The Marathon County Conservation, Planning, and Zoning (CPZ) Department has started the process of adding nearly 7,000 Private Onsite Wastewater Treatment Systems (commonly called “POWTS” or “septic systems”) to its Maintenance Program. State regulations now require counties to include all septic systems and holding tanks — regardless of age — in the POWTS Maintenance Program. (Click the title to read the full story…)
Marathon County will “hit the Pause button” on its Uniform Addressing project in November, when snow and frozen ground will prohibit crews from installing any more street and address signposts. Workers will begin installing signs again in spring 2019.
Read on for info on voter ID, project updates, a children’s “My Home Address” practice worksheet, and which municipalities are scheduled to get new addresses yet in 2018 and which will wait till 2019. (Click the title to read the full story.)
If the ground has thawed, new Uniform Address signs & signposts will begin to be installed in the Towns of Harrison and Plover on April 9, 2018. Follow along with the online Sign-Installation Progress Map as workers make their way from east to west across Marathon County re-addressing properties from April to November 2018… (Click the title to read the full story.)
In January 2018, the Marathon County CPZ Dept. will begin to mail an initial postcard announcement to over 20,000 residents, landowners, & business owners who will receive new Uniform Addresses. Get the details & where to turn for help… (Click the title to read the full story.)
New 6-digit address numbers — and some renamed roads — are coming to much of Marathon County this spring. Read the full article for participating municipalities, sign installation plans, and changes to project funding, as well as handy checklists and tips for notifying others of your address change.
(Click the title for details…)
Yes, CPZ is the regulatory department in Marathon County that often focuses on what people CAN’T do. But see who benefited locally when CPZ staff challenged themselves to see what they COULD do. (Click title to read more…)
See how the CPZ and area farmers are working together in creative new ways to reduce phosphorous levels in our local watersheds. (Click title to read more…)