Oregon ADU Zoning Updates: HB2001 and Portland Residential Infill Project
Gain ADU implementation updates per OR House Bill 2001 & PDX Residential Infill Project.
Video segments highlight important points
Download and print your own certificate.
Join Earth Advantage for this special edition 2-hour update training providing the latest in ADU zoning changes for Oregon housing markets.
This online self-paced training was developed from a recorded webinar that took place on Oct. 14, 2020. The on-demand training includes training videos, knowledge checks, and Q&A with Special Guests described below.
|Category:||Vocational Training > Real Estate > Continuing Education > Oregon > Real Estate Development|
|Purpose:||Gain ADU implementation updates per OR House Bill 2001 & PDX Residential Infill Project|
|Features:||Online Video, Printable Certificate|
Earth Advantage, Inc.
151 SW 1st Ave, Suite 300,
Portland, OR 97204
Course ID: (Hard coded on certificate)
Credit Hours Provided: 2
Category: Real Estate Development
Oregon House Bill 2001 was passed into law in 2019 thereby requiring Oregon cities with more than 2,500 people to update their ADU codes to eliminate occupancy requirements and off-street parking requirements by January 2020 (see map of affected cities and overview summary).
The City of Portland recently passed the Residential Infill Project that will result in a substantial overhaul of single family residential zoning regulations that was nearly five years in the making and that will go into effect in August 2021 (see infographic).
The changes under both the House Bill 2001 and Residential Infill Project are broad and sweeping in terms of ADU development opportunities on residential properties. This training covers both of these legislative topics, and then provide an opportunity to further consider how these zoning changes impact development entitlements through recorded Q&A.
The recorded webinar concludes with a 30-min Q&A session that features the primary webinar presenter, Kol Peterson, and the lead authors of the two regulations: Morgan Tracy, project manager for Portland’s Residential Infill Project, and Ethan Stuckmayer, Senior Planner for Oregon’s Department of Land Conservation and Development.
Kol Peterson (Instructor)
Kol has served on the technical and rules advisory committees for Oregon’s House Bill 2001 to help revise residential zoning regulations to allow for middle housing throughout the state. Kol is the owner of Accessory Dwelling Strategies LLC, a company dedicated to ADU related education, advocacy and consulting. See below for complete bio.
Ethan is the Senior Planner of Housing Programs at Oregon’s Department of Land Conservation and Development. In his role, Ethan leads the implementation of two landmark housing bills passed in the 2019 Oregon Legislature – House Bill 2001 and House Bill 2003. Ethan’s background working as both a current and long range land use planner in Oregon brings a unique perspective to this statewide housing work. Prior to joining DLCD, Ethan worked in affordable housing policy at Oregon Housing and Community Services. Ethan holds a Master’s in Community and Regional Planning from the University of Oregon.
Morgan Tracy, AICP
Morgan, a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners, has been actively involved in Oregon land use planning in both long range planning projects and development review for the past 25 years. He has worked for the cities of West Linn, Lake Oswego, Tigard, and has been with the City of Portland for the past 15 years in both the Bureau of Development Services and the Bureau of Planning and Sustainability (BPS). His previous work at BPS includes developing Portland’s citywide tree policy, identifying development scenarios for the future high capacity transit line along Barbur Boulevard, and various other regulatory improvement projects for the City of Portland. Currently he is the staff project manager for Portland’s Residential Infill Project, which seeks to increase the range of permitted housing types while lowering housing costs in single dwelling neighborhoods.
This course is made up of video segments with quizzes between videos. Each video must be watched in its entirety to move forward in the course. At the end of the course a continuing education certificate will be available.
This course issues CE for the following licenses:
This course will remain available to students for 365 days after enrollment.