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Community & Neighborhood Information

Girl smiling Any city has a variety of people living next to each other. But it takes effort to create a community. Through neighborhood groups, community relations programs, thoughtful planning, and other initiatives, the City of Longmont is committed to building a real community, not just a city. There are numerous city parks throughout with bike trails to connect many of them.

So get out and meet the people who live next door if you haven't already. Take a walk through your neighborhood or on one of Longmont's 7 greenways. Enjoy the historic buildings and public art installations along the way. Check out our Municipal Golf Courses. Find out about Longmont's 60 neighborhood groups and the resources they have to offer. Help make our city an enjoyable place to live for everyone.

The City of Longmont has many more services, activities, and resources available for people of all ages whether you are young or young at heart. To learn more, follow one of the links within this subject area on the left-hand column of this page.



Looking To Become More Involved in Your Community?

Learn more about the Community Involvement Process.

Visit some of these links below to find out how you can participate.

  1. View the Community Involvement Resource Manual, learn how the city is using this process with different city projects.
  2. Talking with City Council - letting Council hear your ideas and suggestions.
  3. Volunteer for one of the many City Boards, Committees and Commissions
  4. Shaping our future through the Planning Commission and various Task forces

Focus on LongmontFocus on Longmont is an initiative launched by the Longmont City Council at their 2004 planning retreat. The purpose is to develop communitysupported strategic policies that, if implemented, will move the city towards a sustainable future as it approaches build-out within its planning boundaries. In this capacity, a “sustainable future” means two things: achieving a balance between the resources and expenditures needed to sustain the city’s capacity to provide desired levels of municipal services, and a healthy, balanced community whose economic, environmental, and social needs are met. “Resources” means more than dollars and cents; it refers to our community’s social, environmental, and economic assets.

 

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