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Next Board of Trustees Meeting

November 10th, 2020 Board of Trustee Meeting

November 10, 2020 6:00 pm





Next Tourism Advisory Board

November 17th, 2020 Tourism Advisory Board Meeting

November 17, 2020 12:00 pm





Next Planning Commission

November 17th, 2020 Planning Commission Meeting

November 17, 2020 6:00 pm





Welcome to Palisade Colorado

Town Hall:

175 East 3rd Street
Palisade, CO 81526

Contact Palisade:

970-464-5602
Contact Us

Mailing Address:

P.O. Box 128
Palisade, CO 81526


Office Hours: Monday Through Friday 8:30am - 4:30pm

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Town Updates:

Yard Waste and Tree Limb Recycling Program

on Tuesday, 20 October 2020. Posted in Code Enforcement, Announcements, Public Notices

The Town of Palisade has designated yard waste and tree limb recycling areas for residents to drop off organic materials to become mulch in our parks.

  • Grass clippings and leaves

Dump trailer located in the northeast corner of the Palisade Fire Department parking lot

            *Please do not place plastic bags, trash, weeds, etc., in the trailer

  • Tree limbs less than 8 inches in diameter

Roped off area in the northwest corner of the Riverbend Park parking lot

            *Limbs larger than 8 inches in diameter cannot be accepted

  • Streetside leaf pick up

Leaf pick up will begin on October 19th

            *Leaf pick up days can be found online at http://www.townofpalisade.org/departments/public-works

Flood After Fire: The Increased Risk

on Monday, 24 August 2020. Posted in Public Notices

Floods are the most common and costly natural hazard in the nation. After a wildfire, the flood risk increases significantly. The time to buy flood insurance is now. Residents and business owners need to protect their homes and assets from the devastating financial losses from a flood, especially after a wildfire, before the next weather event occurs.
Large-scale wildfires dramatically alter the terrain and ground conditions. Normally, vegetation absorbs rainfall, reducing runoff. However, wildfires leave the ground charred, barren, and unable to absorb water, creating conditions ripe for flash flooding and mudflow. Flood risk remains significantly higher until vegetation is restored—up to 5 years after a wildfire. Flooding after a fire is often more severe, as debris and ash left from the fire can form mudflows. As rainwater moves across charred and denuded ground, it can also pick up soil and sediment and carry it in a stream of floodwaters. This can cause more significant damage.

PLEASE CLICK HERE FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE INCREASED RISK OF FLOODING FROM MESA COUNTY