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District 10P.O. Box 429Indiana, PA 15701724-357-2800Local PADOT (PENNDOT) officeButler maintenance garage: 724-284-8800 PennDOT District 10
The Board of Supervisors meet on a twice monthly basis (first and last Thursdays of the month at 6:30 pm. in Council Chambers to conduct business on behalf of the Township. All meetings of the Board are open to the public with an opportunity at each meeting for public comment.
Cranberry Township is Butler County’s largest municipality Meet the Board of Supervisors
Regulations for cats and dogs can be found in the Code of Ordinances.
Lost or Found Pets?
Cranberry Township does not limit either the number or types of animals that you keep on your residential property for your own purposes. However keeping animals on a residential property for any business purpose is restricted. We also suggest you check with your HOA.
Cranberry Township currently enforces the 2015 International Residential Building Code, the 2015 International Building Code, and the Pennsylvania’s Uniform Construction Code, along with Chapter 11 Accessibility provisions of the 2012 International Building Code & ANSI A117.1-2009. These code requirements apply to the construction of new buildings and alterations or additions to existing buildings, as well as to demolition. These codes are widely used throughout the United States to safeguard public health, safety and welfare.
Residential deck construction must comply with the 2015 International Residential Code. The American Wood Council Prescriptive Residential Wood Deck Construction Guide available online.
Effective October 1, 2018 - Cranberry Township has adopted the Pennsylvania Uniform Construction Code and will adhere to the 2015 International Codes, as well as the referenced standard ICC ANSI A117.1.2009 Accessible and Usable Buildings and Facilities.
Census Bureau Population: 2017 (est.) 30,762; 2015: 30,458; 2014: 30,170; 2010: 28,098; 2000: 23,625; 1990: 14,816; 1980: 11,066.
20421 Rt. 19. Call: 724-776-2181 or 1-800-DONORS.
Butler County 211
Exceptions can be made, by request
Take note of the signage in your neighborhood and alert visitors to park in your driveway, or, if you're expecting lots of guests, request on-street parking permission from the Township by contacting the Police Department at 724-776-5180, option 7, with information about when and where your event will be held. Your name, address, requested dates, and phone number are required to process the request. Parking on residential streets
Not necessarily. The list is automatically updated every Monday at 12:00 AM. This means that if you register on a Tuesday your address will not be active on the list until the following Monday at 12:00 AM.
No. The registry is available to residential homeowners who wish to make the individual decision to prohibit commercial door to door sales calls at their homes. Attempts to register large numbers of addresses will be identified by the system.
No, the two things are different. The Do Not Knock list requires only that you register your home on line. The No Solicitation sign is necessary for the successful prosecution of trespass offenses, such as defiant trespass.
Yes. There is an identification badge that must be worn by commercial door to door sales persons and must be visible to homeowners. The badge is issued by the Police Department when the license is issued.
In the initial year, your registration will expire on December 31, 2018. For each year thereafter, the registration will expire on the calendar year by December 31, at which time the list will be purged. You must take the initiative to register each year. An enrollment period will open on November 1, 2018 for the 2019 registry, and so on.
Early in January - please check the web calendar. Full payment must be made to reserve a shelter. NO refunds are issued after May 1.
We have three rental seasons. Reservation requests can be made during regular business hours. 1) Fall - September through December. Reservations begin August 1. 2) Winter/Spring - January through April. Reservations begin December 1. 3) Summer - May through August. Reservations begin May 1. Room reservations are available to the public after the Township recreation schedule has been added to the calendar. Some rooms have rental fees. Contact the Parks & Recreation Department at 724-779-4 FUN (4386)..
Your permanent residence must be a Cranberry Township address in order to receive the resident discount rate. This rule is for all programs and facilities of the Township that have resident and non-resident fees.
Acceptable Proofs of Cranberry Township Residency
* Current PA Driver’s License or DMV printout * Voter Registration card * License to Carry card * Car Registration and/or Insurance card * Any photo ID with a valid Township address
Failure to provide one of the above acceptable proofs of residency, will result in non-residential fees applying.
You can sign up for "Notify Me" through Cranberry Connect to receive email/text announcements. Cranberry Connect
The rules for Public Play was determine by the Township, not CTPA. The winning team stays on and split and losing team leaves, allowing two new players to join the two that remain, is a common format that assures that everyone can play. Private games during Public Play times is not allowed. CTPA does offer to members Your Four Play that allows any four members of any rating to play exclusively together along with other benefits.
The normal fluoride residual in our water is 1.0 milligrams per liter.
The West View water enters Cranberry through two interconnections located in the southern corridor.
Typically noise can be generated from various areas, but most of the time it is the water meter measuring chamber generating the noise. In some instances a meter will need to be replaced at no charge to you.
Yes. Cranberry’s sign regulations are designed to clearly identify places of business, to enhance driving safety, and to improve local aesthetics. Those regulations can be found in the Code of Ordinances. See Sign Permit Application.
Certain types of signs are prohibited. Please check with Planning & Development Services, 724-776-4806, x1104.
Most local non-profit fundraiser/event signs are permitted, but you should check first with the Planning & Development Services, 724-776-4806, x1104
Before you commit to buying or renting property for your business, contact Planning & Development Services, 724-776-4806 ext. 1104. If you plan to move into an existing space that requires little or no structural modification, the permitting process can be fast and simple.
Cranberry permits seasonal sales of legal merchandise for up to 30 days from tents or other temporary quarters. Planning & Development Services must be notified about the merchant’s plans, and the business is required follow the guidelines stipulated. No permit is issued for temporary seasonal sales, however a business tax license is required. Contact the Tax Administrator at 724-776-4806, x1171.
The list of permitted uses within each zoning district can be found in the Use Chart in Chapter 27 of the Township’s Code of Ordinances. A brief narrative describing the proposed business can be submitted, in writing, to Planning & Development Services, 2525 Rochester Road, Cranberry Twp., PA 16066, for review and for use determination as stipulated in the Zoning Ordinance.
The Earned Income Tax collector is Berkheimer Tax Administrator (1%) 0.5% to Cranberry Township and 0.5% to Seneca Valley School District for a total of 1%.103 South Duffy RoadButler, PA 16001724-282-0377Fax: 866-223-1607 More...
Duncan Manor Shopping Center in Allison Park (412-364-4793 photo) (412-366-3502 exam)
Butler Mall in Butler (724-287-0973 photo) (724-284-1424 exam)
Beaver County (724-773-0305 photo) (724-773-7462 exam).
Hours of operation vary, so it is best to call ahead. You can take your driver’s exam at any of these locations. More Information
Records can also be ordered online. Charges may apply depending on the types of information requested. More Information
They make it more difficult to remove snow and ice. Children use the bumps and humps for skateboarding.Drivers can be caught off guard, creating potential dangers.They can create a liability for the Township resulting from accidents allegedly caused by the obstacles or from allegations of damage to vehicles while driving over the obstacles.
We are changing to chloramines to ensure our water continues to meet or exceed all of the water quality standards set by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). Chlorine reacts with naturally occurring organic matter in the water to form what are called disinfection byproducts (DBP’s) which are potentially harmful. These DBP’s are strictly regulated by the EPA. Since chloramine is not as reactive as chlorine, significantly fewer of these DBP’s will be formed. Chloramine is also more stable and extends disinfectant benefits throughout our utility's distribution system. More information
You will not notice any difference in your water quality. Taste and odor issues related to chlorine will be reduced and chloraminated water can be used in all the same ways you've always used our water.
Chloramines, just like chlorine, are harmful to all fish, amphibians and reptiles and must be removed from the water prior to use in aquariums and ponds. Most pet stores sell products that can be easily added to the water to remove chloramines. For more information contact your aquarium supply or pet supply store.
Water from Pittsburgh was found to contain 0.88 parts per billion of chromium. Water from West View – Cranberry?s sole supplier – was not tested. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has set a limit of 100.00 ppb in tap water, primarily to safeguard against skin irritation. So Pittsburgh is well within current regulatory requirements.
Other communities tested ranged from as little as zero, including Indianapolis, Reno and San Antonio, to as high as 12.90 ppb in Norman, Oklahoma. Separate research has found that hexavalent chromium is more common in systems using groundwater wells than surface water; West View Water is drawn from the Ohio River.
On December 20, 2010, the American Water Works Association, a trade organization of water professionals, commented that the EPA “is currently looking at new health effects data on hexavalent chromium. The process should be completed in late 2011, and the results will inform future regulatory actions.” They went on to note that while the EWG?s report may raise concerns, “it?s important to remember that detecting a substance in water does not always imply a health risk. The key question to answer is whether the substance presents health concerns at the level it is detected.”
Pressurized water. Water absorbs more air at higher pressures. When this pressurized water experiences a reduction in pressure, such as when it leaves a spigot, it releases air bubbles, resulting in a milky appearance.
Temperature changes. Cold water can hold more air than warm water. When that water warms, air is released. The released air takes the form of small bubbles, which gives the water a milky or carbonated appearance.
Hot water tanks. Water releases air bubbles when it’s heated. When the water heater’s thermostat is set above 140° F, air bubbles will become noticeable, particularly during winter months. It is also noticeable in the first water drawn from a hot water tank after being idle overnight.
Warming cold water lines. When cold water lines in basements, above the ground, or attached to sides of buildings are warmed by internal home heat or exposed to the sun, they can release air bubble
However, if you plan to swim, and you are not a member, you will be asked to pay the additional person fee. Admission is valid for the entire day.