Development on the proposed tracts of land now and in the future should be in harmony with established neighborhoods around it, in character and especially in density

Mt. Pisgah neighborhood

This follows the January 8, 2020 neighborhood meeting at Cary Town Hall regarding the proposed “Mt. Pisgah Development.”

41 individuals signed in at the event.

Please click on the links below and take a look at the potential consequences of what was proposed.

Mt. Pisgah rezoning visual depiction (print at 50% to fit 8.5" x 11" paper)

Mt. Pisgah with topo rezoning visual depiction - for those with an appetite for info

Imagine this

The visualization is illustrative and intended only to depict how this development might look, should it proceed.

Public decisions and choices are made incrementally, and in small steps.
At the end, people are usually left wondering, "how in the world did we end up here?"

The consequences of public decisions are forever.
It would be useful to see the big picture before it becomes an unpleasant reality.

For the information of those who did not attend, neighbors who attended strongly expressed their view that the transition from the density of long established adjacent neighhborhoods to that of the proposed development needs to occur over miles rather than tens of feet.

Reasonable people can agree that property owners have a right to seek to maximize the monetization of their assets, and speculators to maximize their profits.
Municipalities seek to expand their jurisdiction and increase their tax revenues.
It is not in the larger public interest, however, for these to be the only criteria on which to base public policy and choices.

Development on the proposed tracts of land now and in the future should be in harmony with established neighborhoods around it, in character and especially in density.

As it gets closer to Jordan Lake, development should decrease in density, rather than increase.

If the character of the Mt. Pisgah Church Road neighborhood is to be maintained, please make your voice heard by attending future public hearings, and write to the Mayor of the Town of Cary and Town Council Members.

The more people who show up and speak up, the more is the likelihood that the Mayor and Town Council Members will not approve this proposal.