Property conveyancing is helping to solve all problems related with transaction process

Johnson said the ”crushing blow” was the inclusion of the rule that people cannot go into or out of bars and restaurant with alcoholic beverages, unlike during previous Maifests.Conveyancing is able to guide their clients to make appropriate decision regarding their property.”That’s a real inconvenience to our customers, who have been used to (carrying beer in and out during Maifest) for 20 years. ”I don’t think anyone knows what this year’s Maifest has in store,” Johnson said. ”We will see.”Opponents of a proposed limestone mine along the Ohio River unexpectantly won a round Wednesday night when theBoone County Planning Commission rejected the project 5-4.But the zoning battle isn’t over yet.

Procedural rules require a second vote, scheduled for June 7. Between now and then, a report has to be prepared to explain why the request is being denied.The extra time may work in favor of the mining proposals. Four members of the 15-member board were absent Wednesday, including Lisa Wilson, who has supported the project.At stake is rezoning for 534 acres near the Interstate 275-Petersburg interchange, where Hilltop Basic Resources Inc. proposes an underground mine.Some residents who oppose the mine left the meeting confused, questioning why more than one vote was needed. Zoning officials gave this explanation:Last week, the Planning Commission’s Zone Change Committee recommended approval of the zone change. If the full planning commission had agreed, then a second reading would not be needed.

Because the full commission didn’t follow the committee’s recommendation, a second vote is required and, more importantly, a stated basis for rejecting the committee recommendation is required.A written report – drawn from comments made during a public hearing and from the county’s comprehensive plan, which guides zoning decisions – has to be prepared before the June 7 vote.John Steele, Jr., president and chief executive officer of Hilltop, said he wasn’t surprised by the vote, but was disappointed that not all members of the commission were present.
Hilltop wants to be a good neighbor, Steele said.

”We’re optimistic in the long run they’ll see the value of our plan,” he said.Hilltop is the second company to try to build an underground limestone mine in the county. The first, Martin Marietta, Inc., is fighting Boone County in court over a rejection of its plans also near the Petersburg interchange.The commission’s Zone Change Committee had recommended approval of Hilltop’s plan, saying:The proposed operation, subject to 19 conditions agreed to by the company, minimized adverse impacts to the adjoining properties and the surrounding community.Only 2 percent of the entire site would be used for surfacing mining operations.The remainder of the land was to be used for a park, open space and farming. The sensitive area along the Garrison Creek valley would be protected.Property Conveyancing is able to deal with even complex steps.