When you enter Sapulpa city limits from the northeast what do you see: an entrance to Turner Turnpike, an industrial area, neglected motels, or do you see the potential for a renewed shopping district and an increase in sales tax revenue for the city of Sapulpa?
2022 was a very wild and crazy year for Sapulpa—and that’s really saying something given the last few years that we’ve all been through.
The annual fiscal “Performeter” evaluation determined Sapulpa’s financial position between “satisfactory” and “excellent.”
Updates on a sign for the Teepee Drive-In, a backup generator for the City’s West Pump Station, and an interesting agreement between the City of Tulsa and the Sapulpa Police Department, among other things.
At Tuesday’s meeting, Sapulpa’s City Council agreed to raise the rates for lots and burials—the first such increase in about 13 years.
The City has been interested in the property as part of its upcoming alleyway redesign, which is slated to begin this summer.
“There is lots of buzz in our downtown. This incentive builds on that momentum to bring eating options our citizens are hoping to see.”
City Hall is without internet, construction increasing in downtown Sapulpa, and students are preparing for the last few days of school
Here’s an update of what’s happening this week, in case you missed it this morning!
Outgoing Ward 2 City Councilor Lou Martin was honored at the May 2nd City Council meeting by Mayor Henderson, City Manager Joan Riley, and all the others in attendance.
New and returning City Councilors, five in all, were sworn in on Monday, May 2nd, as looming storms threatened to shut the meeting down almost before it could get started.
As you travel around Sapulpa you might notice a few new traffic signs, and if you are exceeding the posted speed limit they will start flashing.