What are the criteria for establishing a condition of demolition by neglect?
According to the UDO, a building can be declared to be in a condition of demolition by neglect if one of the following applies:
• Building parts that may fall and injure the public.
• Deteriorated or inadequate foundation.
• Defective or deteriorated floor supports, walls, ceiling, roofs, chimneys or vertical or horizontal supports that split, lean, list, buckle, sag, or split.
• Any fault, defect, or condition in the building that renders it structurally unsafe or not properly watertight.

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1. What is a local historic district?
2. How is a local historic district designated?
3. What is a local historic landmark?
4. How is a local historic landmark designated?
5. What are the benefits of local historic landmark designation?
6. What is the National Register?
7. What are the benefits and responsibilities of National Register listing?
8. What is a Certificate of Appropriateness (COA)?
9. What work requires a COA?
10. How do I know if a property needs a COA?
11. Who reviews COA applications?
12. What about demolition of historic structures?
13. What is demolition by neglect?
14. What are the criteria for establishing a condition of demolition by neglect?
15. What is the process for determining demolition by neglect?
16. What are the outcomes in establishing a condition of demolition by neglect?
17. How do I find the zoning on my property?
18. What is being built on a property near me?