Planning Commission Wednesday, August 21, 2019 Meeting Agenda

There will be a Panning Commission Meeting held on Wednesday, August 21, 2019 at 6 pm in the Township Boardroom located at 7244 N Genesee Road, Genesee, MI 48437.

Roll Call:  Al Ogle              _______

Richard Harris _______

Raymond Lee  _______

Al Jones            _______

Jerry Link          _______

Kathy Sutton    _______

Debra Mullaly  _______

Attn. Amanda Doyle  _______

Approval of the minutes from the July 17, 2019 meeting.

Case #2019-18- Site Plan Review for the property located at 5122 Richfield Rd.   Parcel 11-35-555-006.  Owner Edward G. Wenz Jr.  This property used to be the Renshaw Construction Company office.  Mr. Wenz would like to use this property for his Construction company office/training area and storage/shop area.   Property is zoned C-2 Highway Commercial and a Carpentry/Service Office is a Permitted Use by Right.

Adjourn meeting

Burn Permit Language

Charter Township of Genesee Burn Permit

Prohibited Burning
* Burning of refuse including but not limited to paper, cartons, boxes, plastic, furniture, building materials, wood pallets, and trash including but not limited to metals, tin cans and glass.
* Burning of garbage, including but not limited to any putrescible animal or vegetable waste resulting from handling, preparation of cooking or consumption of food.
* Burning of yard waste, including leaves, grass clippings, and wastes produced from landscaping and garden activities.
* Burning in streets, ditches, and public right of way.

Permitted Burning
The person listed below is granted permission to have one open fire per day at the address listed below subject to the provisions of the Charter Township of Genesee Ordinance No 504 and Public Act 451 of 1994 and the rules promulgated there under.

Fires For Disposal of Limbs and Branches

* Fires for cleanup of limbs, branches and brush are permitted, provided they do not create or add to a hazardous or objectionable condition.
* Such fires shall be a minimum size for the intended purpose but shall not be greater than six (6) feet in diameter and six (6) feet in height.
* Such fires shall not be started before sunrise and must be completely extinguished by sunset. Completely extinguished means that ashes are cold to the touch.
* Such fires shall be attended at all times by a person at least eighteen (18) years of age, who is in control and capable of extinguishing the fire. A garden hose should be available for this purpose.
* Such fires must be at 50 feet from any structure, including wood fences and wood decks.
* Flammable or combustible liquids may not be used to start such open fires, including but not limited to gasoline, kerosene of fuel oil.
* Atmospheric conditions must be favorable for the open fire. Fires should not be started in high wind or dry conditions.

Recreational Fires in Fire Pits and Patio Fireplaces

General Recreational Fire Rules
* Only clean wood products, or commercially produced fuel products may be burned. No
chemically treated wood, construction materials or pallet wood may be burned.
* Atmospheric conditions must be favorable for the open fire. Fires should not be stated
in high wind or dry conditions.
* Recreational fires may not be started before sunrise and must be completely extinguished
by midnight. Completely extinguished means that the ashes are cold to the touch.
* Flammable or combustible liquids may not be used to start such open fires, including but
not limited to gasoline, kerosene or fuel oil.

Fire Pits
* Fire Pits may not be larger than forty-eight (48) inches in diameter, and must be at least
eighteen (18) inches deep.
* The Fire Pit must have a non-combustible ring around the top made of stone, cement
blocks, landscaping blocks or a metal fire ring.
* Fire Pits must be at least twenty-five (25) feet from any structure, including wood fences
and wood decks.
* The material being burned cannot be more than eighteen (18) inches above the top of
the pit and may not extend past the sides of the pit. The fire must be fully contained within
the pit.

Patio Fireplaces
* Fires in Patio Fireplaces must be at least fifteen (15) feet from any structure, including wood fences and wood decks.
* Fires in Patio Fireplaces must be at least fifteen (15) feet from adjacent property lines.

Violation of the provisions of the Open Fires and Burning Ordinance may result in assessment of costs to the responsible party for the enforcement of the Ordinance. In addition, violation of the ordinance is a misdemeanor and may be up to ninety (90) days in jail and a five hundred ($500) dollar fine or both.

Michigan Public Service Commission Encourages Propane Customers to Shop Now

Michigan Public Service Commission Logo [ ] News Release

*Gretchen Whitmer, Governor
Sally A. Talberg, Chairman*
*Norman J. Saari, Commissioner
Daniel C. Scripps, Commissioner*

* [ ]*


*Contact:* Nick Assendelft 517-284-8300

*Customer Assistance:* 800-292-9555

*MPSC encourages propane customers to shop now for best prices***

LANSING, Mich. It may be the middle of summer, but now is a good time to think about locking in propane fuel prices for this winter.

The Michigan Public Service Commission urges Michiganders to shop around to find the best deals from local suppliers. Locking in lower prices now could mean significant savings over market prices when the weather turns cold and demand heats up. Research your options, ask questions, and get everything in writing.

Here are five things to think about when shopping for propane:

* Budget plans, prepay plans, and fixedprice plans can offer consumers savings when compared to buying at market price.
* Ask about fees and other charges such as those for installation or minimum
annual usage requirements.
* Be aware that the price per gallon may increase after the prepaid allotment is used up.
* Decide whether its best to rent, lease, or own the propane supply tank. If
switching providers, that may affect the on-site tank thats being used.
* Understand the contract before signing. A written contract explains the rights and responsibilities of buyer and seller.

Find more tips and key questions to ask a supplier in the MPSCs propane consumer tip sheet [].

Michigan leads the nation in total residential propane consumption, with more than 8 percent of households or an estimated 320,000 — using propane as their primary heating source. Propane use is significantly higher in rural Michigan, with 18 percent of Upper Peninsula residents and nearly 24 percent of those living in the northern Lower Peninsula relying on propane as a primary heating source, according to the MPSCs Statewide Energy Assessment [].

While the MPSC does not regulate propane prices, it does monitor supplies and makes available statewide average residential prices [,4580,7-364-85452_86924_86926_87100_87101_88659—,00.html] during the heating season, which starts Oct. 1. Additional information on propane is available here [,4580,7-364-85452_86924_86926_87100_87101_87120-472314–,00.html].

“For information about the MPSC, visit “”” [ ]”, “”sign up for one of its “”listservs” [ ]”, or follow the Commission on “”Twitter” [ ]”. To watch a
livestream of the MPSCs meetings, “”click here” [ ]”.”

# # #

This service is provided to you at no charge by Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs [ ].


This email was sent to
using GovDelivery
Communications Cloud on behalf of: Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory
Affairs P.O. Box 30004 Lansing, MI 48909

MISSDIG 811 Doing Any DIY Projects This Summer?

Doing Any DIY Projects This Summer?

Know What’s Below Before You Dig!
Even Hand digging can cause damage. Over 25% of damage is from homeowners.
Become part of the solution!
• Yourself
• Your family
• Your Community

*Decks & Patios   *Trees or Shrubs   *Swing Sets   *Signs   *Fountains   *Tents   *Fences   *Mailbox Posts   *Room Additions   *Gardens   *Swimming Pools   *Landscaping

It’s the LAW! It’s fast and it’s FREE!!!

What do you mean FREE?
When you contact MISS DIG 811, the public facility companies are notified to mark the location of their underground lines.

Public facilities are marked for FREE by facility company representatives known as Locators. The Locators paint lines and/or place flags to mark the approximate location of underground public lines.

• Visit
• In the e-Locate box click Start.
• Complete the e-Locate Request.
• Check your status before you dig
• Enter your ticket #. Click Inquire.

Those painted lines usually run from the main facility to the meter on your house.

Not everything gets marked when you call. Private facility lines are NOT marked.

The unmarked private lines usually run from the house to any other building or object with service in your yard, like a garage or lamp post. A private locator may be hired to mark them.
And often, water and sewer lines are only marked in the right-of-way not all the way to the meter on the house.

It’s the LAW?
Yes, a bill was signed by Gov. Rick Snyder and has been in effect since April 1, 2014. Be smart and contact MISS DIG 811 before you dig.

Why so many flags? What do they mean? Can I remove them?
Do NOT remove the flags until the work is completed or after 21 days.

Color Key:
White – Area of Proposed Excavation
Pink – Temporary Survey Markings
Red – Electric
Yellow – Gas, Oil, Steam, Propane
Orange – Phone and Cable
Blue – Water
Purple – Reclaimed water, irrigation
Green – Sewer
Gray – Used to Erase Marks

5 Steps to Safe Digging
1. Call MISS DIG 811 at 811 or go online to
2. Wait for utilities to be marked
3. Check status @
4. Respect the marks
5. Dig with care

Genesee County Health Plan – Swimming Safety

Shannon Ciszek, Communications Coordinator
Genesee Health Plan
Phone: 810.232.7740 ext. 245

Swimming safety can protect children and families this summer

Genesee Health Plan and YMCA of Greater Flint offer tips for staying safe in swimming pools, lakes and other bodies of water

FLINT – July is historically the hottest month of the year in Michigan and many Genesee County families are staying cool at pools or visiting a variety of area lakes. The Genesee Health Plan (GHP) and YMCA of Greater Flint encourage children, adults and families to follow swimming safety measures to reduce risk of drownings and swimming-related emergencies.
“A swimming emergency can happen to anyone and it’s important for people of all ages and swimming abilities to be prepared for an emergency,” said Elizabeth Hudson, association aquatics director for YMCA of Greater Flint. “Seconds count when saving a life and any age swimmer can become a victim in the water. We encourage residents to always swim with a buddy, only swim in designated areas where a lifeguard is on duty, and pay attention to signage and announcements about water risks or levels.”
Recent media reports have shown the risk of using large inflatables as flotation devices in large bodies of open water. This week, a toddler on an inflatable duck was swept away due to the wind and heavy current in Lake Michigan. Earlier this summer, a child in North Carolina was swept away while on an inflatable unicorn in the Atlantic Ocean. Inflatables should be used in an enclosed area and U.S. Coast Guard-approved lifejackets should still be worn in open water.

In the case of an emergency, Hudson says to call 911 or a local emergency number immediately, and if possible, use a pole or object to extend to the person who is in trouble. Below are proactive measures to promote safe swimming and reduce risk of an emergency.
Swim only in designated areas, supervised by a lifeguard.
• Always swim with a buddy, regardless of age or swimming ability.
• Make sure young or inexperienced swimmers wear U.S. Coast Guard-approved lifejackets. All U.S. Coast Guard-approved items must be fitted and used according to their guidelines. Swimming noodles and other flotation devices do not replace lifejackets. Inflatables and noodles can create a false sense of security for non-swimmers.
• Ensure everyone knows rules for the swimming area and understands swimming conditions such as depth, water temperature, current, and underwater hazards including vegetation and animals when swimming in bodies of water.
• Know physical limitations, such as fitness level and medical conditions, and take frequent breaks to avoid exhaustion.
• Supervision is essential. Maintain constant supervision of children and avoid distractions when supervising swimmers.
• Teach children to ask permission before going near water, including pools, lakes, ponds, streams and rivers.
• If a child goes missing, check the water first.
• Home pools or water sources should have appropriate barriers in place. According to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, home pools should have a fence surrounding it that is at least four feet high.
• Do not swim while under the influence of alcohol or drugs.
o Be mindful of any prescribed medications that you or a buddy may be taking as some side effects can alter your ability to swim and cause drowsiness, dizziness, or impairment.
• Stay away from drains and other openings that may have suction.
• Do not enter a pool headfirst unless there is a designated diving area.
Approximately one in five people who die from drowning are children age 14 and younger, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Swimming emergencies can include: when someone who doesn’t know how to swim enters water they can’t manage at their level, when someone who is exhausted can’t stay afloat, or when children aren’t protected against accidental entry into a pool and can’t swim.
Swim lessons can equip children and adults with the knowledge they need to swim safely. The YMCA offers swim lessons year-round at both the Downtown and Pierson Road locations for children six months old and older as well as adults. The YMCA also offers CPR/First Aid and Lifeguarding courses to help train community members on swimming safety. For more information, visit
“We want everyone to have a safe, healthy and fun summer and we encourage Genesee County residents to take proactive safety measures when swimming,” said Jim Milanowski, GHP president and CEO. “While swimming is a low-impact exercise that can help improve health, it’s also important to be aware of your swimming ability and health conditions before entering a pool or body of water.”


Genesee Health Plan (GHP) is Genesee County’s plan for better health which began with the vision to have a community where each person has equal and affordable opportunity to live a healthy life. GHP is a nonprofit health care organization that was launched in 2001 to provide health care coverage and life-saving services to the uninsured residents of Genesee County. The plan has provided more than 90,000 county residents with doctor’s visits, cancer screenings, prescription drugs, x-rays and many more life-saving services since 2001. Learn more about GHP at or call 844.232.7740

Carpenter Road Bridge Closure Monday, July 8, 2019 & Genesee Road Bridge Detour Overlap

Contact: Alexander Patsy, P.E. Programming and Development Engineer (810) 767-4920 Ext. 252
GCRC Web site: w ww

Carpenter Road Bridge Closure on Monday, July 08, 2019, Genesee Township

Flint, Michigan •
The Genesee County Road Commission announces that they will be closing the Carpenter Road Bridge over the Flint River, located between Bray Road and Branch Road in Genesee Township, on Monday morning, July 08, 2019. Traffic will be detoured via Bray Road, Mt. Morris Road and Genesee Road. Commercial vehicles are required to seek alternate routing. The anticipated completion date is November 04, 2019.
Motorists are advised to allow themselves additional time to reach their destinations.

Please contact Alexander Patsy, P.E. Programming and Development Engineer at (810) 767-4920 Ext. 252 if you have any questions.

— ### —
Please slow down in work zones, for your family and ours.

There will be some overlap for commercial vehicles only regarding the detour of Carpenter Road Bridge and the Genesee Bridge emergency repairs.

Carpenter Bridge is closing on July 8. This bridge will open to traffic on November 4. The detour route is Bray-Mt. Morris-Genesee Roads.

Genesee Bridge emergency repairs are still under construction. We’re hoping to have everything completed on Genesee Road by the week of July 15th. All contractors and fabricators are moving quickly to minimize this detour overlap between the two bridges.

We don’t anticipate this overlap to be long.

Fireworks – State of Michigan June 2019 Ruling and Township Ordinance 530

Below are the State of Michigan’s June 2019 Ruling on Fireworks and the Charter Township of Genesee’s Ordinance



Fireworks: Know the New State Law and Your Local Ordinance

State fire marshal urges safety- beware of the risks and know the dangers

Media Contact: LARA Communications 517-335-LARA (5272) Email:

June 28, 2019 – Michiganders who plan on setting off fireworks need to make sure they know which days are legal to do so in their local community. Michigan’s Fireworks Safety Act of 2011 (Public Act 256) was amended in December 2018, giving local government entities – villages, townships, and cities – the right to restrict the days and times for their residents to use consumer fireworks by enacting a local ordinance.

“Local government officials who assume that their municipality is simply following state law by not passing a fireworks ordinance may be inadvertently putting zero restrictions on fireworks usage in their community. This may not be what they intended, but it is what the state law puts forth,” said State Fire Marshal Kevin Sehlmeyer. “If no action is taken at the local government level, state law allows for fireworks to be used all year long. Simply put, if there is no local ordinance restricting fireworks, then there are no local fireworks restrictions in your municipality.”

Even if a local government chooses to restrict fireworks in their municipality by passing a local ordinance, state law requires that fireworks must be allowed on the following days, after 11:00 a.m.:

• December 31 until 1:00 a.m. on January 1
• The Saturday and Sunday before Memorial Day, until 11:45 p.m.
• June 29 to July 4, until 11:45 p.m.
• July 5, if it falls on a Friday or Saturday, until 11:45 p.m.
• The Saturday and Sunday before Labor Day, until 11:45 p.m.

Sehlmeyer emphasized the importance of knowing the rules since the amended state law also stipulates that violations of a local ordinance can result in a $1,000 civil fine.

“If you do plan to shoot your own fireworks, remember these are explosives and that if used incorrectly, can cause irreparable injury and harm,” said Sehlmeyer. “Take every safety precaution, especially with the more powerful consumer-grade devices such as firecrackers, bottle rockets and Roman candles, to avoid tragedy.”

In Michigan, consumer fireworks must meet Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) standards. Licensed facilities will only sell fireworks to people 18 years of age or older. Low impact fireworks (ground-based items such as sparklers, toy snakes, snaps, and poppers) are also legal for sale and use

State law requires that consumer-grade fireworks only be ignited from personal property. It is illegal to ignite fireworks on public property (including streets and sidewalks), school property, church property, or another person’s property without their express permission. State law makes it illegal to discharge fireworks when intoxicated or under the influence of drugs.

When fire-related incidents involve consumer, low impact, or illegal fireworks resulting in property damage, injury or death of another person, individuals are subject to a misdemeanor or felony punishable by imprisonment of not more than five years and fines of up to $10,000 or both.

The Bureau of Fire Services fire inspectors are issuing citations to sellers who are non­ compliant with the Fireworks Safety Act to ensure that fireworks retailers operate their businesses safely to protect the public. Consumers should always buy from state­ certified fireworks retailers – whether in a permanent building or a tent – and should consider these important safety tips to protect lives and property:

• Follow the manufacturer’s directions.
• Have an adult supervise fireworks activities, including sparklers.
• Light fireworks one at a time, then immediately back away to a safe distance.
• Keep people and pets out of range before lighting fireworks.
• Light fireworks outdoors on a driveway or other paved surface at least 25 feet away from houses and highly flammable materials such as dry grass or mulch.
• Keep a bucket of water or a garden hose handy in case of fire or other mishap.
• Douse spent fireworks in a bucket of water before discarding them.


• Buy fireworks packaged in brown paper or use unlabeled fireworks – they are for professional use only.

• Experiment with or make your own fireworks.
• Allow young children to play with or ignite fireworks.
• Place any part of your body directly over a fireworks device when lighting the fuse.
• Try to re-light “duds” or pick up fireworks that have not ignited fully. (Rather, wait 15 to 20 minutes and then soak it in a bucket of water.)
• Point or throw fireworks at other people.
• Carry fireworks in a pocket or shoot them off in metal or glass containers.

Sparklers should not be considered harmless for kids. A significant number of young children are injured by being poked with sparkler wires and are badly burned by sparklers each year, per the CPSC.

More than 50 percent of sparkler-related injuries happen to kids under age 14 across the country. Sparklers can reach 1,200 degrees Fahrenheit and have the potential to cause significant burn injuries. Sparklers can quickly ignite clothing and can cause grass fires if thrown on the ground. Always keep a bucket of water close by to dispose of used sparklers promptly.

For a list of legal consumer fireworks, legal low impact fireworks, and novelties go to:

Connect With Us LARA FOIA Process

• •



The Charter Township of Genesee Ordains:



An Ordinance to bring Township Ordinances No. 260, entitled ” Fireworks” and Ordinance No. 403, an Ordinance entitled “Regulating and Licensing Transient Merchants, Vendors, Peddlers, and Street Vendors” in order to bring said Ordinances in to compliance with the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act of 2011.

The name of this Ordinance shall be Michigan Fireworks Safety Act Compliance, Amendments to Existing Township Ordinances.


Section 6:

Addition of Section 6 to Ordinance No. 260, FIREWORKS

As a result of the enactment of Public Acts 256 and 257 of 2011, known as the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act and the contemplated adoption of regulations by the Michigan Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, Bureau of Fire Services, it is now legal in Michigan for the purchase and use of consumer fireworks, such as Roman Candles, Bottle Rockets, and other items that leave the ground and as set forth in the American Pyrotechnics Association, Standard 87.1; 3.1.2; 3.1.3; and 3.5. Still covered by the Township Fireworks Ordinance No. 260 and as defined by the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act are low impact

fireworks, such as ground and hand-held sparkling devices, display fireworks, as that term is defined by the Fireworks Safety Act, such as large, explosive devices for use in fireworks displays, Articles Pyrotechnic, as that terms is defined by the Fireworks Safety Act and Special Effects designed and intended to produce audible, visual, mechanical or thermal effects for the use in motion pictures, radio, television or live entertainment as that term is defined by the Fireworks Safety Act. Except for those Sections of Ordinance No. 260 that may be in conflict with the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act, that Ordinance shall remain in full force and effect.


Amendment to Ordinance 403, to Bring the Same in Compliance with the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act of2011

Effective January 1, 2012, the Michigan Legislature enacted the Fireworks Safety Act, being Acts 256 and 257 of 2011. The Fireworks Safety Act authorizes individuals and business entities to offer for sale to members of the general public over the age of 18 what the Act refers to as “Consumer Fireworks”. The Act defines “Consumer Fireworks” to mean devices that are designed to produce physical effects by combustion that are required to comply with construction, chemical composition and labeling requirements promulgated by the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission and that are listed in a specified American Pyrotechnic Association Standard. Examples of”Consumer Fireworks” are Roman Candles and Bottle Rockets and other items that leave the ground and previously could not be sold legally in the State of Michigan. The Act now authorizes individuals and businesses to apply for and obtain a Consumer Fireworks certificate from the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs.
Individuals and businesses holding a Consumer Fireworks certificate may sell the same from a retail location, assuming that all of the following applicable conditions are met:

a. The retail location satisfies the applicable requirements of the National Fire Prevention Association Codes not in conflict with the Act;

b. Beginning January 1, 2013, a permanent building or structure is equipped with a fire suppression system in compliance with N.F.P.A. 1124;

c. The retailer at that location is licensed under the General Sales Tax Act;

d. The retailer has a valid Federal Taxpayer Identification Number issued by the Internal Revenue Service, unless the retailer is a sole proprietorship; and

e. The retailer satisfies all of the other requirements of the Fireworks Safety Act and any regulations issued pursuant to that Act by the Department of Licensing and Regulatory Affairs, Bureau of Fire Services.

For those individuals or businesses holding a valid Consumer Fireworks certificate and have a retail location, meeting all of the requirements of the Fireworks Safety Act and Regulations, said individuals and/or businesses are hereby exempted from complying with the licensing provisions of Ordinance No. 403.


Ordinances No. 260 and No. 403, except as modified, amended, or affected by this Ordinance, shall remain in full force and effect

Township Ordinance No. 260, entitled “Fireworks” and Township Ordinance No. 403, entitled “Transient Merchants” shall remain in full force and effect except as in conflict with the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act of 2011.

Pursuant to the authority granted municipalities in Section 7(2) of the Fireworks Safety Act, the Charter Township of Genesee reserves the right to regulate the ignition, discharge and use of Consumer Fireworks except on the day preceding, the day of, or the day after a national holiday.

Consumer fireworks may only be used, exploded or set-off the day before, the day of or the day after a national holiday. On those days, the use, exploding and setting-off of consumer fireworks shall be limited from 7:00 a.m. to 12:00 midnight.


Effective Date

This Ordinance shall take effect on the date of its publication following its second reading.

We hereby certify that the foregoing Ordinance was adopted on the Second Reading by the Township Board of the Charter Township of Genesee at its meeting on March 30, 201 2, 2012.

First Reading:

– – March 13 – – •,2012

Second Reading:

– – M-ar-ch- 30- , 2012

Published on:

– – 2012

Genesee County Recycle Day – Household Hazardous Waste-Electronics-Paint

Saturday Events 

June 8, 2019 10 am to 2 pm 

Fenton High School (Enter from Owen Road to Donaldson Dr) 3200 W Shiawassee Ave, Fenton, MI 48430

Flint Water Service Center, 3310 East Court Street, Flint, MI 48506

October 12, 2019 10 am to 2 pm

Clio High School (Enter from Tuscola Rd) 1 Mustang Drive, Clio, MI 48420

Flint Water Service Center, 3310 East Court Street, Flint, MI 48506

Tuesday Events

July 9, 2019 2 pm to 6 pm  –  August 13, 2019 2 pm to 6 pm  –  September 10, 2019 2 pm to 6 pm at Mott Community College, Parking Lot S, 156 Albert R Horrigan Drive, Flint, MI 48503

NEW THIS YEAR!  APPLIANCE COLLECTION PROGRAM – Appliances will ONLY be collected:  May 1, 2019, June 8, 2019, September 1, 2019, October 12, 2019  –  Drop off at Green for Life Environmental (GFL), 2051 W Bristol Rd, Flint, MI 48507  –  Hours Monday – Friday             8 am to 4:30 pm & Saturday 8 am to 11:30 am

Items Accepted  –  Aerosals, Automotive Fluids, Batteries (household/auto), Biomedical Sharps (in rigid/sealed container), Corrosives (acids/bases), Electronics (all kinds), Fire Extinguishers, Fluorescent Bulbs & Tubes, Mercury, Oil Based Paint & Solvents, Pesticides & Herbicides, Prescription Medication, Propane Cylinders (up to 30 lbs each), Reactives & Oxidizers, Smoke Detectors, Tires (SATURDAY ONLY, JUNE 8TH & OCT 12TH – UP TO 10 OFF THE RIM #### NO TRACTOR TIRES)

Items NOT Accepted  –  55 Gallon Drums of Waste, Agricultural Tires & Waste, Ammunition, Appliances, Compressed Gas Cylinders (other than propane), Commercial Tires & Waste, Construction Materials, Explosives, Fireworks, Garbage & Yard Waste, Industrial Tires & Waste, Paper for Shredding, Radioactive Materials, Tires on the Rim, Weapons