From rural to high-density: the changing face of western West Jordan
Nine residents will study West Jordan’s current government form and other potential government forms and present their findings to the council later this year.
West Jordan city leaders turn to a familiar face to fill a vacant council seat.
Rocky Mountain Power presented West Jordan City officials with an incentive check of $240,298.50 on May 10 for swapping 5,000 traditional streetlights with LED lights last year.
This year, the Jordan River Commission representatives hope Utah will claim the longest continuous paved trail system.
Aesthetic appeal will bring more businesses to West Jordan, according to the city council. That’s why the council’s looking at spending millions on landscaping.
Police dogs help to keep West Jordan safe, so firefighters, police officers and a local vet teamed up for a training on how to save these K-9s in the case of an emergency.
Jeff Haaga resigned from the West Jordan City Council on March 20, eight months after a alleged drunken encounter with police in which he claimed he was “protected” because of his position as a councilman.
Thomas M. Rees, West Jordan’s first fallen officer, was honored Feb. 23 when the city’s justice center was renamed after him.
The groundbreaking for a new $26.5 million public works building on Feb. 16 was a “manifestation of hope” for Justin Rayl and other public works employees, Rayl said.