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TDR FAQ

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Sending Lands are those lands that have the highest degree of environmental value and sensitivity and generally include significant wetlands, uplands, and habitat for listed species. By selling their development rights, landowners may voluntarily achieve an economic return on their property while still being allowed certain limited permitted and conditional uses, as provided for in Collier County’s Land Development Code, Sub-Sections 2.03.07 and 2.03.08.

Expand/Contract Questions and Answers

  • Are there any emergency preparedness issues to take into consideration when contemplating development in Receiving Land?

  • Are there any permitted or conditional uses allowed in the RFMU District Sending Lands?

  • Can I use Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) Credits from any RFMU, Sending Land location?

  • Does the creation of Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) Credits from Sending Lands require the permission of Collier County?

  • How do I voice my opinion?

  • How do property owners sell their Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) credits?

  • Is "Clustering" required as part of the Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) program?

  • Once a home is torn down, how long do I have to rebuild in order to retain the impact fee credit for the original home?

  • Transfer of Development Rights (TDR) Receiving Site Qualifications Criteria

  • What if I have already cleared my property for agricultural operations (farming, ranching, horticultural operations, etc.)?

  • What if my property is within 1-mile of the County’s designated Urban Boundary?

  • What is the benefit of owning private property in the Sending Lands?

  • What is the maximum density that I can achieve on a RFMU District, Receiving Land Parcel?

  • What is the residential density within the designated Sending Lands?