Most meetings in Provincetown are held in-person, typically with an online-attendance option for both committee members and residents. Click on the meeting you want to attend on the calendar at provincetown-ma.gov for a link to an agenda and details. All meetings are held at town hall unless otherwise noted.
Thursday, Nov. 2
- Council on Aging, 10 a.m., V.M.C.C.
- Board of Assessors, 10 a.m.
- Zoning Board of Appeals, 6 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 6
- Select Board Annual Traffic Hearing, 6 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 7
- Conservation Commission, 6 p.m.
- Licensing Board, 5:15 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 8
- Coastal Resiliency Advisory Committee, noon
- Harbor Committee, 2 p.m.
- Cemetery Commission, 3 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 9
- Public Pier Corp. Board, 5 p.m.
- Planning Board, 6 p.m.
Annual Traffic Hearing
The select board will meet for the sole purpose of reviewing six citizen proposals and six staff proposals at its annual traffic hearing on Monday, Nov. 6.
Among the citizen proposals are the installation of a bollard on Commercial Street at Montello Street, enforcement of a no-parking zone in front of the Surf Club restaurant, and a request to limit traffic on Commercial Street to delivery trucks, residents, and handicapped drivers to make the street more friendly to pedestrians and bikes.
The staff proposals include a request that senior resident parking permits be valid for four years instead of one and a request to turn the month of April from a free parking month to a paid parking month town-wide.
That request, number 10, specifies that parking at the Grace Hall and MacMillan Pier lots would cost a flat fee of $10 a day in April. During the current paid parking season, which runs from May 1 to Oct. 31, the daily maximum is $30 per day in the Grace Hall lot and $40 per day in the MacMillan Pier lot.
Drivers who hold resident parking passes would still be able to park for free at Grace Hall and in street spaces town-wide during April as they do in the rest of the paid parking season; the change would extend the paid parking season for tourists and nonresident working people, however. —Paul Benson