Taylorsville City Newsletter | January 2023

Page 1

Wreaths Across America Project Places 255 Wreaths at City Cemetery

Dear Friends and Neighbors,

The end of 2022 brought new memories and friendships, a bevy of laughter and fun and a hope for traditions to keep in the coming year. Without a doubt, it was a December I will never forget.

We kicked off the holiday season first with our inaugural Tree Lighting Ceremony, which drew more than 150 people to City Hall on a wintery night that dusted the city with snow. It was a wonderful event that we hope to make an annual tradition. With a countdown, the tree in front of City Hall was lit in bright white and the Centennial Plaza stage and pavilion were aglow in holiday red and green.

We had such a great time listening to the beautiful music from the Taylorsville High School Madrigals, while sipping hot chocolate and munching cookies. (You can read more about this event on Page 6 of this section).

Then, Santa came to town with our annual Saturday with Santa at the Taylorsville-Bennion Heritage Center. Again, the event was perfect. We enjoyed the children’s choirs and games, the crafts and treats and, of course, the visit with St. Nick who put us all in the holiday spirit.

We also decked the halls again for our annual holiday Open House where we gathered with community members at the Mid-Valley Performing Arts Center. The gathering brought boxloads of donations to the Warrior Wellness Center helping students at Taylorsville High.

A new holiday event this year was our Wreaths Across America Day that was organized in coordination with the local nonprofit Honor365 and national nonpro t Wreaths Across America. What a moving and memorable day it was, and truly the highlight of the holiday season. Our Youth Council chose this initiative as their holiday service project, and I am so glad they did. Thanks to the generosity of so many, the youth gathered sponsorships of 440 wreaths — well beyond their goal of the 255 wreaths that were laid as part of the day at each veteran’s grave at the Taylorsville City Cemetery. The extra sponsorships will allow us to participate next December, too.

Inspiring ceremonies were held Dec. 17 at City Hall and the cemetery, and we are so grateful for all who made this day possible — particularly the Youth Council, Honor365, Wreaths Across America, the Taylorsville High JROTC and our police o cers and re ghters. Thank you from the bottom of my heart for a month that I will cherish throughout this new year.

The City of Taylorsville and Taylorsville Youth Council took part in National Wreaths Across America Day for the rst time this past month. The nationwide initiative honors veterans across the country, coordinating wreath-laying ceremonies at Arlington National Cemetery, as well as more than 3,400 additional locations in all 50 states, at sea and abroad.

Those ceremonies are held each December on National Wreaths Across America Day. In Taylorsville, there were two parts to the ceremony on Dec. 17. The rst part at City Council Chambers started promptly at 10 a.m. to coincide with the ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery. (A livestream recording of that program can be found online at www.taylorsvilleut.gov).

The second portion of the ceremony took place outdoors at the Taylorsville City Cemetery, where wreaths were laid on all 255 veterans' graves there. In addition to assistance from the Taylorsville Youth Council, the Taylorsville High School JROTC and the local nonpro t Honor365, community members helped lay the wreaths.

MESSAGE
MAYOR'S
Mayor Kristie S. Overson
WHAT’S INSIDE – JANUARY 2023 Frequently Called Numbers, Page 2 Council Corner, Page 3 TVPD News, Pages 4-5 Heritage Remembrances, Page 7 Environment, Page 8 WREATHS ACROSS AMERICA CONTINUED ON PAGE3 City of Taylorsville Newsletter January 2023 www.taylorsvilleut.gov 2600 West Taylorsville Boulevard • 801-963-5400

Emergency ...................................................................................................911

Police Department ............................................................... 801-840-4000

Poison Control Center .................................................... 1-800-222-1222

Animal Control Shelter ....................................................... 801-965-5800

Animal Control After House Dispatch ........................... 801-840-4000

Building Inspection ............................................................. 801-955-2030

Chamber West (Chamber of Commerce) ...................... 801-977-8755

Fire Department ................................................................... 801-743-7200

Gang Tip Line 385-468-9768

Garbage/Recycle/GreenWaste Pick-up 385-468-6325

(Wasatch Front Waste & Recycling)

Granite School District 385-646-5000

Health Department 385-468-4100

Highway Conditions (from cell phone) 511

Park Reservations 385-468-7275

Public Works (Salt Lake County) 385-468-6101

Dominion Energy 800-323-5517

Rocky Mountain Power 888-221-7070

Salt Lake County Recycling/Land ll 801-974-6920

Taylorsville Bennion Improvement District 801-968-9081

Taylorsville Food Pantry 801-815-0003

Taylorsville Senior Center 385-468-3370

Taylorsville Code Enforcement 801-955-2013

Taylorsville Justice Court 801-963-0268

Taylorsville Library 801-943-4636

Taylorsville Recreation Center 385-468-1732

Swimming Pool (Memorial Day to Labor Day) 801-967-5006

Taylorsville-Bennion Heritage Center 801-281-0631

UDOT Region 2 801-975-4900

Utah Transit Authority (UTA) 801-743-3882

EVENTS JANUARY 2023

Jan. 2 – All day

New Year’s Day observed. City o ces are closed for the holiday, reopening Jan. 3.

Jan. 4 & 18 – 6:30 p.m.

City Council Meeting @ City Hall and online. Watch a livestream of the meeting on the city’s website, www.taylorsvilleut.gov

Jan. 10 – 7 p.m. & Jan. 24 – 6 p.m. Planning Commission Meeting @ City Hall.

Jan. 16 – All day

Martin Luther King Jr. Day. City Hall is closed in observance.

Jan. 17 – All day Opening Day of the Legislature @ State Capitol.

Jan. 30 – 7 to 9 p.m.

Tryouts for “An Evening of Fascinating Rhythm” @ City Hall. Come prepared with 16 bars of your favorite Gershwin song. See ad on Page 7.

UPCOMING: Feb. 24 & 25

“An Evening of Fascinating Rhythm,” featuring music from the Gershwin brothers. @ Mid-Valley Performing Arts Center, Studio 5400 Theater.

Find our calendar of events every month on the city’s website, where you can also submit your own events for possible publication. Go to www.taylorsvilleut.gov

Also, a standing event every Thursday, from 2 to 4 p.m., at City Hall is the “Mayor is In.” During this time, Mayor Kristie Overson has open o ce hours to meet with residents about any issue on their minds. Drop by and meet with the Mayor. All are welcome.

FREQUENTLY CALLED NUMBERS The Taylorsville Community Greenhouse will open on Feb. 25. Cost is $25. For more information, please contact Toni Lenning at 801-414-4192 Taylorsville Community Greenhouse January 5-14 Wasatch Theatre Company presents GROSS INDECENCY February 11-19 Lyrical Opera Theater presents GIANNI SCHICCHI & PAGLIACCI UPCOMING EVENTS City of Taylorsville Newsletter | www.taylorsvilleut.gov PAGE 2

COUNCIL CORNER

Wreaths Ceremony Brought Beautiful Tribute to Our Veterans

As a City Council, we were truly honored to be able to participate for the rst time in the national Wreaths Across America Day this past month. We were touched by the moving tribute to our veterans, both in ceremonies at City Hall and then at the Taylorsville City Cemetery where 255 wreaths were laid at each of their graves.

Ninzel Rasmuson, founder and executive director of the Utah nonpro t Honor365, which was instrumental in helping the city and our Youth Council coordinate this event on Dec. 17, encapsulated my own feelings so well. She noted, “The history of our nation and those who serve can be summed up in a short and simple, yet tting phrase: They are ordinary people who by virtue of their service and sacri ce are extraordinary.”

We are grateful to Rasmuson and her organization, as well as the national nonprofit Wreaths Across America, the Taylorsville High School JROTC, our own Youth Council and Taylorsville police officers, re ghters and cemetery sta for making this day one we will always remember. Rasmuson was among those speaking at the City Hall portion of the ceremony. With her permission, I wanted to share a poem she included in her speech:

The Dash Poem, by Linda Ellis I read of a man who stood to speak At the funeral of a friend He referred to the dates on the tombstone From the beginning...to the end

He noted that rst came the date of birth And spoke the following date with tears, But he said what mattered most of all Was the dash between those years

For that dash represents all the time That they spent alive on earth. And now only those who loved them Know what that little line is worth

For it matters not, how much we own, The cars...the house...the cash. What matters is how we live and love And how we spend our dash.

If we could just slow down enough To consider what's true and real And always try to understand The way other people feel.

And be less quick to anger And show appreciation more And love the people in our lives Like we've never loved before.

If we treat each other with respect And more often wear a smile, Remembering this special dash Might only last a little while

So, when your eulogy is being read With your life's actions to rehash... Would you be proud of the things they say About how you spent YOUR dash?

WREATHS ACROSS AMERICA CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

The Taylorsville Youth Council chose the Wreaths Across America initiative as its holiday service project this year, and it set a goal to gather sponsorship from the community of 255 wreaths — enough to lay on each veteran’s grave at the Taylorsville City Cemetery. The youth ended up well surpassing that goal, ultimately securing sponsorship of 440 wreaths in Taylorsville City’s rst year participating in the program. The extras will be carried over to December 2023, meaning only 70 wreaths will need to be sponsored to lay at each veteran's grave next year, too.

“We were so honored to participate and thank all those who sponsored a remembrance wreath,” said Mayor Kristie Overson. “Through their generosity, we surpassed our goal and were able to place wreaths for every veteran as we had hoped. The ceremony, including the laying of the wreaths and saying each veteran’s name, was meaningful and moving and most de nitely the highlight of the holidays.”

The remembrance wreaths are hand-crafted of all-American balsam and hand-tied with a red velvet bow in Columbia Falls, Maine, and then sent to participating locations. The wreaths arrived at the Taylorsville City Cemetery by semi-truck a few days before the ceremony.

“It is our responsibility as citizens to remember the nation's brave fallen men and women — whether they died on foreign lands in the heat of battle or after a lifetime in the uniform for our Armed Forces,” Rasmuson said. “Never forget the men and women who know all too much the cost of our freedom, for their service to this country is the greatest gift of all.”

I couldn’t agree more with this sentiment that I will carry with me throughout this new year. From all of us on the City Council, may 2023 bring you love and laughter, peace and friendship. Happy New Year!

LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Knudsen (District 5), Curt Cochran (District 2), Anna Barbieri, Chair (District 3), Meredith Harker, Vice Chair (District 4) and Ernest Burgess (District 1)
2600 West Taylorsville Boulevard • 801-963-5400 | PAGE 3 January 2023

Taylorsville Operation Leads to 10 Arrests, Recovery of Merchandise

A multi-agency operation targeting retail thefts at stores in the Taylorsville area has led to the arrests of two California women suspected of stealing and engaging in fraudulent activity across several states.

Before they were arrested in Taylorsville, Darrian Deajurrey Williams, 29, of San Leandro, Calif., and Aubrianna Thompkins, 27, of Tracy, Calif., were recently jailed in Carson City, Nev., on multiple counts of alleged grand larceny, commercial burglary, conspiracy to obtain money using stolen credit cards and other offenses. They also match the description of two suspects wanted out of Rock Springs, Wyo., for wallet theft. The two were likely out on bail from Nevada before they were arrested in Taylorsville on suspicion of retail theft and drug possession, and Williams’ 2016 Mercedes-Benz with temporary tags was impounded.

a federal detainer. During one arrest following a retail theft, a suspect who was on parole ed o cers on foot, but he was stopped without incident a short distance away.

In addition to the Mercedes-Benz, one other car was impounded during the operation. In total, more than $1,000 in merchandise was recovered and returned to the stores.

“One of the goals of the operation was to develop information on where the stolen property goes after the theft and how, and what the thieves do with the property,” said Det. Jensen. “Information was gathered by detectives who will be conducting follow-up in hopes of developing more information on other criminals and organized groups.”

When Det. Jensen expressed his thanks to one of the store loss prevention employees for helping with the operation, the employee responded in a text, stating: “Are you kidding me? THANK YOU GUYS! All my associates were glued to the windows yesterday! Y’all gave a lot of our associates the biggest boost! And helped put con dence back in us, as LP (loss prevention). For that, I can’t thank you enough."

In addition to the supporting law enforcement agencies and participating stores, TVPD also expresses great appreciation to the Taylorsville Chick- l-A, which donated sandwiches for o cers and loss prevention employees working the operation.

TVPD EMPLOYEE OF THE MONTH

Congratulations to O cer List, our TVPD Employee of the Month. O cer List has served in law enforcement for more than 24 years. He has worked for both West Jordan and Taylorsville police departments.

O cer List has held various positions throughout his career, including patrol, motorcycle/tra c o cer, middle and high school resource o cer, child abuse investigator, commercial vehicle inspector, fatal traffic accident investigator, public information o cer, public tra c school instructor, police motorcycle operator instructor, police emergency vehicle operation instructor, citizen’s academy instructor and eld training o cer.

The two were among 10 people arrested in a coordinated police operation over two days, on Dec. 7 and 8.

The women indicated to Taylorsville o cers that they were returning to California from Iowa. The women’s alleged MO involves distracting victims while shopping and stealing their wallets, to then quickly commit fraud by using the victims’ credit cards. The two attempted to steal victims’ wallets several times in Taylorsville but were unsuccessful.

The retail theft operation that led to their arrests was conducted in conjunction with the Utah Attorney General’s O ce CASE unit (Crimes Against Statewide Economy). Taylorsville Property Crimes Det. Jensen, who is assigned to the Attorney General's O ce, organized the operation, also teaming up with o cers from Sandy, West Jordan and the United States Department of Homeland Security, as well as store personnel and security from Target, TJ Maxx, HomeGoods, Sierra and Home Depot. Additionally, Amazon and eBay provided analysts in support.

The operation, involving two, four-hour shifts each day, resulted in the 10 arrests for theft-related crimes, drug o enses and outstanding warrants. With the assistance of Homeland Security, one person wanted for an aggravated re-entry was booked on

Officer List’s main responsibility with TVPD is working as a patrol ocer, in which he responds to any type of police call for service that can be imagined. Additionally, he is often assigned as a shift lead. The responsibilities of a shift lead are to supervise other o cers and monitor police calls for service when a sergeant is not available. O cer List has served in this capacity multiple times. It is for this reason that O cer Smith nominated O cer List as our most recent Employee of the Month. O cer Smith described Ocer List as “professional and approachable,” “knowledgeable,” and one who is “always willing to jump in anywhere he can.”

O cer List is described as “always having a positive demeanor that is contagious to those around him, which creates a positive working environment.” Additionally, Ofcer List was nominated for his role of being one of TVPD’s drone operators. TVPD has located and apprehended multiple suspects through the utilization of these drones.

In his free time, O cer List enjoys camping, riding dirt and street motorcycles, boating and spending time with his family. Thank you, O cer List, for your service and dedication to law enforcement and for choosing to be a part of Team Taylorsville!

Newsletter | www.taylorsvilleut.gov PAGE 4
Check this space each month for news about the Taylorsville Police Department (TVPD) and their valuable service to our community.
City of Taylorsville

Students’ Artwork

Every year, the police department’s holiday card contest seems to grow, and this year was no exception. More than 150 drawings were submitted by Taylorsville fth-graders, which made selecting the winner di cult.

“The drawings are truly impressive,” said Mayor Kristie Overson. “We thank all the students who participated and also want to extend our heartfelt appreciation to all the teachers for helping to shape the future of these wonderful children.”

The artwork came from students throughout Granite School District's Taylorsville elementary schools, and the winning drawing was used as TVPD’s o cial holiday card. It will be announced at a City Council meeting this month and then shared in next month’s Taylorsville Newsletter.

Accompanying this article are a few of the outstanding drawings TVPD received. View more of them on TVPD’s Facebook page, @TVPDUtah. Mayor Overson and Police Chief Brady Cottam plan to take the contest winner out to lunch this next month in recognition.

It has become increasingly important for rst responders and other service providers to be able to locate addresses quickly and e ciently.

Requirements for properly identifying a building are outlined in city ordinance 2.49.060, “Display of Property Identi cation Numbers.” The city’s Code Enforcement personnel said it is a good reminder, as they have been seeing many homes with no address numbers lately.

When considering how best to display the address on your home or property, consider viewing its placement from the middle of the roadway before permanently a xing numbers. Often the address appears readable while standing next to the structure, but it may become obscured from the roadway due to its orientation.

CITY ORDINANCE SPECIFIES:

• Addresses must be a minimum size of 4 inches for residential properties, 6 inches for commercial property.

• Address placement should be made in a conspicuous location and include contrasting characters to enable the reader.

• Avoiding all obstructions, including plants, trees, garbage containers, vehicles and/or points where snow accumulates.

• Multiple locations, including a mailbox, front porch and house, are acceptable. However, your mailbox alone is not su cient as it generally limits size and visibility due to direction of travel.

Please contact Taylorsville’s Code Enforcement Department if you have any questions, 801-963-5400 ext. 5.

Help First Responders, Make Your House Address Visible TVPD
2600 West Taylorsville Boulevard • 801-963-5400 | PAGE 5 January 2023
Card Contest Showcases

City of Taylorsville

City Hopes to Make Tree Lighting Ceremony an Annual Tradition

More than 150 people turned out for Taylorsville’s inaugural Tree Lighting Ceremony, which city leaders hope will become an annual holiday tradition.

“Our rst-ever tree lighting, it was a party,” Mayor Overson said at a recent City Council meeting. “It was incredible, and it exceeded our expectations. We’ll be doing this every year.”

She noted how the falling snow at the tree-lighting event added to the beauty of Centennial Plaza, and she thanked all the residents who stopped by to see its wonder and splendor during the holidays. “The music provided by the Taylorsville High Madrigals, several of whom are Youth Council members, entertained us with their festive songs,” she said. “The cookies and hot chocolate were perfect. It was awesome.”

In addition to the white lights on the tree, City Hall was decked out with permanent lights that were red and green during the holidays but can be changed for various events throughout the year. City o cials envision ipping on the outdoor, decorative lights in di erent colors for other events in the coming months.

The evergreen tree that stood out front for the holidays will be transplanted to a city park.

Kringle Comes to Town for Saturday with Santa Event

Santa visited Taylorsville over the holidays and found everyone on his Nice List. The annual Saturday with Santa event held at the Taylorsville-Bennion Heritage Museum marked its 17th anniversary this past month with plenty of fun for all, including children's crafts and games, choir performances and tasty treats.

“We had such a great time and want to especially thank the Taylorsville Historic Preservation Committee and the Parks and Recreation Committee for sponsoring another fantastic event,” said Mayor Kristie Overson. “It is such a wonderful way to celebrate the holidays.”

If you didn’t catch it, be sure to see last month’s Heritage Remembrances column in December’s Taylorsville Newsletter for a sampling of pictures from previous Saturday with Santa events. “It has become a holiday tradition that we look forward to each year,” Mayor Overson said. “We can’t wait to get together again next season.”

Kris
Newsletter | www.taylorsvilleut.gov PAGE 6

Taylorsville Bennion Heritage REMEMBRANCES

Don’t Miss These Library Events

The Taylorsville Library has planned several programs during the month of January. You’ll want to mark your calendar for these events:

WALKING BOOK CLUB

Thursdays in January, 10 a.m. Walk and discuss “A Long Petal of the Sea” by Isabel Allende. The Walking Book Club is great for readers interested in a weekly walk session and book discussion. The group reads one book over the course of three weeks, discussing it in segments. It meets Thursdays from 10-11:15 a.m. Take a 30-minute walk along the paths behind the library and then participate in a 30-minute book discussion. Be sure to wear comfortable shoes and bring a water bottle. Strollers are welcome.

“A Long Petal of the Sea” reading schedule: Jan. 5: Part One Jan. 12: Part Two Jan. 19: Part Three

VIRTUAL LECTURE | The Human Body: An Owner's Manual for Occupants

Monday, Jan. 9, 7 p.m.

Register at: thecountylibrary.org/LectureSeries Add years to your life and life to your years! Learn how to eat to live, turn exercise into a fountain of youth and make sleep your superpower.

MUSIC & MOVEMENT

Tuesdays in January, 10:30 a.m., starting Jan. 10 Can you “head, shoulders, knees and toes” with the best? Enjoy this music, movement and fun for little ones and their grownups.

PRESCHOOL STORYTIME

Wednesdays in January, 10:30 a.m., starting Jan. 11 This activity o ers interactive early learning story-time for preschoolers and their caring adult(s) with talking, singing, reading, writing and play.

The Taylorsville-Bennion Heritage Museum has a history book on the shelves called “Faces, Footprints, and Shadows,” written by Grant Bennion Powell, who grew up in Taylorsville.

His mother braided the oval rug in the kitchen of the museum, and Powell donated it to us. To our recollection, he hasn’t been featured before so we will start the new year of 2023 with a walk back in Taylorsville time.

Powell invites us on a journey as he delves into his family history, tracing his roots to the mid-1700s. Sharing stories of his ancestors’ trials and triumphs, we learn how the same work ethic, commitment and ambition that sustained these pioneers helped form the man Powell became.

Along the way, he shares his thoughts on family, commitment and the in uences of his church. We read brutal tales of World War II and Korea, sharing in his challenges and ultimate success as he transforms from the lowliest clerk at the Federal Reserve to president of his own international consulting business. He tells of his one true love, Beverly, the life they so richly shared and the family he valued.

Would we all be as dedicated to write our own histories and leave such a detailed tale of our lives in Taylorsville. Visit the museum, 1488 W. 4800 South, to read Powell’s history (and many others) for yourself. It won’t disappoint!

PUPPET PLAYERS: LITTLE RED AND BIG BAD Monday, Jan. 23, 6 p.m. This puppet story features a poor hungry wolf only trying to get a square meal. Little Red isn’t much help because her basket is lled up with junk food. What’s a hungry wolf to do?

VIRTUAL LECTURE | A Glimpse of India Through the Art of Durga Ekambaram Tuesday, Jan. 24, 7 p.m. Register at: thecountylibrary.org/LectureSeries Learn about the diverse culture, history and traditions of India through the art and perspective of artist Durga Ekambaram.

LIBRARY CLOSURES: Monday, Jan. 2: New Year's Day (observed) Monday, Jan. 16: Martin Luther King, Jr. Day

J . 2023 | age T aylorsville J ournal . C om
An Evening of Fascinating Rhythm TRYOUTS Featuring the Gershwin
music Monday, Jan. 30th • 7 to 9 p.m. Taylorsville City Hall Come prepared with 16 bars of your favorite Gershwin song SHOW Feb. 24th & 25th Mid-Valley Performing Arts Center Studio 5400 Theater Ticket details to come 2600 West Taylorsville Boulevard • 801-963-5400 | PAGE 7 January 2023
Brothers

ANNUAL COLLECTION DAY

JANUARY UPDATES

Curbside Christmas Tree Collection

Wasatch Front Waste & Recycling District will be collecting Christmas trees this month. For collection, ll out a Curbside Tree Pickup Request Form on their website (www.wasatchfrontwaste. org), or call the WFWRD office at 385-468-6325. Place your undecorated trees on your curb and they will be collected the day after your regular collection day during the month of January. If drivers don’t grab your tree one week, they will be back the following week. Please call the WFWRD o ce, or chat with them online for additional information. Please remove all snow o the tree.

• Trees with decorations, lights, tree stands or ocking cannot be accepted.

• Do not place the tree in your garbage, recycling or green waste can.

• If the tree is over 8 feet tall, please cut it into smaller sections.

• Arti cial trees cannot be accepted.

Waste in the Winter

As we all dig out of the snow, it would help WFWRD drivers if residents could move waste and recycling cans from behind snowbanks on collection day. Please also remember to clear the snow o the top of your lids.

As the winter months continue, the possibility of bad weather could affect the district’s ability to provide timely service to your neighborhood. Their Facebook, Instagram and Twitter pages are the best way for residents and customers to nd out if there could be a delay in service due to weather or tra c complications. Please follow WFWRD on social media to stay apprised of these issues and also to receive waste and recycling tips and updates.

WFWRD Recycling

Visit the WFWRD website to check out all the amazing recycling guides to help you learn what goes in the can! From paper to plastic to cardboard, the district is working hard to find new opportunities to accept more materials and make sure they are being recycled in the most environmentally friendly way possible. Make sure to take the time to familiarize yourself with items that are currently recyclable by checking out the guides on their website (www. wasatchfrontwaste.org), or by following them on social media. Scan the QR code for quick access to these links. By reducing contamination, WFWRD can continue to keep costs low for all of our residents. Remember, when in doubt, throw it out.

Ready for Spring? Take These Classes at the Conservation Garden

The Conservation Garden Park is offering free classes to inspire, educate and empower residents to create and enjoy waterwise landscapes. Located on 10 acres in West Jordan, the Garden Park is easily accessible from all Wasatch Front communities.

The Garden began with six examples of waterwise landscaping in a mock residential setting. It has since expanded to include interactive exhibits for educating the public on waterwise design, planting and irrigation — becoming one of Utah’s premier water conservation teaching and demonstration gardens.

Taylorsville-Bennion Improvement District, as a member agency of Jordan Valley Water Conservancy District, encourages customers to explore this valuable resource. Sign up for classes by going online to conservationgardenpark.org.

If you have any questions, please contact Taylorsville-Bennion Improvement District by calling 801-968-9081 or visiting www.tbid.org. Follow TBID on Facebook and Twitter.

T aylorsville C i T y J ournal Page 22 | J an . 2023
N o p a r k i n g a f t e r s n o w a n d / o r i c e a c c u m u l a t i o n , u n t i l a f t e r t h e s t r e e t o r h i g h w a y i s c l e a r e d . T o w i n g a n d / o r c i t a t i o n s a r e e n f o r c e d . Please no parking after snowstorms Taylorsville Ordinance 11.20.080: Call 801-963-5400 opt. 5 with questions. City of Taylorsville Newsletter | www.taylorsvilleut.gov PAGE 8