department of Corrections website at http://www.doc.wa.gov/corrections/.
The Marysville Police Department conducts checks on registered sex offenders, however, the Snohomish County Sheriff’s Office is the authorized authority, and you can get additional information from their web page: https://snohomishcountywa.gov/302/Registered-Sex-Offenders.
You can also contact the Washington State Department of Corrections Special Needs Unit at (360) 571-4300. Request to speak with a supervisor on duty regarding sex offenders that are on active community custody.
The City's Snow and Ice Removal Plan designates snow and ice routes for sanding and plowing by using a zoned system. Within each zone, a system of priority has been set taking into consideration topography, traffic volumes and special usage. Priority is given in the following descending order:
For additional information and the view the Snow and Ice Routes Map, visit www.marysvillewa.gov/423/Snow-and-Ice-removal.
Contact Marysville Public Works Customer Service at 360-363-8100, or use the Report Streetlight Out form on the City website. Please have the following information: * The nearest address where the streetlight pole is located; or * The streetlight pole number, which is located on a metal plate that faces the street approximately 6 feet up on the pole. Streetlights are maintained by Snohomish County PUD, and are usually fixed within two or three weeks of the problem being reported, depending upon crew availability in the area.
Changing the speed limit does not always change how fast people drive. A FHWA study found that a 6 mile per hour change in posted speed limit only changes the driven speed by 1.5 mph.
Request for speed limit changes may be submitted to the Mayor’s Traffic Safety Committee for review by contacting email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The programmed flash times can be obtained from Jesse Hannahs at (360) 363-8287 or at email@example.com. He will need to know the specific date and location for each beacon schedule request made.
1) Requests from the Fire District or garbage pickup crews where cul-de-sacs are blocked and pose safe access and response problems;
2) the U.S. Postal Service where couriers are blocked from delivery for the community mail boxes on public roads;
3) When requested by the official Homeowners Association of a neighborhood.
All other requests are considered on an individual review basis by the Mayor’s Traffic Safety Committee. Requests for Traffic Safety Committee review may be directed to Traffic Engineer Jesse Hannahs at firstname.lastname@example.org or Engineering Aide Brenda Donaldson at email@example.com.
Please contact the Marysville Police Department at (360) 363-8350 and advise that you need an interpreter. The Marysville Police Department has access to both relay systems and a language translation line.
The Marysville Police Department will return the petition within 14 days of receipt.
Boys or Girls grade 1 Boys or Girls grades 4 & 5 Boys or Girls grades 2 & 3 Boys or Girls grades 6 - 8
Grades 1-5: All participants will be assigned to teams based on school, grade and gender. Each team will ideally carry no more than 10 players. The program's goal is to have children play on teams comprised of other children from their school. However, depending upon the number of volunteers, we may not be able to place your child on a team from his/her school. Grades 6-8:All registered players will be assigned to a team. Skill Evaluations are needed to assist in selecting well-balanced teams based on the skills observed during the session. This is accomplished by an evaluation and draft process.
All teams are coached by certified volunteers. Your coach will contact you by April 11th. If you are interested in volunteering to coach, please contact the Athletic Office at 360-363-8400.
By school, grade and gender. The following is a list of our divisions: U7&U8, U9&U10, U11&U12, U13&U14 Boys and girls will play separately.
Practices and games will take place at the Marysville Youth Soccer Club Soccer Complex located at 4808 152nd St NE. Boys typically play on Tuesday/Thursday and Girls play on Monday/Wednesday.
Register online at www.marysvillewa.gov on the Soccer Registration page. Please use a PC to register and select "Payment Plan" upon check-out. Your payment will be processed on April 5th. Mobile phones are not supported for payment plan registrations. You may also register in person at the Parks and Recreation Administrative Office located in Jennings Memorial Park, 6915 Armar Road. The parks office is open Monday - Friday from 8am - 1pm and 2pm - 5pm.
Lots of love! Your child needs to know that you support him/her no matter the outcome of their performance or the final score of the game. Your child needs to see good sportsmanship and appropriate behavior on the sidelines. Ask your coach how you can follow through with the skills taught during practice at home, without the pressure of performance. Remember, this is a skills development program, not a pre-curser to college scholarships. "Child first, athlete second".