Page 1

“New Albany is America’s best suburb.” –Business Insider

2016 Annual Report


A GREAT PLACE TO RAISE A COMPANY A HUB OF ENTREPRENEURIAL & SMALL BUSINESS ACTIVITY • Created in a community built by visionary entrepreneurs, now inspiring the next generation of entrepreneurs. • Featuring an active business incubator with space and resources needed for start-ups and small businesses to scale rapidly. • Leveraging partnerships that assist entrepreneurs and small businesses to gain access to customers, capital, expertise and skilled talent. • Frequent speaker events – TIGER Talks and TIGER Workshops – which focus on technology, innovation, growth, entrepreneurship and responsibility.

Learn about our companies, programs, and events; and register to receive blog posts and announcements at www.innovatenewalbany.org


Community Snapshots

Front and back cover photos by Jim Kaniaris

4 8 10 11 12 18 20 22 24 25 26 28 30

A Look Back at 2016 City Administrative Leadership Finances/Your Taxes 2016 Revenue and Expenses Community Development Police Public Service A Sampling of 2016 Capital Projects Events Web, Social & e-News Updates New Albany Government 101 City of New Albany/New Albany School District Map New Albany Contacts

Photos this page: trail courtesy of Ryan Hill, ballet courtesy of Chandra Panley, New Albany Classic courtesy of Amy Taylor

newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

3


Photo courtesy of Carey Sherrill

4

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


A Look Back at 2016

newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

5


QUICK FACTS • City Council consists of seven members, one of whom is the mayor.

City Council

• Elections are held in November of odd-numbered years and are non-partisan. • City Council meetings are generally held the first and third Tuesdays of each month at 6:30 pm in Council Chambers at Village Hall. These meetings are open to the public – come join us! • More information about your city government is available on page 26.

W

e’ve said this before but it remains true – so much is 2016 NEW ALBANY CITY COUNCIL (l. to r.) Marlene Brisk, Matt Shull, Dr. Glyde Marsh, Mayor Sloan Spalding, made of our architectural Mike Durik, Colleen Briscoe, Chip Fellows standards, master planning and rural character, but our real success lies in the people who call New Albany home. They are entrepreneurial, aspirational and generous with their time. They serve on city boards or commissions, help with youth organizations, volunteer at school, coordinate clean-up crews to help keep New Albany beautiful, and some even donated pictures for this report. To all of you who gave back to New Albany in some way, thanks very much for your service. Speaking of thanking people who have had a positive impact on our community, two long-time City Council members retired in 2016. Mike Mott and Steve Pleasnick served on City Council a combined 40 years. When Mike and Steve were first elected, there was no McCoy Center, no Market Square, no connected trail system, no Heit Center, and no business park. Today, we are recognized as America’s best suburb with one of the largest master planned office parks in the Midwest and a very high quality of life. Their commitment to master planning in all facets of our community helped Mike Mott Steve Pleasnick make yesterday’s vision for New Albany a reality today. Once you have reviewed this report, don’t hesitate to email any follow-up questions to info@newalbanyohio.org. Photo courtesy of Jason Meyer

6

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


Photo courtesy of Bryan Nibert

Photo courtesy of Jodi Susi

newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

7


City Administrative Leadership The city manager serves as the CEO of the city under the direction of the City Council. Like many private sector CEO/Board relationships, the city manager advises the City Council on policy matters, provides organizational leadership, directs department heads and consultants, and ensures implementation of City Council enacted policies. Administration departmental functions include human resources, public records management, contractual services (including legal and engineering), information technology, risk management, buildings and grounds, community relations, special event coordination, and Mayor’s Court. Organizational priorities include the continued pursuit of improvements in operational and programmatic quality, emphasizing efficiency, effectiveness and sustainability; enhancing the local economy through infrastructure investments and programs that encourage private development; and enhancing the Village Center, our core, through continued development that supports our community values of lifelong learning, health, the arts, and sustainability.

Joseph Stefanov, City Manager

QUICK FACTS • In 2016, personnel costs were just 48.45% of total city general fund expenses. • From 2014-2016, total revenues rose 19.73%, primarily as a result of new jobs created through commercial development; by comparison, total expenses rose 11.35%. • City staff is comprised of 84 full-time positions. • Mayor’s Court processed 944 cases. • Administrative staff coordinated logistical support for 18 community events.

8

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

9


Finances Finance functions include overseeing the city’s fiscal operations, debt issuance, providing an accurate accounting of receipts and disbursements, and coordinating the annual audit. New Albany’s general obligation rating from Moody’s Investors Service is Aaa and New Albany’s rating from Fitch is AAA; the best ratings possible. In 2016, the finance department received the Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting for its comprehensive annual financial report (CAFR). This is the highest form of recognition in governmental accounting and financial reporting and a distinction that less than five percent of government entities nationwide achieve.

Your Taxes Property Taxes

Photo courtesy of Matthew Briggs

QUICK FACTS • New Albany’s bond rating: Moody’s – Aaa; Standard & Poors – AAA (the highest ratings possible) • City leveraged bond rating, low interest rates to refinance McCoy Center – saved $610,771 • New Albany participates in Ohio’s Checkbook Program, where residents can review every check written by the city. • 85% of all general fund revenues were from income taxes paid by business and their employees who work in New Albany, no matter where they live.

Property taxes are based on the local tax rate (in mills) and the taxable value of the property. In 2016, the Franklin County Auditor determined annual property taxes for City of New Albany households to be $2,958.04 per $100,000 fair market value based upon the mills for Tax District 222 – City of New Albany, Franklin County, New Albany Plain Local Schools, Plain Township Fire. (This millage rate does not include the 4.75 mills paid by most New Albany residents to the New Albany Community Authority for debt on the New Albany High School building, Fodor Road improvements and fire station improvements and equipment.)

2016 Property Taxes = $2,958.04 per $100,000 of Value Source: Franklin County Auditor’s Office

Itemized Breakdown of Resident Property Taxes

New Albany Plain Local School District . . . . . . . . . . . . . Franklin County . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - Board of Developmental Disabilities - Children’s Services - Alcohol, Drug and Mental Health Board - General Fund - Aging - Metro Parks - Zoo Plain Township Fire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Columbus Metropolitan Library. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Eastland Joint Vocational School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . City of New Albany . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . New Albany Joint Parks District. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

$1,829.57 61.85% $ 558.27 18.87%

$ 311.83 10.54% $ 85.73 2.90% $ 61.25 2.07% $ 59.41 2.01% $ 51.98 1.76%

Income Taxes The City of New Albany levies a two percent local income tax on gross wages, salaries and other personal services compensation. This tax is also levied on net profits of corporate headquarters and small businesses based in New Albany. In 2016, local income taxes accounted for 85% of all city general fund revenues and are typically paid to the community where people work, not where they live. Most New Albany residents pay no income taxes to New Albany because the city provides them a 100% credit for income taxes they pay to other communities. This is why creating jobs inside New Albany borders is so critical. 10

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


2016 Revenue and Expenses 2016 City of New Albany General Fund Revenue

2016 City of New Albany General Fund Expenses

$18,492,308

$17,279,914

Source: City of New Albany

Source: City of New Albany

Cash Balance at Beginning of Year

5% Property Taxes 85% Income Taxes 1% Hotel Taxes 1% Inter-governmental 2% Charges for Services 3% Fines, Licenses, Permits 2% Other 1% Transfers

21% Police 11% Community Development 18% Public Service/Engineering 8% Administration 2% IT 5% Finance 1% Legal 1% Mayor’s Court 3% Facilities Maintenance 3% Other Charges 21% Transfers/Advances 6% Debt Service

2016 2015 2014 2013 2012 $12,087,415

$10,541,880

$10,615,669

$ 8,407,623

$ 7,888,609

Revenue Property Taxes $ 981,941 $ 1,243,861 $ 1,043,756 $ 1,001,933 $ 1,034,935 Income Taxes $15,747,212 $14,238,998 $11,663,496 $11,710,706 $ 9,862,600 Hotel Taxes $ 258,630 $ 184,065 $ 183,225 $ 48,447 $ 0 Inter-governmental $ 126,734 $ 119,284 $ 896,990 $ 282,295 $ 589,347 Charges for Services $ 313,551 $ 428,929 $ 470,435 $ 429,900 $ 281,788 Fines, Licenses, Permits $ 548,812 $ 656,890 $ 665,082 $ 578,997 $ 509,046 Other $ 430,428 $ 485,052 $ 512,165 $ 484,245 $ 232,213 Transfers $ 85,000 $ 48,059 $ 9,685 $ 884,533 $ 2,170,850 Total Revenue

$18,492,308 $17,405,138 $15,444,834 $15,421,056 $14,680,779

Expenses Police $ 3,536,323 $ 3,399,609 $ 3,114,690 $ 2,861,532 $ 2,879,066 Community Development $ 1,980,815 $ 1,914,034 $ 1,827,821 $ 1,579,895 $ 1,554,288 Public Service/Engineering $ 3,134,180 $ 3,063,379 $ 2,818,412 $ 2,493,588 $ 2,553,380 Administration $ 1,353,446 $ 1,878,377 $ 1,507,701 $ 1,151,343 $ 1,229,181 IT $ 382,013 $ 375,278 $ 402,343 $ 115,610 $ 113,211 Finance $ 874,357 $ 781,110 $ 684,326 $ 741,016 $ 657,675 Legal $ 207,075 $ 371,340 $ 293,092 $ 338,581 $ 400,442 Mayor’s Court $ 240,670 $ 222,145 $ 223,630 $ 225,259 $ 212,585 Facilities Maintenance $ 532,626 $ 365,772 $ 360,813 $ 325,846 $ 388,655 Other Charges $ 495,103 $ 351,319 $ 366,645 $ 425,550 $ 423,894 Transfers & Advances $ 3,556,822 $ 2,105,000 $ 3,919,150 $ 2,954,789 $ 3,044,600 Debt Service $ 986,484 $ 1,032,241 $ 0 $ 0 $ 704,789 Total Expenses

$17,279,914 $15,859,604 $15,518,623 $13,213,010 $14,161,765

Cash Balance at End of Year

$13,299,809 $12,087,414 $10,541,880 $10,615,669 $ 8,407,623 newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

11


Community Development The community development team utilizes a multi-faceted and relationship-based approach to managing the built environment through comprehensive planning, sustainable business attraction and retention strategies, and creative design solutions to meet the unique needs of each customer. This approach is anchored by the disciplines of economic development, planning, zoning, building, and engineering services. Beauty abounds throughout New Albany, from our Georgian architecture and wooded vistas to our leisure trails, green space and even our master planned 4,000-acre business park with 9,500,000 million square feet of commercial development and five specialized industry clusters. In 2016, the community development department managed more than 3,000,000 square feet of commercial construction in various stages of development throughout New Albany (including 225,000 square feet within our Village Center as a result of Marburn Academy, First & Main assisted living, Noah’s Event Center and a new speculative mixed-use development on Main Street by the Daimler Group). Major company recruitment or expansion included AEP, Bocchi, Anomatic, VeePak, CCL, Axium and a new multi-tenant speculative industrial building constructed by Pizzuti. These companies represented $121 million in private investment and 1,155 jobs in the business park. Jennifer Chrysler, Community Development Director

QUICK FACTS • Services: code enforcement, permitting, inspections, plan review, and business retention and expansion. • Average days for building permit review in 2016: residential - 4.3; commercial - 18.8 • Annexed acres in business park: 209; rezoned acres from agricultural to commercial: 903 • SmartRide New Albany riders: 30,000 • Innovate New Albany, the city’s business incubator, hosted 44 free Tiger Talk seminars for small business owners and future entrepreneurs.

12

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

13


New Albany Land Use at a Glance 40.9% commercial • While well known for its iconic white horse fence and Georgian architecture, New Albany is home to the largest master planned business park in Ohio. • The New Albany International Business Park has three distinct interchanges along SR 161 and is located within 500 miles of half the U.S. and Canadian population. 35.5% residential • 3,334 total households • 0.36 units per acre, the lowest residential density (by far) of comparable central Ohio cities 12.7% Right-of-Way/Civic, Institutional, Governmental 10.9% Open Space • Counting Rocky Fork Metro Park, which abuts New Albany, >18% • 36 miles of leisure trails connecting all facets of New Albany • Park or open space within ¼ mile of most neighborhoods

The Ten Cornerstones - New Albany’s Planning Framework • Compelling environment • Exciting destination • People take precedence • Connected community • Carefully considered design • Commitment to quality • Recognizable community • Comprehensive sustainability • Collaborative growth • Accessible participation

14

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

15


16

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

17


Police New Albany is one of Ohio’s safest communities and a key reason is the strong interaction between our officers, residents and businesses. Whether performing vacation house checks, offering women’s self-defense classes, working with businesses, patrolling neighborhoods, conducting bicycle safety programs for children, or maintaining a presence on the school learning campus throughout the academic year, our officers understand that strong relationships set the foundation for a safer community. Our school district partners promote the idea that if you see something, say something and report it. We couldn’t agree more. Even though New Albany’s crime levels are low, please report suspicious activity to the police at 614.855.1234. Those who believe an activity could be a life threatening emergency should call 9-1-1 immediately.

Greg Jones, Police Chief

QUICK FACTS • Police staff includes 22 uniformed officers, two civilian staff and six full-time dispatch staff. • 70% of our uniformed officers have obtained undergraduate degrees; four are military veterans. • Two police officers are dedicated to the school learning campus during the school year. • The police department performed 2,799 house checks for residents who were away from home (to sign up for a house check, go to www. newalbanyohio.org/answers/vacation-checks/). • The NAPD officially began efforts toward becoming a nationally accredited agency.

18

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

19


Public Service No department better depicts traditional city services than public service, whose crews work around the clock when necessary to perform such services as snow removal, leaf collection, mosquito management, road maintenance, fire hydrant maintenance, water and sewer line maintenance, traffic signal maintenance, trimming of right-of-way trees, and even maintaining the streetlight flower pots along Market Street. Their efforts enhance the quality of life of residents, visitors and employees throughout our community, and they are essential to other city departments by performing maintenance on all city-owned properties, vehicles and equipment. Trash, recycling and yard waste collection are also managed by this department.

Mark Nemec, Public Service Director

QUICK FACTS • Basic infrastructure to maintain: - 3,176 catch basins - 2,300 sanitary sewer manholes - 1,278 streetlights - 1,121 fire hydrants - 275 miles of roadway - 224 miles of water and sewer lines - 36 miles of leisure trail - 22 bridges - 18 traffic signals • Multiple city buildings, structures and parking lots • The annual Touch-a-Truck event, which will be held this August 19, is a big hit for the entire family. • Collected more than 548,000 pounds of leaves in 2016. • Managed the collection of nearly 10 million pounds of trash, recycling and yard waste. • Crews prep for snow season by performing multiple drills in the “Snow Roadeo” challenge conducted every autumn.

20

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

21


A Sampling of 2016 Capital Projects

Construction was completed on the Beech Road water tower.

Street crews installed a wood pedestrian railing on the SR 605 bridge near the school learning campus.

The Dublin-Granville/Kitzmiller intersection is now a four-way stop.

New street catch basins were installed in Pickett Place.

The Zarley Street/Forest Drive connector opened to traffic. 22

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org

The Market Street extension from Ackerly Farm Road to Reynoldsburg-New Albany Road was completed.


A leisure trail was installed near the Oxford subdivision connecting it to existing trails.

This solar powered speed sign was installed on southbound SR 605 just south of Walton Parkway.

Trees were installed on the Fodor Road median (tree pruning is often performed by crews during the winter months without snow).

Walton Parkway (from SR 605 to US 62) received a microsurface upgrade.

The Johnstown Road water tower got an internal and external repaint makeover. Fodor Road near the school learning campus received upgrades including paving, cross walk striping at the high school entrance and decorative brick stamping. newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

23


Events New Albany hosted some of central Ohio’s most popular events again in 2016. These events bring the community together and provide opportunities for tens of thousands of visitors to observe firsthand the beauty and hospitality that New Albany has to offer.

A&F Challenge

2017 Schedule of Major Events

May 20

Founders Day Festival & Community Parade

May 27

Project Hero Honor Ride Ohio

June 16

Nationwide Children’s Hospital Circle of Friends Run for the Rainbow

July 4

New Albany Symphony Independence Day 5K

July 4

New Albany Community Events Independence Day Parade

July 30

Taste of New Albany

August 5-6

Pelotonia

August 12

Canine Companions Dog Fest

August 19

Touch-a-Truck @ New Albany Public Service Department Canine Companions Dog Fest

September 8

A&F Challenge

September 17

New Albany Walking Classic

September 24

New Albany Classic & Grand Prix

November 23

Thanks For Giving Thanksgiving Day Run/Walk

New Albany Walking Classic

Symphony Independence Day 5K

24

Photo courtesy of Jane Taylor

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org

Pelotonia


Web, Social & e-News Updates New Albany’s newly designed community and economic development websites both went live in 2016. The city is also active on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and Nextdoor (don’t forget to use #MyNewAlbany and #NewAlbanyOhio in your social posts); and we rolled out a re-designed resident e-newsletter, called “the LIST”, which is received by a third of New Albany households. If yours isn’t one of them, register for it at the bottom of our website at www.newalbanyohio.org.  

newalbanyohio.org

QUICK FACTS • Resident website: www.newalbanyohio.org • 21% increase in web traffic (238,000 total web page views); new features include - “Project Updates” page about ongoing development; - Customized map with pop-up info about neighborhoods and destinations; and - “Stories” section featuring videos about New Albany people and organizations • Economic development website: www.newalbanybusiness.org • Our Innovate New Albany website is a great resource for small business owners and entrepreneurs: www.innovatenewalbany.org • City Facebook posts displayed 1.1 million times to 574,000 users, including 65,000 video views • 218,000 Twitter impressions Photo courtesy of Bryan Knowles

• > 40% of New Albany households utilize Nextdoor newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

25


New Albany Government 101 New Albany, Ohio, is a master planned community of 9,879 residents located fifteen miles northeast of Columbus, Ohio’s capital city, and ten miles from the John Glenn Columbus International Airport. New Albany’s pastoral setting, timeless architecture, world-class amenities, and attention to detail offer an exceptional quality of life for its residents. New Albany is home to one of the largest master planned international business parks in the Midwest, featuring dual feed electric power and fiber optic capabilities for companies of all sizes. 

Home Rule Charter

New Albany residents approved the community’s first charter in 1992, giving the city greater local control and flexibility than the statutory form. Ohio statutes govern only on matters that the New Albany Charter does not address. The charter is reviewed every ten years and any proposed revisions must be approved by the New Albany electorate before they can be enacted.

Style of Government

New Albany utilizes the Council-Manager form of government, which combines political leadership of elected officials with the managerial experience of an appointed, professional city manager who serves as the city’s CEO. Sloan Spalding, Mayor

QUICK FACTS Population estimate. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9,879 Square miles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14.537 Number of homes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3,334 Median home value. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $485,100 Median household income. . . . . . . . . . . . . $196,030 High school grad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98.7% College grad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76.5%

Mayor & City Council

City Council is the legislative branch of government consisting of seven members, one of whom is the mayor. City Council and mayoral elections are held in November of odd-numbered years and are non-partisan. City Council members are elected by residents to four-year terms. The mayor, in addition to the powers, rights and duties of a City Council member, presides over meetings and often acts as a spokesperson to other governments. The mayor has no veto powers. City Council has been granted certain powers by the Ohio Constitution, the laws of the State of Ohio and the New Albany Charter. These powers are exercised through the adoption of ordinances and resolutions. Among other things, the charter gives City Council the authority to create and abolish departments, commissions, boards and committees, audit accounts and records, conduct inquiries and investigations,

2016 NEW ALBANY CITY COUNCIL (l. to r.) Marlene Brisk, Matt Shull, Dr. Glyde Marsh, Mayor Sloan Spalding, Mike Durik, Colleen Briscoe, Chip Fellows

26

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org


levy taxes, enforce laws and regulations, adopt a budget and appropriate funds, adopt building and zoning regulations, and hire a city manager.

City Administration and Department Directors

The city manager serves as the community’s CEO and is appointed by City Council to: • Provide organizational leadership. • Manage municipal operations. • Coordinate and direct the budget process. • Oversee implementation of City Council enacted policies and adopted budgets. • Ensure effective delivery of services to New Albany residents and businesses. • Advise City Council on policy matters and keep them apprised of municipal operations. • Direct department heads and consultants. • Implement all fiscal, planning and infrastructure programs.

New Albany Boards & Commissions

City boards and commissions play an important role in our local government by evaluating matters of interest and making recommendations to City Council. All board and commission meetings are open to the public. Architectural Review Board Meets the second Monday of each month at 7:00 p.m. Board of Construction Appeals Meets the third Monday of each month at 7:00 p.m. Board of Zoning Appeals Meets the fourth Monday of each month at 7:00 p.m. Cemetery Restoration Advisory Board Meets as necessary Community Improvement Corporation Meets as necessary

Photo courtesy of Ryan Hill

Economic Development Commission Meets as necessary Jeanne B. McCoy Community Center for the Arts (Appointed by City of New Albany, Plain Township, McCoy Center, New Albany Community Foundation, New Albany Plain Local Schools) Meets the second Thursday of each odd month at 8:00 a.m. New Albany Parks & Recreation (Appointed by City of New Albany, New Albany Plain Local Schools, Plain Township) Meets the first Monday of each month at 5:30 p.m. Parks & Trails Advisory Board Meets the first Monday of each month at 6:00 p.m. Personnel Appeals Board Meets as necessary Planning Commission Meets the third Monday of each month at 7:00 p.m. Rocky Fork Blacklick Accord (Appointed by City of Columbus, City of New Albany, Plain Township) Meets the third Thursday of each month at 7:00 p.m. newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report

27


R o c ky Fo r k Metr o Pa rk

R o c ky Fo r k Metr o Pa rk R o c ky Fo r k Metr o Pa rk

R o c ky Fo r k Metr o Pa rk

PLAIN TOWNSHIP

WALNUT ST

UPPE R C L

A

R ENT

ON

D

SC

R

N

HL EP

RD

LARENT

PI

RR DE U

HAR

EL L

D

STEELE CT

O OK DR

EB 161 EX IT

NOTTING HILL DR

SS

R

K

GR

ON R M B

SUDBROOK SQ

BELMO NT PL

E

SUDBRO OK SQ W

CO NK CT

B

Y CT

RD

EAST PEMBROOKE GREEN

E

IL TO CA

PA S

DR AY H AL TO N LN

N D

OF PO DRAYT O HAL N L S

EYR E

HA

LL

HEAD GEORGE LN PRINCE

E RKLE Y SQ S

ROXT O N CT

UT

TON PL

RD

JAMES RIVER RD E

END CROMWEL L

S

ANY -NEW ALB

RT

JAMES RIVER RD

RD

BURG

CT

LD S

PEMBROOKE PASS

JASON

NO

WILTON HOUSE CT

S

NEW ALBAN Y F A RMS RD

N

CT

R EY

R S GRV

N

M

MORSE RD

MORSE RD

RD

B

ROSEWELL LN

O

D

O

PU

E

ST

N

R DR

RB ER C T W

RED FORD CT

NN EE

LA

BTON M

FA

N RA

DICK

BAUG HMAN

ES

AN

HAWKSM OO

SEE

3RD ST

WALNUT ALLEY

LOCUST ALLEY

E

ACKERLY FAR MR

C A CT

OLMS

ND OU R

GRAN

T

GOODRICH SQ

CHERRY ALLEY

N HIGH ST R E LY

ON

D

HMO

MIDDLE ASPINWAL AY RIV ERW

N BA

L A

R D

TBURY

CT IC K

RD

SEDGEW

K

CR O

E

CHELS E GREE

PA R

G

ST AN C L NA OS E

N O

CHEL SEA GREEN N

HAMILTON RD

STRAITS LAN

EA G TON LN IN

AL

BY

YA N T IS DR

BEECHE R CT

WIV E END OT

RD

SC

S

CT

MILLER AV E

2ND ST

FODOR RD

MORGAN RD

HA B

HI

GREENSW AR D

62

ROMPTO

LIN

R ET

N GOODRICH SQ

( /

ANT

BOT T

DR

ARM

N

OXFORD LO O P WEST

N

W

BLACKSTONE EDGE DR

SWICKARD ABBOTSBURY CT

DR

G

GOODHEART CT

EA

HAMILTON RD

RIC

R IN GT O

FENWAY R D

OUND

N

EB

EH

W

RD

EXI

D TE

VA UX

NK LI

HG

THOM PSON RD

W N

16 1

G

SOUTHFIELD RD

A

WB

P

E

CT

RD

R

O

D

ARBORETU M

S

RD

ST

JON EL L SQ

ED W GE OO OF DS

BID

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org

ET

D N SQ

L

Y CRES LE

LAMBT

28

AR K

D

G GE KIN O

ME W

H JO

M

DR

AL

D

MC LN

ON S

LO

D

OGDEN WOO D S B LV

CT

MM

LL A

SW

K

RD

H

K IC

PATH

CO

R

RD HARLEM

OM

RO VE

THOMPSON RD

W

IC

CUM

IN S M T C

BE Y

M CO

L

IS EL

KE

E T PLAC

ES

PIC KET

VILL

N DR

K

E RD

NG

W TO N HAYS

CIR

RANVILL

SI LY CROS

E AG

W

ROOKSV IE

EN

H

AMPSTED SQ S

A PARSONS P D GRISWOL D

E IS

MPSTED SQ N

N-G E DUBLI

U

TH

RD FERNRIDGE

RAM PA T

62

161

WOODS BLVD

S

HARLEM

EB

BISHOPS WOOD DR

IT PL HE

DORAN DR

W A LTON P KW Y

BUTTERWORTH GREEN DR

WB

MARW

BR

CEDAR

CEDAR BROO K PL

WB 161

161

DE

GR AY

CEN

CEDARGLEN CT

L OOP

SNID E

R

M FA R A N

L OOP

LAN SQ

WA R

L

RD

SUGARWOOD

N L

HARPER

K ER DR

DR

T T LOOP

TRIPLE

SO

NEW ALBANY CON

JERSEY DR

DE C

LO O P

DIT RD

E

AN YR D

NEW ALB

WOLC O

CIR CA

M

CENTRAL COLL EGE RD

TS

KEE

D

Q

HARLEM RD

D

C

UPP E R

WEST CAMPU SR

E DUB


MILLER RD

FANCHER RD

WALNUT ST

62

JO

S HN

W TO

N-U

TI

D

N-U

GREEN CHAPEL RD

JERSEY TOWNSHIP

W NE

MILLER RD

SUMPTION DR

WILLIAM TZ LN FI

HAR RISO HARR ISON N RD RD

OL D

KI TZ OLD

B E ECH

N

WO R T H I N G

RD

N

A DR UD

TE S T DR

RD WORTHINGTON RD

PAR DR D

SHE P

HARRISON RD

BEECH RD SW

26

ST

City of New Albany CityNew of New Albany Albany School District

New Albany School District

DIXON RD

RD

SUMMIT RD ABER D

GRAHAM RD

0

E EN

DR

Miles

Miles 0.250.25

0.5

0.5

Rocky Fork Metro Park 0.125

Miles EDENDERRY LN EDENDERRY 0.25 0.5

LN

HHH N

EY SM

IL LR D

OLD MAIDS LN

Licking County

00

Parcels 0.125 0.125

DL

County Line Rocky Fork Metro Park

EA

New Albany Plain-Local Schools Parcels

Rocky Fork Metro Park

H

E RD E RD STAT STAT CLARK CLARK

DR

City ofLine New Albany Corporation County

W

E RD K STAT

OW DR MEAD

City of New Albany City of New Albany Corporation New Albany School District New Albany Plain-Local Schools City of New Albany City of New Albany Corporation E RD New Albany School MORS New Albany Plain-LocalDistrict Schools County Line Parcels

MIN K

CONDIT DR

Franklin County

Franklin CounLic ty king County Licking County

ÿ Æ

EDENDERRY LN

DIXON RD

26

26

MEADO DR

CLAR

ÿ Æ

ÿ Æ

OW MEAD

MORSE RD

DIXON RD

TO

BEECH RD SW

TO

GLENN DR

BEECH RD SW

BABBITT RD

PLAIN TOWNSHIP

Franklin County

TOWNSHIP

RD

C LU

ST

BABBITT RD

UT RO ILLE LYND RD

WOR T H I N G

BABBITT RD

BABBITT RD

BABBITT RD

R RD

ER RD

E AT ST

EB 161

CILLE LYND RD LU

HARRISON RD

D

KITZMILLE

RD

WB 161 MICHAELENE WA

WB 161

MIN K

R

62

B E E CH

COBBS RD STATE ROUTE 161

HARRISON RD

62

S U

PA T

RA 161

TE S

S

AT

WORTHINGTON RD

EB 161 EX IT RAM

ER AT ST

TE OU

MINK ST

U

P

P 61 RA E 1 AT

COBBS RD

STATE ROUTE 161

EB 161 EXIT RAM

PLAIN I NI P T O W PNLSAH

RD

TO

SUM MIT SUM RD MIT

AT

AM

WO R T H I N G

SMITH'S MILL RD

SMITHS MILL RD

WB 161

CILLE LYND RD LU

BEECH RD NW

P

TR

KI TZ M RD ILL E

ER AT ST

RD

T OU

COBBS RD

MR A WAY PUS

61 E1

SMITH'S MILL RD N

SMITHS MILL RD

E DUBLIN GRAN VILL E RD

KITZMILL

M

STATE ROUTE 161

VATION CAMPUS EIN XNIOT IR NNOV AM ATION CAMP US WAY PA CT

TB E ECH

JUG ST

LL R D NORTH

TE S T DR

LL R D NORT H

BEECH RD NW

MI

MI

T DR

EB 161 WORTHINGTO N RD

DR

BABBITT RD

M RA

R

ER R

SMI THS

SMITH'S MILL RD

SMITHS

INNOVATION CA

R

MI LL

JUG STREET RD

JUG STREET RD CENTRAL COLLEGE RD

BLIN GRANVILLE RD

MORSE RD

WAY

CENTR AL COLLEGE RD

SMITHS MILL RD

KITZ M

OL D

W

D

LN

MCCLELLAN DR

PLAINV I E

T EXI

D

PLAINVI E W

16 1

ZARLE Y ST

EN EIS TH

SORA TES A VI

N WAY

DR

DR T ES KARMAR CT

WB

R FO

A DR

JERSEY T O W NASMPUS HIP

BEECH RD NW

R

2

FO

ST RE

LL R D NORTH

INNOVATION C

EVANS RD

N W TOMCCLELLAN D R

PAM P LI

WILLIAM TZ FI

EVANS RD

S HN JO

RD

R RD

N

ALDIE MILL DR

DR ALL CT

A LDIE MILL

G

S

W TO

US 6

ZARLEY S T

EH

RD

HN JO

KI TZ M RD ILL E

LE

ILLE

PL ARWITHE

BEVELHYM ER RD

DORAN DR

GILG ST

T E PARK RA SQ

ALL CT

SQ

RD PAMPLIN CT

CUNNINGH

BEVELHYMER RD

ARD PL E N

DR

MAR

WI T NTRAL COLL PL HE EGE RD M

EH LE

RATE PARK

G

BE

A

KITZ MILL ER

M

CUNNINGH

PL E Y NARD

LO O P

HA

LWORTH SQ

R DR

W TRAL COLLEGE CEN AM DR RD

AM DR WARD DR T R FO

PLAINV I E

GR A Y

BER

TA

NEW ALBANY R DE

RLAN SQ

NARD PL AY M

KINDLEMAYNARD P L

MI

62

CLOVER VALLEY

RD

BEECH RD

EVANS RD

SMITHS

( /

SUMPTION DR

ST RE FO

D

62

NE

DE C K

LARK LN R D

MA Y

( /

BA AV

W

E R DR

STONE

RD AMDE N DR

STONE

ARU

JERSEY TOWNSHIP

POINT WARR EN LN

KEE

M ILLB R OO K FA R M DR IVE

BAN Y LINKS DR

RGARUM BEND

LARK LN

LOCH EN LN CAMILE

D CT

AL

SEE

TRIPLE

CAMD EN DREV

L AN T H PL

DR ELAN

CIR

CT

JUG STREET RD

RM U D

SKARLOCKE N GRN

A KMIT ZMIL LER

KS

T SQ

BA AV ARU

CENTRAL COLLEGE RD

RD

RD

IN

ON DR S

N

YL

S HN JO

W TO

EN

MCCLELLAN DR

GATE DR

NEW ALBA N

KIERNAN DR

GALDIN O DR

LONGFIELD

SKARLOCK

WALNUT ST

BE

GILG ST

TOURNU S WAY LEISNER AVE

WAY

GRN

G

N DR

D

PAM P LIN

HAR RISON RD

LE

SQ

BEECH RD

ALL CT WALNUT E HST

RATE PARK

MILLER RD

ALDIE MILL DR

AM DR

GATE DR

E NT O N

CUNNINGH

BE

AR

BER

GREEN CHAPEL RD

WILLIAM TZ LN FI

WARD DR T R FO

UPPER C L

LWORTH SQ

A DR

W TO

UD

NS

RD CA

M

R CA

H JO

TI

PLAIN TOWNSHIP

TA

AL

DR

STONE

PLAIN TOWNSHIP

( /

L AN T H PL

MA

oRGA c kRUM y FBEN o rDk eSUM t rPTIO o PN a r k

GATE DR

BAN Y LINKS DR

Franklin County

BEECH RD

COUNTY LINE RD

Delaware County

BA AV A RU

FANCHER RD

COUNTY LINE RD

EN

GRN

SKARLOCK

Delaware County Franklin County

29 newalbanyohio.org | 2016 New Albany Annual Report January 2017


New Albany Contacts City Service Contacts Administration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.3913 admin@newalbanyohio.org Community Development. . . . . . . . . . . 614.939.2254 development@newalbanyohio.org Community Development Inspection Scheduling. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.939.2222 City Council. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.939.2244 council@newalbanyohio.org Finance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.939.2245 finance@newalbanyohio.org Mayor’s Court. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.8577 court@newalbanyohio.org Police. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.1234 info@newalbanypolice.org Public Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.0076 publicservice@newalbanyohio.org

Local Income Tax Questions Regional Income Tax Agency. . . . . . . 1.866.721.7482

Other New Albany Area Municipal Services New Albany Plain Local Schools. . . . . . 614.855.2040 New Albany Parks & Recreation. . . . . . 614.939.7275 New Albany Library. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.645.2275 Plain Township. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.2085 Plain Township Fire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 614.855.7370 Plain Township Aquatic Center. . . . . . . 614.775.9430

New Albany Chamber of Commerce and Franklin County Contacts Photo courtesy of Jim Kaniaris

New Albany Chamber of Commerce. . . 614.855.4400 Franklin County Board of Elections. . . . 614.525.3100 Franklin County Auditor. . . . . . . . . . . . 614.525.4663

Utilities

Be inspired. newalbanyohio.org 30

2016 New Albany Annual Report | newalbanyohio.org

Cable (Time Warner). . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.800.892.2253 Electric (AEP). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.800.277.2177 Electric, Gas & Propane (The Energy Cooperative). . . . . . . . 1.800.255.6815 Gas (Columbia Gas). . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.800.344.4077 OUPS (Call Before You Dig). . . . . . . . 1.800.362.2764 Sewer (City of Columbus). . . . . . . . . . . 614.645.8164 Trash (Rumpke). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.888.786.7531 Water (City of Columbus). . . . . . . . . . . 614.645.8270


The LIST e-newsletter Signing up as easy as 1-2-3!

#1

Look for the subscribe box at www.newalbanyohio.org

#2

Type in your email address

#3

Click submit

(Under the “New Albany is America’s Best Suburb” tagline)

If you can’t find the newsletter icon, send your email address to info@newalbanyohio.org to be included into the database.


Be inspired. newalbanyohio.org #MyNewAlbany #NewAlbanyOhio

2016 New Albany Annual Report  
Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you