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The City Manager’s Office provides the executive leadership for the City, and policy guidance to the Mayor and Council. The City Manager is responsible for the overall management of the City’s departments, the support services necessary to maintain them, and the presentation of the City’s budget.

The Office is comprised of the City Manager, Assistant City Manager and Executive Secretary, as well as the following divisions:

  • Community Affairs – oversees the City’s communications, marketing and community engagement programs (see the Connect section under Services)

  • Human Resources – performs all personnel functions for the City (see Human Resources section)

  • Economic Development – provides a wide range of services to attract new businesses and to help existing business stay and grow in UA (see Economic Development section)

CITY MANAGER DIVISIONS

CONNECT

HUMAN RESOURCES

ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT

FORM OF GOVERNMENT

The Council/Manager form of government is a system of representative democracy that combines the strong political leadership of elected officials with the strong managerial experience of an appointed manager. In this form of government, citizens vote to elect a City Council and that Council then hires a professional City Manager to run the City’s day to day operations and implement any changes in policy that the Council passes. Elected officials and appointed managers must reach out to citizens via community surveys and interaction with residents across the community to ensure that all enacted policies represent the betterment of the community as a whole. Citizen involvement is often widespread in communities that have adopted this form of government through processes such as visioning and community-oriented local services.

City Council

  • Functions as a parliamentary system whereby all power is concentrated within the elected Council with a principal elected official, usually the Mayor, assuming a symbolic, coordinating and activist leadership role.
  • Members of City Council do not perform this function on a full time basis and typically receive little or no compensation for what is considered volunteer service to the community.
  • The number of members on a City Council can range from six to 13 members, depending on the size of the community.
  • Often, some or all members of City Council are elected to represent specific areas – known as wards or districts – within a community.
  • The Mayor is still perceived as the most visible leader for a community under this form of government.
  • The Mayor fulfills two vital functions: Consensus building among members of Council and their representatives, and in guiding the development and implementation of policies.

City Manager

  • The appointed professional manager functions like a business organization’s chief executive – administering the daily operations for the City under the guidance of City Council.
  • The City Manager has a professional staff that, under his/her guidance, provides the services and implements the policies adopted by the elected Council.
  • This appointee is responsible for preparing the community’s budget, directing day-to-day operations, hiring and firing personnel, and provides complete and objective information to Council on issues as they arise.
  • The City Manager is selected by the City Council based on his/her education, training and relevant managerial experience.
  • City Managers serve at the pleasure of the City Council, must respond to citizens, and are dedicated to the highest ideals of honesty and integrity.
STATE OF THE CITY ADDRESS

2022 State of the City Address

The 2022 State of the City Address – held on February 17 – was combined with a UA Community Center public meeting and held at the new Upper Arlington High School. Through a series of videos, brief highlights were shared of the past year’s accomplishments along with a look ahead to projects for 2022 and a celebration of our 2021 Community Award recipients.

Before transitioning to a UA Community Center presentation, Margie Pizzuti, UA Community Center Capital Campaign Co-Chair for the Upper Arlington Community Foundation, provided an exciting update on their private fundraising efforts. As they ready to transition to the public phase of the campaign, they have already met their initial $5.4 million goal – including a lead gift of $2 million from Loanne Crane, in honor of her husband Bob Crane. Based on that success, and recognizing that the design team has adjusted its goals for the UA Community Center, the Campaign goal has been expanded to $8 million so that the Foundation can do its part to support the community’s evolving vision for this long-awaited facility.

Representatives from the architecture and design team of Perkins&Will, and MSA Sport provided a preview of the proposed floor plans and some interior and exterior 3D renderings showing concepts of what the facility will look like. While the core building programming remains true to recommendations from the Community Center Feasibility Task Force, the vision has continued to evolve in response to ongoing feedback. This has included adding underground parking, moving uses in the building to maximize efficiencies and enhance customer convenience, and creating a welcoming entry area with seating and access to a café that will be open to all.

To learn more about the UA Community Center and to view the conceptual drawings and 3D renderings click here.

2021 Community Award Winners & Nominees

A long-held tradition for the City at the start of each year is a celebration of the best in our community, through the annual Community Awards program. At the 2022 State of the City Address and UA Community Center joint meeting, we announced our 2021 recipients. As you will see from the winners and nominees, many individuals and groups have continued to help their fellow community members during these challenging times. We are proud to share details of the following 2021 Community Award recipients and nominees:

Details of past-year State of the City Addresses can be found through our Archives Portal – State of the City search.

Tommy Gallo puts his entire soul into the food he serves! The pasta sauce he makes daily was his grandfather’s recipe, and he is visibly proud of carrying on that family tradition. On any given night, you will see Tommy warmly greeting his patrons, often sharing an embrace or a laugh. Tommy’s energy is infectious and he frequently brings out free samples of different dishes for his regulars to try. Staffing and supply shortages have been a huge challenge to overcome in 2021, but somehow Tommy pulls off amazing menus night after night. Gallo’s Kitchen is a neighborhood gathering place and part of the community’s fabric.

When the pandemic hit in 2020, Kelly Cantwell (pictured on right) started a group called UA Gives Back on Facebook. She included Elizabeth Blank, a teacher at Hastings, with Genny Futrell joining a year later. They have supported a number of non-profits including Home For Families (HFF), Heart to Heart Food Pantry, Student Success Stores, Star House, Moms2Be, Open Shelter and others. With 600+ members in the group, their favorite organization has been HFF, providing 150 backpacks filled with school supplies the past two years and gifts to 100 children over the past two holiday seasons. HFF provides support to 800 families to help them find housing, food for their families, and the Dowd Center for children to have additional education services. UA Gives Back has been of tremendous help to those in need, and the people who support and give back help spread kindness!

Our 2021 Community Enrichment nominees include:

  • Equal UA – This outstanding local organization has been raising our consciousness about racism. I remember seeing the EqUAl signs on lawns and being happy that people were realizing that the health of the city depended on being open to everybody, including people of color and of different faiths. I remember Equal UA’s early publicity and interventions in cases of some of our few Black residents having problems with the police. I remember the meetings they sponsored to raise consciousness and discuss values. Over the years the group has started an anti-racist reading program and hosted events to celebrate MLK Jr. Day and observe Black History Month. It has been quiet, slow work, but one can see some of the results in the election of two people of color to the City Council and Board of Education last fall.
  • Gloria Heydlauff – For decades, Gloria has been, and continues to be, dedicated to UA. She leads with her signature kindness, innovative and collaborative spirit. She is a past member of the Upper Arlington School Board, serving several terms and serving as President of the board as well. She values excellent education for all of our children and moved our schools forward in many ways. She is a past Trustee and President of the Upper Arlington Public Library, serving for many years. Her commitment to literacy and strengthening our library system has been transformational for UA. Gloria also has led many efforts within our schools and city. She led an effort to revitalize the arts in our schools, with a special focus on music and the performing arts. She has always supported, through her time and treasure, funding efforts for our schools, library and city, making sure that careful, responsible growth continues.
  • Krystin Macaluso – Krystin is very active in the community and her role as Area Director for Neighborhood Bridges the last few years has been an amazing asset. Krystin is the primary contact and link for community advocates (UA Schools, UA CARES, Senior Center, etc.) to post requests for residents in need (ex. donations for clothing, groceries, personal care items). She is not only very responsive and quick to ensure needs are met, but she has also given out of her own pocket at times to help fulfil a need. Neighborhood Bridges helps fill a gap when there are no other resources for residents in great need.
  • Chris Potts – The commitment from our community and Upper Arlington Schools to grow learning spaces and opportunities for the benefit of our youth, families, and the greater community has come to fruition thanks to countless stakeholders and committed teams. Through it all there has been one tireless and selfless champion deserving of superhero status due to his ability to bring people together to help successfully orchestrate one of the largest construction projects within UA’s history. This person is a versatile team player who lifts people up, steps in to help with any pressing task at hand and is open and giving of his time despite the pressures and demands of his role as Chief Operating Officer for Upper Arlington Schools. Chris Potts has overseen the successful construction of all the elementary schools and high school in Upper Arlington. Without his tireless and ongoing efforts, we wouldn’t have the state-of-the-art facilities up and humming with fresh student engagement in the safe new learning spaces. What a lot of people don’t know is that Chris Potts serves our community with a humble heart and positive approach to ensure that everyone feels welcome and supported. Chris is known for pitching in to help serve our students and community in any capacity needed. Nothing is beneath him. He has been seen clearing snow, cleaning buildings, setting up for events, serving lunch, engaging with students and staff in a variety of capacities, and countless other ways behind the scenes to ensure that our students and staff have a safe and healthy learning experience in our new and vintage buildings.
  • Kim Starr – Through her love and compassion for preserving history Kim worked for years cleaning up the gravestones at the cemeteries in UA. It was through her cleaning and restoring that she came upon the forgotten and broken headstones that led her and Diane Runyon to embark on researching what happened to the graves at the Black Cemetery that was on the land where the UA High School was built. They worked for years to uncover what happened to this cemetery. It was through their research that they discovered that there were most likely still bodies under the parking lot of the High School. They worked together to write the book Secrets under the Parking Lot and then spent years trying to tell the story and get community members to listen. The Upper Arlington Board of Education listened and worked with them to make this right. During the demolition of the old high school there were indeed bodies discovered under the parking lot, including the nearly intact body of a young girl. The remains were excavated and are now getting the proper burial they deserve. Kim Starr was an important part of bringing this piece of history to light, which led to updating of educational curriculum to include this history.
  • Katie White & Jennifer Sega – In early 2021, the City was approached by Katie White with a creative proposal to transform an underutilized alley in the Lane Avenue corridor into a “pop-up” park. Katie and Jennifer recognized the need for a safe pedestrian space in the corridor; a need that was compounded by the ongoing pandemic and the desire to be able to safely gather in an outdoor setting, especially for older adults due to the continual closure of the Senior Center. As leaders of the UA Commission on Aging they offered to levy resources to transform the alley to an outdoor gathering spot. It would encourage visitors to come to one of the City’s core business districts and also benefit neighboring residents by creating an intergenerational outdoor gathering space. The City prepped the site by repaving the alley and placing site furnishings. After that, it was the efforts of Katie, Jennifer and their community volunteers and resources that transformed the space into a vibrant and colorful park. They painted floral designs on the tabletops, installed windmills on the adjacent chain link fence, hung coffee can planters on the wood fence and painted bold geometric designs on the alley pavement. Once the park was complete, they continued to upkeep the park throughout the summer by helping to make sure it was clean and stocked with chalk, games and activities for the kids that visited. The park was utilized during the summer by neighbors and business employees and customers that welcomed this new gathering spot so much that the City extended the park opening for an additional month.

The Hare family’s life was turned upside down when their son was born with rare infant leukemia in April 2021. As they navigated an eight-month in-patient hospital stay, they founded The Callahan Murphy Hare Foundation to raise critical funds for pediatric cancer research. In just five months, their foundation has raised over $50,000 and started by contributing to innovative research at Nationwide Children’s Hospital. The Hare’s have big plans for their foundation and are already planning national partnerships for 2022 to further support the need to do better for our children.

Ann has been devoted to her beloved community for decades. Since her retirement from OU in 2019, she has dedicated her time to serving as a senior volunteer in the civic, governmental, professional and philanthropic arenas. Her current and most recent volunteer activities include: Treasurer, UA Community Foundation; Treasurer, Riverside Child Care Center, /Riverside United Methodist Church; Citizen Financial Review Task Force, Chair (2019); former UA Library Board of Trustees; former Director of UA Civic Association; 2021 Volunteer for UA Stage and Golden Bear Scare. Ann generously shares her time, talents, and money with the community she loves. Most notably, she generously contributed to the 2018 UA Centennial Legacy Project, by sponsoring one of the stations on the Centennial Plaza and History Walk in honor of her parents, also long-time residents of UA. Ann is truly a humble and active senior citizen who believes in the importance of giving back to the community.

After her brother was diagnosed with a rare form of cancer at age 12, Tess (a 3rd grader at the time) began to worry about her brother and her parents. Tess re-discovered a bear her brothers had given her when she was born. This helped comfort her and manage her worries. One day, Tess decided to write a story titled, The Worry-Free Bear, about a girl who is battling cancer. Her story highlights the challenges cancer presents as well as the resilience and determination young cancer patients exhibit. Tess showed her story to several teachers and classmates at Greensview Elementary School. They loved it and decided to publish the book to raise money for childhood cancer research AND provide books and Worry-Free Bears to patients and siblings battling cancer. Tess, Tori (mom), and the The Worry-Free Team launched a Kickstarter campaign to raise funds to be able to provide Tess’ book and worry-free bears for patients and siblings battling cancer. Additional funds raised were used to support Nationwide Children’s Hospital and other organizations. Tess’ positive attitude and constant smile is contagious, so it was no surprise that the communities of Greensview, UA, and beyond rallied behind her, the Short family and this project, to generously fund 500 books and 525 stuffed bears. Tess truly is a shining example of the impact an elementary student can have on her community and beyond.

Our 2021 Youth nominees include:

  • Kennedy Beebe – Kennedy has been a volunteer, athlete, student and a supporter of all things involving her community since she was at Barrington. She works at Chef-o-Nette, nannies, babysits & coaches at Rock Solid Cheer and Gymnastics all while maintaining above a 4.0 for her senior year. She is a Junior Director with the UA Civic Association. She coached youth cheer this past fall for UA Youth Football & was a L.I.F.E. Guard for two weeks at Camp Akita last summer. She just finished her UAHS Football Cheer Season for our Golden Bear team and her career with the program. She is a competitive cheerleader as well. She is also part of WARL & Kickin’ it Live with the high school and uses her knowledge to volunteer her time to film for the wrestling program. She is a smart, kind and a wonderful role model for little girls and young women in our community and beyond.
  • Leah DeCapua – Leah has done an excellent job volunteering in the community. She participates in and volunteers for the Interact club, a service-learning club that is part of Rotary. She has assisted Veterans through the Honor Flight program in Washington D.C. Additionally Leah is involved in extracurricular activities outside of school with cheerleading and working as a nanny as well.
  • Jiwon Son – Jiwon Son has been a tremendous asset to our pantry as a volunteer. She is an immigrant from South Korea, arriving at the UA High School as a tenth grader right before the pandemic. Volunteering at Heart to Heart became a regular part of Jiwon’s service to the community during May of last year, remaining so at least twice a week throughout the summer. She would help set up and tear down the drive-thru, stock food, and became the go-to person for handing out produce. This involved staying for two shifts, for a total of eight hours per week. Her excellent customer service, consistent attendance, and ability to manage produce requests for multiple families has been on full display. She has also manned a booth at the Upper Arlington Farmers Market, fundraising and providing information about the pantry. We are continually impressed by Jiwon’s skills and abilities, which she continues to show through volunteering to this day.
  • Girl Scout Troop 6205: Kathryn O’Brien, Cate Seabloom, Charlotte Davis, Kaydence Baker – In September of this year, the Parks & Recreation Department was approached by members of Girl Scout Troop 6205 who wanted to complete a volunteer project in order to earn their Bronze award. Their proposal was to install a “sensory trail” in one of the City parks. A sensory trail is a series of experiences along a route that are designed to engage the different senses and to collectively immerse people in a multi-sensory journey. The Troop worked with City staff to select Westover Park as the best location for the project. They met onsite with City staff to discuss the location and design of the trail. The members of the troop then created the trail using stencils and colorful paint. The trail offers suggested activities along its different stops such as spin, hop or follow the squirrel and is an excellent complement to the adjacent playground. It encourages children to explore the rest of the park and to be physically active. The girls of Troop 6205 were very professional and efficient with their project, resulting in a new amenity that will be enjoyed for several years to come.
CITY MANAGER - STEVEN R. SCHOENY
Steve Shoeny

Steven R. Schoeny joined the City of Upper Arlington as City Manager on September 30, 2019.

A 13-year resident of Upper Arlington, Steve previously served as the Director of the City of Columbus’ Department of Development since the summer of 2013. During his tenure, the department implemented new planning principles that provide a consistent framework throughout the city, in collaboration with neighborhood leaders. He has spearheaded numerous economic development efforts that resulted in a net gain of more than one million square feet of Class A office space in Columbus. He led Columbus’ participation in the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission’s (MORPC) Corridor Concepts project, collaborating with eight regional municipalities around a shared vision of mobility. Steve also oversaw the creation of a proactive code enforcement system for the department, as well as a restructuring of various housing incentive programs to encourage mixed-income neighborhoods.

Prior to his role at Columbus, Steve led the economic development consulting practice for Ice Miller Whiteboard, providing strategic planning services to various municipalities and performing site selection, incentives negotiation and analysis for projects that included corporate headquarters, manufacturing sites and data centers. He also served as Director for the State of Ohio’s Strategic Business Investment Division, overseeing statewide economic development efforts including project and incentive negotiations, monitoring agreement compliance and business retention.

Steve has a Master of Public Management from the University of Maryland, School of Public Affairs, and Bachelor of Arts degrees in Political Science and Economics from Ohio University. He is an Ohio University Voinovich School Distinguished Alumni recipient, a Columbus Business First Power 100 recipient, and a Rose Fellow from the National League of Cities/Urban Land Institute Daniel Rose Center. His community involvement includes: Board Member and Treasurer for CelebrateOne, Board Member for the Central Ohio Community Improvement Corporation, and Board Member for Partners Achieving Community Transformation. He is actively involved in various Upper Arlington youth sports programs, including the Golden Bear Basketball Club, Kiwanis Soccer and Bear Cub Baseball.

APPLICATIONS & PERMITS

In an effort to protect the health and safety of residents and the representatives going door-to-door, all entities that seek a Solicitation Permit from the City are being notified that their representatives are required by the executive order to wear face masks and to follow appropriate social distancing measures.

The City has guidelines and requirements for groups or individuals wishing to go door-to-door in the community for the purposes of selling items or services, or canvassing residents. This includes securing a peddling/solicitation permit (canvassers do not require a permit).

Residents are advised to ask to see a copy of the Peddling/Solicitation Permit from the City or can check the list of current permit holders below. If proof cannot be provided and you don’t see them on the list, please contact the Police Division to report this activity, at 614-459-2800 so that an officer can be dispatched to the area.

CURRENT PERMIT HOLDERS

Permit HolderValid UntilType / Description
Boy Scouts of America - Pack 3011November 10, 2022Annual popcorn fundraiser
Last UpdatedSeptember 7, 2022

PERMIT PROCESS

  1. Is a Peddling/Solicitation Permit required?
    • Any organization that is going door-to-door at private residences within the City of Upper Arlington in order to sell a good or service or solicit donations of any kind or size is required to obtain a Peddling/Solicitation Permit. Only one Permit is required per organization.
    • Canvassers who are going door-to-door with the sole purpose of distributing information are not required to obtain a Peddling/Solicitation Permit. If an organization does not obtain a Permit they are not allowed to solicit for donations at any time.
    • The permit does not provide permission to solicit where notice of No Solicitation or No Trespass has been provided by the property owner. This also applies to canvassing organizations not required to receive a permit.
  2. Application fee
    • There is a $50.00 application fee for a Peddling/Solicitation Permit. This must only be paid once per organization.
    • The application fee is waived for charitable, non-profit, or religious solicitation, with proof of non-profit status pursuant to Internal Revenue Code §501(C)(3).
    • If you are completing the application online via Viewpoint Cloud, this fee must be submitted in person at the time of the background check.
  3. Background check fees
    1. Background checks are required for any organization selling goods or services or soliciting donations of any kind.
    2. Every individual who will be going door-to-door must complete a background check.
    3. There is a background check fee for each individual who needs a background check. This fee is not waived for charitable, non-profit, or religious organizations that are soliciting donations or money for membership. This fee will need to be paid in person at the time of the background check. Amount of fee is dependent on residency.
  4. Documentation required
    1. Proof of non-profit status for fee waiver, if applicable.
    2. Copy of current, valid driver’s license and other current, valid, government-issued identification that includes your picture.
    3. Completed Application for Peddling/Solicitation Permit with accurate information and signature.
  5. Application procedures
    1. Submit an application online
      • Attach proof of non-profit status, if applicable. $50 fee must be paid at time of application.
    2. All individuals who will be going door-to-door must come in person to complete a background check. Each will be required to pay a background check fee with the submission of a background check application.
      • Application must be submitted no later than 30 days prior to the commencement of business.
      • Permit expires 60 days after date of issuance.
  6. Municipal Code Sections
    1. Chapter 767 – Peddlers, Solicitors and Canvassers
  7. Other Requirements
    • August 2020: Per the City Manager’s COVID-19 Executive Order, all representatives going door-to-door are required to wear face masks and to observe appropriate social distancing requirement.

Tips for Residents

  • If someone comes to your home and attempts to sell a good or service, or to solicit donations, you can ask to see a copy of their Solicitation Permit from the City. If proof cannot be provided and you don’t see them on the above list of Current Permit Holders, please report this activity to our Police Division non-emergency number, at 614-459-2800.
  • If you have a “No Solicitors/Peddlers” sticker on your door and an individual or group ignores it, please call our Police Division non-emergency number, at 614-459-2800.

No Solicitation Stickers
The City has made available free-of-charge two versions of a decal for use by residents. One states “No Solicitors/Peddlers” and is designed to dissuade individuals or entities wishing to sell a product or service. The second states “No Canvassers/Trespassers/Solicitors/Peddlers” and is designed to dissuade all such door-to-door activities. The decals can be obtained from the City Manager’s Office or the Police Division.

Demonstrations at the Municipal Services Center

The City encourages community gatherings, demonstrations and discussions. We also recognize that the plaza at the Municipal Services Center (MSC) is a prominent, centrally located public facility that is well suited to such gatherings.

We welcome these activities at our facility. We have developed some best practices for groups wishing to gather so that we can provide a safe environment and allow the regular services and operations housed at the MSC – including important safety services – to continue without interruption.

  • Although not required, we ask that you notify the City at least 24 hours in advance of a planned assembly:
    1. Contact us at: Phone: 614-459-2800 | Email: [email protected]
    2. Provide some details about the activities planned and how many people are expected to participate.

To assist us in ensuring a safe gathering, we encourage you to share the following information with attendees in advance:

  • Building entrances and parking lots must be accessible for other visitors and our staff at all times.
  • Follow regular parking regulations both on and off City property.
  • Do not mark any surfaces.
  • Please do not litter. Trash and recycling receptacles are available or take items with you when you leave.
  • Once your gathering ends, take all signs and items with you. If you do not, be advised that they will be removed and destroyed within 24 hours.

Based on information provided in advance about your gathering, be advised that our Public Service Department may assign staff to provide traffic control equipment, and our Police Division may choose to assign one or more officers to assist with traffic and other relevant safety issues. In either case, a City representative will notify the organizers of any plans.

Once your activity has concluded, if you have any comments or suggestions for us or you wish to schedule a follow up discussion, please contact us at [email protected]. We appreciate your understanding and thank you in advance for working with us.

Activity/Event permits can be obtained in the City Manager’s Office. This permit is used for hosting a race/run on the streets of Upper Arlington. Contact the City Manager’s Office to confirm race date is available using the form below. Please apply at least 90 days prior to the event. There is a $100 application fee.

Special Event Applications/Permits
The City has an application and permitting process in place for special events that require the use of City property and/or City logistical and planning support (please note, this permit does not apply for facility rentals that are contained to a specific rented location, such as a Municipal Services Center meeting room, or a park shelter). This includes quarterly submission deadlines in advance of a planned event so that Staff have ample time to review all requests and manage its finite supply of equipment and staffing while balancing its support of longstanding community events with new and unique event proposals.

2023 Event Planning Schedule

For Events Held:  Application
Deadline
Meeting
Review Date
January 1 – March 31 October 17, 2022 November 2, 2022
April 1 – June 30 January 17, 2023 February 3, 2023
July 1 – September 30 April 17, 2023 May 3, 2023
October 1 – December 31 July 17, 2023 August 2, 2023
January 1 – March 31, 2024 October 17, 2023 November 1, 2023

A Block Party Application & Petition Form may be filed for any day of the year. It should be filed with the City at least one week prior to the date of the block party. A $50.00 non-refundable fee is required for the issuance of a Block Party Permit, to cover the costs of application processing and advance drop-off and pick-up of the necessary barricades. And a Block Petition Signature form is required prior to soliciting concurrence from the appropriate residents on the street in question.

Street Solicitation permits can be obtained in the City Manager’s Office.  C.O. 771 states that NOT LESS THAN 80 PERCENT OF THE FUNDS RAISED AS A RESULT OF THIS SOLICITATION WILL BE USED FOR THE CHARITABLE PURPOSE REPRESENTED. For more information, permit application and a listing of permitted intersections approved to solicit, please use the Contact Form below.  No fee for this permit.

ROOM RENTALS AT MSC
Council Chamber
Council Chamber

Council Chamber

Council Chambers

Council Chambers

Council Committee Room

Council Committee Room

Lower Level Meeting Room 2

Lower Level Meeting Room 2

Lower Level Meeting Room

Lower Level Meeting Room

Concourse Gallery

Concourse Gallery

Council ChamberCouncil ChambersCouncil Committee RoomLower Level Meeting Room 2Lower Level Meeting RoomConcourse Gallery

The City of Upper Arlington has five meeting spaces available for rental at the Municipal Services Center, 3600 Tremont Road, subject to availability. Reservations may be made up to 18 months in advance, with additional policies and regulations outlined on our Facility Rental Page. Reservation fees are non-refundable (unless your reservation is cancelled by the City) and City events take priority.

Contact the City Manager’s Office for availability using the form below.

CONTACT CITY MANAGER'S OFFICE

    The City’s website is designed to provide 24/7 access to useful information about City departments, services, public meetings, special projects, events, legislation and more. If you are unable to find what you are looking for on this page or in our FAQ section, please complete the webform below. It will be directed straight to staff in the department listed above.

    The City also offers a convenient means for residents to report issues such as potholes, broken streetlights, property maintenance issues and parks damage through our UA Click2Fix smartphone app, available from AppleApp or GooglePlay.

    PLEASE NOTE: This is not an emergency reporting system. Requests are addressed during regular work hours of 8 am-5 pm, Monday-Friday. If you need to report an emergency situation, please call 9-1-1.

    I am interested in: (check all that apply - required)
    Solicitation PermitStreet Solicitation PermitBlock Party PermitActivity-Event PermitRoom RentalContacting the City ManagerOther (Describe Below)


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