Create an Account - Increase your productivity, customize your experience, and engage in information you care about.
Show All Answers
All other habitable spaces of homes have at least two ways out. An emergency escape and rescue opening eliminates this issue.
It typically takes 2-3 days.
You can determine what zoning district you are in by finding your property on the Zoning Map.
First, determine what zoning property the district is in by finding your property on the Zoning Map. Then look up the district Regulations in the Zoning Code.
Complete and return all required forms to the Creve Coeur Police Department.
September 15, 2019–November 15, 2019 and November 27, 2019–January 15, 2020.
Call the Police Dispatch at (314) 737-4600.
The City maintains and makes available to the public a list of bow hunters that have expressed interest in hunting on private property in Creve Coeur. However, the City does not endorse nor vet any group or individual. The City recommends that property owners conduct their own process for choosing a hunter from the list or from other sources.
The current list is posted on the City's website.
To add your name or group to the list, please contact Judy K. at (314) 274-2109.
No, the property owner is not required to notify anyone.
Yes, if the owner of such property has provided express written consent to such discharges of closer proximity at specified dates and time periods.
Title VI, Chapter 610 of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Creve Coeur includes all pertinent information and can be found online in the city's Charters and Ordinances or the Municipal Code.
Provided they get permission from the business owners, mobile food vendors shall be allowed to set up on any agreed upon privately owned business parking lot. They will also be allowed on city-owned lots on mutually agreed upon dates. However, it shall be unlawful for any mobile food vendor to conduct sales on any residential street or private street, unless they are hired by the property or street owner as a caterer for a private event.
Mayor and City Council can be emailed collectively at the following email address: firstname.lastname@example.org
The current sales tax rate for the majority of businesses in Creve Coeur is 8.4875%. For those businesses located within the Olive Boulevard TDD, the sales tax rate is 0.5000%. For those businesses within the Graeser TDD, the sales tax rate is 1.0000%.
Republic Services can be contacted at (636) 947-5959.
Tickets are paid at the finance department window in the main lobby, on the upper level of the government center. Tickets that are payable without a court proceeding may also be paid online at www.trafficpayment.com or by phone by calling 1-800-444-1197.
The petition is available in the City Clerk's office at the Government Center (300 N New Ballas Road).
Council meets the second and fourth Monday of each month beginning at 7:00 pm. Council usually has a work session prior to the meetings beginning at 6:00 pm and it is held in the Council Chambers of the Government Center (300 N. New Ballas Road).
To submit a traffic concern, complete the traffic problem notification form by clicking the following link: Traffic Problem Notification Form
The Creve Coeur Police Department is committed to providing an exceptional level of quality and professional police services to the public. We want to hear about your experience with the men and women of our agency. The below link provides directions for complimenting or filing a complaint regarding an officers actions.
Copies of Creve Coeur Police reports may be available to interested parties 5 to 7 business days after the date of the incident as allowed by law. Request may be made in person at the records counter between 7:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Accident reports can be purchased online. You will need the agency name, date of the accident, and the report number. For any additional information or questions you may have contact the Police Department Records Room at (314) 872-2528 or (314) 442-2063.
The Creve Coeur Police Department utilizes the CodeRED emergency notification system to quickly notify residents of incidents. Enroll in CodeRed.
Fingerprinting is done by appointment Monday-Friday during regular business hours. You can call (314) 872-2528 or (314) 442-2063 to schedule an appointment and obtain additional information. There is a $5.00 fee, payable by cash or check only, per fingerprint card. Additionally, a photo ID is required. If you choose to have your fingerprints taken through the use of LiveScan (electronically), you will not need to supply a fingerprint card.
Apply to become a Creve Coeur Police Officer on our website. Apply here.
The general public can obtain a criminal record check of conviction information from the Bureau of Central Police Records in Clayton. You are required to bring your Social Security Card, plus one of the following types of identification: Missouri Driver’s License, State ID, Military ID, or birth certificate. For detailed information on obtaining a record check, contact the St. Louis County Police Department at (314) 615-5317 / TDD (314) 889-2345.
The CCPD offers a complimentary home vacation check to residents in Creve Coeur. If you will be traveling longer then 30 days, your house will be checked once a week. All vacations less then 30 days will have the house checked every other day.
The Creve Coeur Police Department currently utilizes CrimeReports to provided citizens with recent police activity in the area. Whether your are a resident of Creve Coeur or you are considering moving to the local area, CrimeReports.com is a great resource to see what sort of criminal activity is taking place.
In an effort to reduce possible victimization associated with in-person transaction associated with online transaction, the Creve Coeur Police Department encourages residents to complete the finalized transaction on our parking lot or in our lobby. These transactions can be completed between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m., seven days a week. Learn more about our exchange location.
The Crime Prevention office is responsible for coordinating most of the presentations and classes offered to residents. View our Calendar of Events or contact the Crime Prevention officer at (314) 442-2075 for more information.
The Public Works Department will remove a dead animal from the street only, not from residential property. Residents will have to call a private service or bag the animal and place in the trash for collection on their regular service day by Republic Services. The ONLY exception to the rule is a dead deer which Public Works will remove.
The Public Works Department can be reached by calling (314) 872-2533, Monday through Friday, 7:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Please note: If the dead animal is on a state road (i.e., I-270, Olive Boulevard, Lindbergh Boulevard, Ladue Road west of I-270) the Missouri Department of Transportation (MoDOT) will pick up the dead animal. MoDOT can be reached by calling (314) 275-1500.
Please contact St. Louis Animal Control at (314) 615-0650 between 8:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. After hours or on weekends, please call the St. Louis County Dispatch at (636) 889-2341. For wildlife, please call the Missouri Conservation Department, Powder Valley, at (314) 301-1500, as most other animals are protected by State or Federal law.
Please contact St. Louis County Animal Control at (314) 726-6655 during normal business hours between 8:00 a.m.–5:30 p.m., and (314) 889-2341 during off hours and weekends.
Call (314) 432-3960 to find out availability.
Go to www.crevecoeurmo.gov/jobs.
No, the City of Creve Coeur does not require pet registration. However if you would like to use our Dog Park, you will need to register your dog as a member of the Dog Park. You can find out how at www.crevecoeurmo.gov/dogpark.
Discharge pipes and drain outlets are required to be a minimum of 10’ from property lines and the street, if the drainage is causing issues for adjacent property, then code officials may require the minimum distance be increased.
City staff may be able to provide advice for how to resolve basic storm water problems, however it is always recommended that you contact a professional civil engineer.
No. The City does not have funds available or currently collect a tax for stormwater related problems. If the problem is on publicly owned City property, then the problem can be resolved using City funds, if the problem is on private property, then there is nothing the city can do.
Private drainage and erosion issues, as well as ground water issues, are the responsibility of the property owner. Drainage directed from gutters, downspouts or other private systems to neighboring properties is a civil matter between the property owners. Driveways, and their associated culverts or bridges, that cross public drainage systems (e.g., that cross over ditches or streams) are also property owner responsibilities. Information or assistance maybe available from Public Works about the cause of the problem and possible solutions; however, the city cannot recommend a particular contractor or undertake any work outside a city easement. Property owners are responsible for routine grounds maintenance such as grass mowing and trash / debris removal – owners should ensure that systems and structures are kept free of yard waste (grass clippings, tree trimmings, and leaves) or other obstructions that may block the flow of water, including: trees, shrubs and other growth within easements: driveways and their associated culverts or bridges; and fences, which are allowed in easements as long as they do not block the flow of stormwater.
Stormwater pollution is when water from rainstorms, garden houses and sprinklers causes runoff that collects harmful debris and flows through local creeks, rivers and lakes - eventually draining, untreated into the ocean.
A watershed is an area of land that collects water whenever it rains or snows. Through gravity, water is channeled into soils, groundwater, creeks and lakes and drains into larger bodies of water such as rivers. Eventually, the flows to tan ocean. Watershed and whatever we do to the land will affect water quality downstream.
No. Storm water flows do not receive any treatment because of the sheer volume of runoff on even the driest day.
In most cases the sanitary sewer system and the municipal storm drain system are two completely separate water drainage systems.
Along the coast, storm water pollution poses a health risk to beach goers swimming or fishing particularly within 400 yards of flowing storm drain outlets. Countless marine animals and plants living can become sick or die from contact with pollutants from runoff.
Getting involved is a great way to keep your neighborhood and local waterways clean. Here are a few simple ways to help keep pollutants out of local water bodies:
A common conventional method for managing storm water is a storm water basin. Basins are meant to collect storm water and slowly release it at a controlled rate so that downstream areas are not flooded or eroded. While effective for flood control, these practices have significant limitations for water quality treatment and for preventing impacts to stream systems. The main difference between a detention and a retention basin is whether or not it has a permanent pool of water – like a traditional “pond”. The water level is established by the low flow orifice. Most of the time the orifice is part of a metal or concrete structure called a riser. A detention, or dry, basin has an orifice level with the bottom of the basin so that all of the water eventually drains out and it remains dry between storms – hence, a dry basin. Retention basins have a riser with an orifice at a higher point so that it retains a permanent pool of water. The basins themselves are important for storing and slowing (attenuating) the runoff from impervious surfaces such as rooftops or pavement. The amount of treatment, or cleaning, of the water is limited. Dry detention basins control flood flows only. A retention basin can also provide water quality benefits by reducing sediments and attached pollutants. One of the most important elements of maintaining basins is making sure the low flow orifice is not blocked or clogged. Other maintenance activities include repairing erosion, removing sediment, and managing the vegetation. Repairing erosion early can save significant costs, both in the erosion and the resulting sedimentation that can end up needing to be removed from the basin. Vegetation should be kept to heights that allow inspection for animal burrows, sinkholes, wet areas, etc. along the fill embankments. Common mistakes are not mowing important areas because they are too steep or ignoring mowing completely. These basins are one of the most popular means of providing storm water management throughout most of the United States.