- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-04-23T19:48:22.067Z
The Department of Community and Economic Development (DCED) provides and leverages funding and other resources that support quality housing, neighborhood revitalization and human services in the City of Cincinnati. DCED provides tax incentives to help businesses and residents grow and thrive. The Cincinnati Residential Tax Abatement program minimizes property owners' taxes by allowing them to pay taxes on the pre-improvement value of their property for 10-15 years. Property tax abatement is available for any increased valuation that results from improvements to the property for new construction and renovation. The goals of this program are: 1) stimulate community revitalization, 2) retain City residents, 3) attract homeowners, and 4) reduce development costs of home-ownership and rental projects. All condominiums and one-, two-, or three-unit structures within the City of Cincinnati—new construction or rehab—may apply for the residential tax abatement program. A minimum of $2,500 for one- and two-unit structures and $5,000 for three-unit structures must have been spent on eligible activities. The Hamilton County Auditor's Office determines the abatement amount based on the type of improvements as well as what affected tax bill it is applied. Application information is available online.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:30:21.311Z
In the summer of 2016, the City of Cincinnati experienced a unprecedented spike in heroin overdoses. In response to this epidemic, the City of Cincinnati began analyzing emergency medical services (EMS) response data to identify trends and geographic "hotspots," helping public safety identify key areas for strategically deploying personnel and medical resources. The data populating this dashboard is a subset of Emergency Medical Services (EMS) Response data. This data captures CFD responses to reported heroin overdose incidents, and does not include patient information or medical outcome data.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:37:39.037Z
Neighborhood Operations Division (NOD), a division of the Department of Public Services (DPS) is responsible for maintaining a large portion of visible city-owned property. Using the city's Greenspace Maintenance Plan, NOD cleans and maintains city green spaces, areas in the right-of-way (ROW), steps, public fences, bridge underpasses, guardrail buffers, alleys, walls, concrete islands and lots owned by or in the care of DPS (includes mowing, weed spraying, and litter pick-up). Grass cutting occurs April through November: the Department provides a schedule listing the tentative dates for cleaning neighborhoods' green spaces and other related neighborhood cleanup projects. While the Greenspace Maintenance Plan covers work that the City does to proactively maintain clean neighborhoods, DPS also responds to citizen service requests (CSRs) for litter, tall grass/weeds, and dumping on both public and private property (for more information on private property cleaning, see Private Lot Abatement Program).
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:38:49.917Z
The Private Lot Abatement Program (PLAP) was formed through a proposal by Mayor Cranley to clean up overgrown lots and blight on private property in Cincinnati neighborhoods. PLAP has two critical components: civil citation issuance (via code enforcement), and lot cleaning/abatement. PURPOSE: To promote thriving, clean, safe, and healthy neighborhoods through cleaning and abatement of private lots, while increasing code enforcement and civil citation revenue (for reinvestment back into PLAP). HOW IT WORKS: Overgrown and blighted properties are reported by phone, the FixIt Cincy App, or online: code enforcement inspectors go out to physically inspect these properties. Citations are issued for tall grass and weeds (when overgrowth exceeds 10" height) and litter on the property: if the property is still in violation 10 days later, a second citation is issued, and the property is considered "abandoned," and is included in PLAP for abatement and ongoing maintenance. Properties with multiple abatements are candidates for sale or legal lot re-purposing via the Land Bank. Both code enforcement and property abatement work is managed by the Neighborhood Operations Division (NOD) of the Department of Public Services (DPS).
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:49:47.219Z
The Cincinnati Police Department (CPD) records all traffic crash incident data in the City through their Record Management System (RMS) that stores agency-wide data about law enforcement operations. Each incident is a record of a traffic crash that occurred in the City of Cincinnati and was reported to CPD. The data displayed in this page includes information on all fatal, injury, and non-injury crashes such as; crash location type, weather, manner of crash, road type, and driver demographics. You can find additional information on traffic accidents, such as how to report one, on the Cincinnati Police Department's website.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T18:38:36.861Z
Includes trash collection; street sweeping; code enforcement; private lot abatement program; and greenspace maintenance.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-04-03T18:37:20.497Z
The Cincinnati Health Department (CHD) issues licenses for and conducts inspections of food facilities as part of its Food Safety Program. This dashboard contains information on licenses, inspections and violations of the Ohio Uniform Food Safety Code. Inspection and Violation information includes food facility name; food facility type; violation type, and violation status and outcome.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-05-21T16:13:28.408Z
The Emergency Communications Center (ECC) is a civilian department, which is combines Police Dispatch, Fire Dispatch Sector (FDS) and the Emergency Communications Section (ECS). ECC's primary responsibility is to answer and dispatch any calls related to public safety. Created in April 2018, the ECC Action Plan is a 12 month action plan that covers all areas identified that affect the effectiveness and efficiency of ECS from technology, training and supervision.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T18:40:48.425Z
Heroin, EMS, Fire & Rescue, Police Response Activity, CIRV
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-03-20T00:21:58.341Z
Includes residential tax abatements; community council information; health center services and locations; and the hand up initiative.