Many Ladera Ranch residents don’t know that our streets, parks and facilities are managed by many different entities. Some streets in our community are managed by the County, while others are managed by LARMAC and some are managed by a neighborhood sub-association. So who should a resident contact when they have a question or safety concern?
In an effort to help residents navigate this question, the council has provided a list of neighborhood streets and which entity manages them. To determine whether your street is managed through the County, through LARMAC or through a sub-association, residents can look up their street name in the document below.
If a resident determines that their home is managed by a sub-association, they can look up the appropriate contact here – Sub Association List Contacts
For streets managed by LARMAC (namely Covenant Hills), residents can direct inquiries to this email address – email@example.com
For streets managed by the county, residents can contact the Civic Council here – firstname.lastname@example.org
At its January public meeting, the Council voted unanimously to support the County’s “Do Nothing” option at the intersection of Roanoke and O’Neill Parkway. After hearing from residents and receiving the County’s presentation, the Council determined that no changes were needed at this intersection.
To read the Council’s official recommendation, visit this link: 02.06.19_LRCC Letter to Wei Zhu_County (Roanoake & O’Neill)
The Orange County Public Works department has issued the results of their investigation at the intersection of O’Neill and Roanoke. This report will be presented at our January 28, 2019 Public Meeting. To read the report in its entirety, click this link: ICE_20190106
BY MARIE EKBERG PADILLA / CONTRIBUTING WRITER ~ OC Register
Published: Aug. 21, 2014 Updated: 12:07 p.m.
The six-member Ladera Ranch Civic Council voted unanimously Monday in support of a left-turn lane along O’Neill Parkway.
The county is responsible for building the left-turn lane out of the water park along O’Neill Parkway to ease traffic congestion around Oso Grande Elementary.
The council added that it would like the $70,000 project started as soon as possible but wanted to restrict the construction company to work between the hours of 9 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. to cause the least disruption of traffic.
During the three-week construction period, traffic in both directions on O’Neill Parkway near the water park would be restricted but still open in both lanes and the water park’s parking lot will be open to use, said county traffic engineer Isaac Alonso Rice, who presented the project to the council Monday.
The county will put the project out to bid and expects the process to take about four to five months before construction could start, Rice said.
The project, which was spearheaded by Councilman Jeff Hamilton, has taken 18 months to get to the point of a proposed design solution, Hamilton said.
“This is a safety issue, trying to keep parents from dropping kids on the street,” he said.