Contemporary Homes Blog

Doing Business In: Why It Is The Best State

By Joel Fine
Oct 01, 2018

Utah ranks number one in the US for job growth, enjoys consistently low unemployment rates, and a strong workforce. What’s at the heart of this success? Small business. The US Small Business Administration reports that Utah is home to over 277,000 small businesses that make up 99.3 percent of Utah companies and 57.3 percent of total employees in the state. Here are four areas that have been fundamental to Utah’s economic success:

A Strong & Educated Workforce

“Nothing is more important to businesses than having access to a qualified workforce,” says Val Hale, executive director of the Governor’s Office of Economic Development. “That is why so many companies choose to invest in education.” Any business will tell you that if they cannot find good, skilled people, then nothing else matters.

Utah’s public education systems, both K-12 and higher education, have a strong partnership with our business community. This partnership provides a consistent dialogue between educators and business leaders to identify gaps in our workforce skills and then develop a plan to fill those needs. This collaboration is evident is through the Talent Ready Utah initiative, which includes technical training for students through high school, so they graduate not only with a degree but with a high-wage, high-demand job, also.

Taxes & Regulation

Utah’s economy continues to benefit from our flat five percent personal and corporate tax rate, which is one of the lowest in the nation. Low taxes are important to small business but equally important is a stable tax rate. Utah small businesses have benefited from the predictability of the state’s flat tax throughout the 20 years since the rate was established.

Additionally, the Governor’s office, state legislature, and the Salt Lake Chamber are always looking at ways to evaluate and eliminate unnecessary regulations. In 2011, the state conducted one of the most thorough regulation reviews in the nation. This was partially due to a small business owner who wondered aloud why he could not fax or email his license renewal to the state agency, instead of mailing it. A closer inspection of the rule showed it was written in 1973. Since then, nearly 2,000 regulations have been modified or eliminated in favor of Utah businesses.

Incentives

Incentivizing business creation and sustainable growth is key to Utah’s thriving small business ecosystem. Several state programs assist new and existing businesses: one is the business expansion and retention (BEAR) grants for small businesses in rural parts of the state. The Utah Science, Technology and Research (USTAR) initiative specifically assists start-up and early-stage tech companies, as well.

The state also offers financial incentives for business relocation and expansion. This incentive program is built on three pillars that make it both effective and sustainable: 1) the business expansion must be competitive, 2) the incentives must be post-performance, and 3) the incentive must be a tax rebate once the jobs have been created and the corporate taxes are paid. Most importantly, these incentives were previously only available to new companies relocating to Utah: they are now available to businesses already in Utah to help them grow at home.

International Trade

You may have read recent headlines that trade is killing the US, that is not the case in Utah. Utah is a trade surplus state to the tune of $4 billion annually and has doubled its exports over the past decade with a goal to double exports again over the next ten years. This is a credit to the 3,500 plus companies that export, nearly 85 percent of which are small businesses.

Take, for example, Butcher’s Bunches, which makes handcrafted, all natural fruit preserves in Cache Valley. The jam is not only sold in Utah but in Asia, the UK, France, Australia, Canada, and Dubai. This global family company began selling in a farmer’s market in Park City. Tourists visiting Park City from around the world enjoyed the product so much that they began asking Liz Butcher, the owner, how they could buy her jam when they returned home.

Utah’s pioneering heritage is alive and well across the state, from Grouse Creek to Montezuma Creek. Our state and local governments are partnering with the business community to support small business owners who work every day to keep the American Dream alive for themselves, their families, and their employees.

How To Make The Move To Park City, Utah

By Joel Fine
Sep 17, 2018

How To Make The Move To Park City, Utah

Rob Reed

Deer Valley Resort (left) and Park City Mountain Resort (right)PARK CITY CHAMBER/BUREAU

It took me the better part of a decade to make it happen. But I had a vision. I had a goal: to leave the city and get my family to the mountains. After nine years of subtle suggestions and outright machinations, we did it. We moved from Los Angeles to Park City, Utah.

Of course, uprooting your family and moving from an urban center, where you probably have family roots and a career or business network built over many years, is no easy decision. If you value the mountain lifestyle, though, it's well worth the effort to explore the idea.

The Montage Deer Valley in the winterMONTAGE DEER VALLEY

The following is a three-step guide to making it happen.

1. Take Some Vacations

Before you even broach the topic with your family, plan a couple vacations to Park City. See what it's like to live there for a week or so, while you ski, bike, golf or just relax by the pool. My approach included both winter and summer trips. Leaving nothing to chance, we stayed at the superb Montage Deer Valley each time.

MORE FROM FORBES

Deer Valley overlooking the Jordanelle ReservoirDEER VALLEY RESORT

During the winter, the Montage is a premium ski-in/ski-out experience, where valets help with your boots in the morning and literally take them off your feet at the end of the day. From the hotel's Compass Sports ski shop, it's just a few steps to Deer Valley's Empire, Ruby, and Lady Morgan lifts with terrain for all abilities.

Like the setting of a grand European castleMONTAGE DEER VALLEY

It's quieter in the summer but every bit as beautiful. Kids five to 12 will enjoy the Paintbox "day camp" program (seriously, they will) while adults can golf, mountain bike or enjoy the spa. The downstairs Daly's Pub includes a bowling alley, and the burger at Burgers & Bourbon is perhaps the best I've ever had. And then there are fine dining options at the Apex steakhouse and Yama Sushi, both exceptional. If not for the free shuttle that will take you most anywhere in town and then pick you up, there'd be little motivation to leave.

These vacations are valuable in and of themselves. But they can also be a subtle message to your family: this is what it's like to live in Park City (even if the Montage is a slight exaggeration).

Fall in Utah's Wasatch MountainsPARK CITY CHAMBER/BUREAU

2. Live in Park City for One Year

After much negotiation, my wife and I agreed on a 12-month trial. As a Pacific Palisades native, she'd never experienced a proper winter. And neither of us knew for sure if the kids would like it — but, again, what's not to like? The plan was to rent a house for a year, starting and ending in the summer. If we didn't love it, we could move back to LA.

Ski slopes in the summerDEER VALLEY RESORT

We took advantage of our final ski vacation, which was during the kids' spring break, to visit the neighborhoods and elementary schools of Park City while the kids were in ski school. Once we identified the right combination of the two — Jeremy Ranch and Trailside were our top picks — we started to monitor for rental homes. Leases will typically run June to June due to seasonality and the school year. It's rare to find an unfurnished house for rent, which is convenient if you want to rent your house while exploring the Park City life for a year.

After a few months of the trial, my wife and kids were sold. We bought a house less than a year later. Now, after more than two years, it's impossible for us to imagine living anywhere else. Park City, Utah, is home.

3. Buy a Vacation Property

If you can't swing a full move, then a vacation property gets you part way there. As I've noticed, this starts with spending a few weeks and then a couple months each year in Park City. Eventually, the vacation home becomes permanent.

For golfers, there are three communities worth considering.

Golfing at 7,000 feetPARK MEADOWS

Park Meadows Country Club is the oldest among them and closest to downtown. The clubhouse recently underwent a complete renovation, and the course is a Jack Nicklaus design. A partnership with Chateau Deer Valleyprovides ski benefits including indoor parking, ski storage, and use of the spa facilities.

Glenwild is a mix of seasonal and full-time residentsGLENWILD

Glenwild is outside of town in a secluded valley on the other side of I-80. The course is a Tom Fazio design, recognized by Golf Digest as the best in Utah. Facilities include a restaurant, spa, gym and outdoor pool, which is open year-round. Among the three clubs, Glenwild has the best hiking and mountain biking trails within the actual property. And it's the only one that counts the Michael Jordan as a resident member.

A beach club in the mountainsPROMONTORY

Promontory is the biggest community with two golf courses designed by Jack Nicklaus and Pete Dye respectively. It also has a man-made beach and lake that supports swimming, paddleboarding, and kayaking. The Promontory Club at Deer Valley, adjacent to Silver Lake Lodge, provides a private ski lounge for members and a shuttle to and from the mountain.

Deer Valley is one of many summer music venuesDEER VALLEY RESORT

What Are the Downsides to Living in Park City? 

For those who like to recreate and enjoy the outdoors throughout all four seasons, Park City is nothing short of paradise. It has the conveniences of a big city without the pollution, traffic and crime. It has the luxuries of a mountain town without the isolation, limited services and having everyone in your business. Nevertheless, there are downsides.

First, be prepared for some athletic humility. If Los Angeles and New York City are known for beautiful people, Park City is known for fit people. You can't go to a summer BBQ without meeting an Olympian in this town. Seriously, the medal count rivals most countries. So you'll need to recalibrate your expectations...or significantly elevate your game.

Next, injury and recovery are a way of life. I made it all of 18 months before breaking my leg skiing. Another friend broke his collar bone mountain biking inside of 12 months. Both required surgery. Fortunately, the Olympian community means Park City has some of the best orthopedic surgeons and physical therapists in the world. The wall of fame at Rosenberg, Cooley, Metcalf is a who's who of winter sports athletes and their injuries.

Other than that, it's tough to think of any reason not to live in Park City, Utah.

For more Park City Utah information contact Joel Fine Realtor, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 435-901-2171 www.joelfine.com    Joel@FineProperty.com

Park City, Utah (Summit and Wasatch County) Real Estate Update Q1

By Joel Fine
May 16, 2017

 

Demand for real estate in Summit and Wasatch Counties leads to a record-breaking first quarter of 2017

Park City, Utah – May 11th, 2017

The number of closed sales for the first quarter of 2017 in Summit and Wasatch Counties was the highest we’ve seen since 2007 – up 20% over 2016, according to statistics released by the Park City Board of REALTORS®. Q1 also saw the highest number of pended sales on record and a 26% increase over the previous year in total dollar volume. Growth continued to morph, and expand, encompassing outlying communities in the Wasatch Back as the entire market area was pushed to new peak levels.

Single Family Homes

Micro-markets developed and shifted as low inventory affected the activity in certain neighborhoods. The median price surged upward where the supply was limited, and conversely, the number of sales surged upward where a moderate supply could be found. Broken down by area, the median price and number of units sold varied:

Park City Proper (84060) –Limited supply resulted in only slight growth overall in the number of units sold but there was a 21% median price increase reaching $1.85 M for single family homes within the City Limits.

  • Lower Deer Valley, with 17 more home sales than the previous twelve months and a median price of $2.13 M, was a hot spot of activity.
  • Still highly sought after, Park Meadows had seven fewer sales but saw an 18% price increase reaching $1.75 M.
Snyderville Basin (84098) – With moderate supply in the Basin, there were 45 more home sales than the previous 12 months – up 13%, accompanied by a price increase of 7% to $972,000.
  • Certain neighborhoods, like Summit Park, had 28% more closed sales and a 9% median price increase to $600,000.
  • The popular neighborhood of Silver Springs, where inventory has been consistently low, saw ten fewer closed transactions than the same time last year, with a slight dip in median price to $910,000.
  • In the Basin, Promontory had the highest number of transactions with 67 closed sales and median price of $2 M, indicating that new product and amenities remained in high demand.
“We have been seeing buyers who may start looking in Park Meadows or Deer Valley, then end up preferring the amenities offered in our Gated Communities. Buyers are also willing to pay a premium for new product,” says Sara Werbelow, President of the Park City Board of REALTORS®.

Jordanelle – Offering new construction but a limited supply, the Jordanelle saw little growth in number of sold units, but a giant 64% leap in median price reaching $1.49 M.

Heber Valley – Becoming increasingly popular with buyers for the bang for the buck and offering a moderate supply of inventory, the Heber Valley had a very active twelve months. With new product on the market, there were 98 more home sales – up 37% from last year, but the median price held in check to last year’s number of $397,000.

Condominiums

Within the Greater Park City Area, the condominium sales accounted for almost half the number of closed transactions in the first quarter. The number of condo sales in Old Town and Jordanelle exceeded any other area.

  • There were 134 units sold in the last twelve months in Old Town – 34 more transactions than the previous year. The median price in Old Town also shot up 31% to $583,000.
  • In the Jordanelle area, there were 190 condo sales over the last 12 months and a 30% price increase to $485,000.
  • Canyons had the highest number of condo sales in the Basin, with 116 and median price climbed to $675,000.
  • There was also a spike in the number of units sold in Pinebrook with a total of 70 with a 9% median price increas to $458,000.
“The fast paced activity in the Jordanelle condo market attests to that fact that growth continues to be oriented in that direction. Outlying areas are being perceived as simply an extension of Park City and an evolution of the larger market picture,” said Chris Hansen, Valuation Consulting Group.

Vacant Land

Vacant land did not show much growth in either sale numbers or values, but with limited supply of existing product coupled with strong demand, it may be only a matter of time before the land market awakens more fully and movement occurs.

Looking Forward

Sara Werbelow concluded, “It feels like Summit and Wasatch Counties are entering a boom time. With the number of first quarter closed and pended sales at some of the highest we have seen to date, our market area has reached pre-recession levels. Buyers are willing to travel further distances if they can find value, pushing the number of closed sales up outside the City Limits. Distance from front door to ski chair doesn’t seem to be quite as much as a factor for current home buyers. What used to be perceived as “far away” or “out of town” is not so anymore.”

Park City, Utah Thin Air Innovation Festival 2nd Annual

By Joel Fine
Mar 23, 2017

2nd Annual Thin Air Innovation Festival
Thin Air Innovation Festival, a think-tank conference which launched April, 2016, attracting business leaders from around the Western U.S., returns to Park City for a second season April 5, 6 and 7.

Kicking off Thin Air 2017 is an Opening Night event on Wednesday, April 5th at the Dejoria Center. The event explores performance leadership – how it is attained by the cultures we develop, the data we utilize, the customers we attract and the products we create.

The festival continues on April 6 and 7 with Breakout Sessions at Santy Auditorium and O.P. Rockwell venues.

Thin Air 2017 comes to its conclusion as Main Street is closed for the outdoor music concert presented by Park City Mountain Resort and Deer Valley Resort.

Schedule and Tickets

Comprehensive List of Contemporary, Modern and Mountain Modern Properties

By Joel Fine
Mar 15, 2016

I have a comprehensive list of single family homes, town homes and condos that offer a modern, mid-century modern, mountain modern and unique architecture.

If you have an interest in the above let me know and I can tailor a report for your specific interests, needs, must haves and wants.

Properties are located in Summit and Wasatch Counties in Utah.  They vary in size and price points. Some are located in golf course communities, others are ski in out properties.

Contact Joel Fine 435-901-2171 or joel@FineProperty.com or www.JUSTCALLJOEL.com  Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Utah Properties

 

 

Google Fiber is Coming to Salt Lake

By Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Utah Properties
Mar 24, 2015

State Capitol - Print

Today it was confirmed that Google had named Salt Lake City the next recipient of Google Fiber, which allows for close to instantaneous internet speeds. In a statement, Salt Lake Mayor Ralph Becker shared, "We could not be more excited to have Google Fiber coming to Salt Lake City. This leap in speeds will open up an entirely new universe of exciting possibilities for Salt Lake city residents."

To give a sense of the increased speed Google will provide, ponder the following: Salt Lake currently experiences an Internet access speed of around 59.6 megabits per second; Google Fiber will provide about 1,000 megabits per second. Faster internet downloading capability will have a profoundly positive effect on student learning, medical labs, technology development….and Netflix consumption. As an example, the Salt Lake Tribune shared “the story of a Provo geneticist who is able to download information for an entire human genetic sequence in 30 minutes at gigabit speed, as opposed to 77 hours with his prior connection.”

State Capitol --4 Print

This coup is the latest development in what amounts to an unprecedented period of business growth in northern Utah. Having garnered accolades from being named the “Best State for Business” by Forbes Magazine, and the “Best City to Start a Career”, Salt Lake is only trending up. Google Fiber will be a tremendous resource to Salt Lake’s business growth.

Reasons to Use a Realtor

By Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Utah Properties
Mar 20, 2015

Why FSBO is never a strategic decision.

1498513_Exterior_640x480

Marketing

Homes that are marketed well attract more buyers. Our professionals utilize cutting edge marketing resources, such as social media outreach, online lead generation, e-marketing, and traditional print media to showcase listings. 90% of home buyers come because a buyer’s real estate agent suggested the home. As an owner without representation, buyer’s agents are less likely to know about your property, making it harder to achieve a successful and timely sale.

Over or Under Pricing

Setting the right price is crucial. As a non-Realtor® you risk pricing your home inaccurately, which can result in a lack of buyer interest or decreased return on investment.

Exposing Yourself to Liability

There is liability involved with the selling of homes. When you elect to forgo using an accredited professional, you expose yourself to potential law suits and fines.

Getting Lost in the Process

The process of selling real estate remains complex, intricate, and time-consuming. Do you really know the ins and outs of lending, home inspections, and offer negotiation? If not, you expose yourself to risk.

Misjudging Offers

To make a strategic decision with regards to offers, you need to understand not just median price for your neighborhood but also broader market trends, mortgage rates, and the features of your home. A Realtor® not only has a solid understanding of micro-markets and relevant trends, but is trained in negotiation.

Knowing When to Accept and When to Pass

Selling your home is an emotionally charged process, and one that benefits from outside guidance from an objective Realtor®. Knowing when to accept, counter or pass on offers can be challenging, especially when you are understandably attached to your home and its investment value.

Communication

When selling a home, you have to be available 24/7. Does your schedule allow you to drop everything to take a call from or show your home to a potential buyer or buyer’s agent?

GreatRoom

What Happens During the Home Selling Process?

»» Ensuring the Buyer’s earnest money is deposited into the appropriate trust account in a timely manner

»» Providing all the necessary information and documents to the Title Company to open the escrow

»» Assisting to collect and compile the Sellers Disclosures to deliver to Buyer in a timely manner

»» Assisting to schedule any inspections the Buyer requires according to the terms of the Real Estate Purchase Contract

»» Helping negotiate any issues between you and the Buyer in regards to repairs or mitigation

»» Maintaining diligent communication with Buyer’s agent regarding any loan required on the Buyer’s side

»» Scheduling and attending Settlement with you

»» Confirming the Deed has recorded with the County Clerk

Silver Creek Village

By Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Utah Properties
Mar 16, 2015

Larsen overall parcel map

Overview

Silver Creek Village (the “Village”) is a traditional neighborhood village clustered among the sage meadows of the eastern Snyderville Basin of Park City, Utah. The intent of the plan is to create a "special place" with a pattern of streets, blocks and open spaces that complement, not compete with the land.

The overall Village is located on a 244.33 acre site on the southeast corner of Interstate 80 and US Highway 40, served by the Silver Creek Drive exit of highway 40. At build out the total site will accommodate: (i) 1,290 residential units consisting of 939 “Multi Family” (stacked flats or attached town homes) and 351 single family; (ii) 50,000 square feet of commercial; and (iii) assorted schools, churches and community service buildings. Of the 244.43 acres, 153.9 acres is set aside as open space. The East Basin Land Use Plan in effect at the time of the initial planning submittals identified the parcel as an appropriate location for a village development. Reasons for this include minimal impacts to existing residential communities, readily available transportation and utility infrastructure, and opportunity for clustering while maintaining visual corridors to the mountains. Environmental impacts are minimal.

The “Larsen Parcel Phase”

The “Larsen Parcel Phase” of Silver Creek Village represents 10.4% of the total density in the Village, as compared to total Village as follows:

      Larsen
Description Total Site Standard Description Parcel
Commercial Sq Ft 50,000 NA Commercial 0
Multi Family 939 Village Residential 3 Condos/Apartments 42
SF& Town Home 351 Village Residential 2 Town Homes 46
TOTAL 1,290 Village Residential 1 Single Family 46
Work Force Housing 330 TOTAL 134
Work Force Housing 34
Market Rate Housing 100
 

The Larsen Parcels’ 10.4% equates to 134 units. Included in the total density of the Village, 330 units are to be “Work Force” housing which requires the Larsen Parcels’ contribution to the overall workforce housing of 34.32 units, leaving 100 unrestricted units divided among Single Family, Multi Family, and Townhome units.  Given the location of the Larsen Parcels towards the entrance to the Village, they are effectively the first phase of the overall development.  On the following page is a breakdown of the individual parcels and their respective uses:

 

  Village   Anticipated  
Parcel Designation Use Units Acreage
1.1 Residential 1 Single Family 11 1.24
1.2 Residential 2 Cottage, Single family, Townhomes 11 0.60
1.3 Open Space Open Space NA NA
2.1 Residential 3 Apartments, Townhomes, Condominiums, Lofts 42 1.24
3.1 Residential 1 Single Family 15 1.69
4.1 Residential 1 Single Family 12 1.63
4.2 Residential 2 Cottage, Single family, Townhomes 7 0.59
6.2 Residential 1 Single Family 4 0.47
6.3 Residential 2 Cottage, Single family, Townhomes 6 0.51
8.1 Residential 2 Cottage, Single family, Townhomes 22 1.10
8.2 Pocket Park Park NA NA
8.3 Residential 1 Single Family 4 1.24
TOTAL 134
 The Environment and Design Considerations

Design standards are identified for each development parcel within the Village, including the Larsen parcels, and include specific provisions for building heights, setbacks, parking requirements, lot coverage, etc. The standards differ from the existing Snyderville Basin Code and are in place to better implement the Village Planning Principles as identified in the Snyderville Basin General Plan.

The Village is centered on a traditional "Main Street" intersection. Here, residential lofts will rise above a tree lined retail street with boutique shops, a neighborhood market, small restaurants and cafes, a post office, a bank and a variety of public gathering spaces. The architecture will strongly reflect the ranching and territorial past of rural Summit County, while applying modern elements.

Main Street terminates at the 3 acre Village Green located in the heart of the Village. The green will provide residents with a gathering space to enjoy concerts at the amphitheater, play frisbee on the great lawn, cool down at the splash pad, attend the farmers' market or an art show or enjoy any of the other park amenities such as the picnic pavilions, playgrounds and walking paths. The Village Green is oriented with Main Street to the breathtaking views of the ski areas along the eastern slopes of the Wasatch Mountains.

The community emphasizes an interconnected network of pedestrian scaled streets lined with trees, sidewalks, public spaces and a mix of residential units ranging from village lofts to single family custom homes. To reinforce the pedestrian oriented philosophy of the village, automobiles are directed to street parking, rear access garages and parking lots located to the side or rear of commercial or mixed use buildings. Each neighborhood is adjacent to open spaces. Each residence will be located within a 3 minute walk of a park providing residents with active recreation opportunities such as playgrounds, picnic pavilions, play lawns, sports courts, etc. The Village will also have over 60 acres of neighborhood and community parks providing a diverse range of active programmed uses.

The Silver Creek Village Main Street is defined by 3 and 4 story mixed use structures that establish the retail, commercial, office and boutique shop center within the Village.  Main Street will be the core of the community and will target all residents within the community. It will be pedestrian oriented with comfortable public spaces, outdoor seating, site furnishings, easily accessible storefronts and a cohesive, yet varied architectural character that is scaled to the street corridor.  Architectural details include decorative streetlights with pendants, benches and chairs, bike racks, planter beds and boxes, and decorative tree grates.  Street trees provide landscape definition and shade throughout Main Street, while landscape beds will soften the Village hardscape.

Multi-family structures range from condominiums fronting parks to various townhome clusters placed throughout the village to provide product diversity and balance.

Civic structures will provide an important cultural element to the Village and are located along the Silver Creek Drive entry to enhance the arrival experience.  Public art and architectural elements will be placed to provide appropriate visual focus within public spaces, entries, and plazas.

Basin Recreation Pic

Open Space

Open space will consist of significant and meaningful open areas as provided in large parks and open space buffer parcels as well as open spaces within development parcels as allowed by code.

Community trail locations are provided within a 20 foot trail easement on the main roadway and park parcel dedication plat as requested by the Snyderville Basin Special Recreation District.  The combination of all community trails will form a loop encircling the Village and connecting to the greater system of Recreation District trails via connections at existing underpasses, as well as neighborhood parks and gardens.

The Village Green will provide for varied activities including an outdoor amphitheater and splash pad. The majority of the park will include large expanses of turf and landscaping will provide for shade and cover and tie the park into the rest of the Village through the use of consistent tree, shrub, and ornamental plantings. Pedestrian connectivity to and through the Village Green will be the centerpiece of the Village and will serve as the major gathering point for all residents within the village.

Located at one of the most visible intersections within the Village and anchoring the west end of Main Street, the Petrified Wood Park and the Neighborhood Garden provide an ideal location to tell the history of the project site while also establishing the village vision for "Community".

Within the Village setting the Neighborhood Park has been located at the Silver Creek Drive entry providing a park landscape corridor upon arrival to the community. The Park has also been located adjacent to the civic parcels to provide shared facilities including play areas and parking in order to minimize surface parking and maximize usable park and civic area.

Park uses will be simple and well organized and the Park will embrace the existing wetlands, integrating them into the landscape through wetland and upland plantings and boardwalks. The park landscape will consist of multi-purpose turf areas for flexible use by all ages as well as native grass passive recreation areas that transition the Village landscape to the existing Silver Creek drainage corridor.

 

Photo Gallery of Sprint U.S. Snowboarding & Freeskiing Grand Prix at Park City Mountain Resort

By Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices Utah Properties
Mar 03, 2015

Winter returned in time for this weekend's freeskiing and snowboarding competition at Park City Mountain Resort. BHHS Utah was on the scene to capture these bold athletes getting elevated. Watch your heart rate...these tricks are insane!

2703 Cottage Loop-6404 2703 Cottage Loop-6508 2703 Cottage Loop-6011 2703 Cottage Loop-5945 2703 Cottage Loop-5348 2703 Cottage Loop-5253 2703 Cottage Loop-4987 2703 Cottage Loop-4747 2703 Cottage Loop-4645 2703 Cottage Loop-4636 2703 Cottage Loop-4542

 
 
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