Village programs and services that help you manage your home and property.
Join a solar array and support clean energy generation
Detailed information on solid waste regulations and rates
Information for disposing of mown grass, leaves and brush
Information on the utilities you'll need to contact when moving to Glenview.
Follow these tips to prevent water pipes from freezing in cold weather.
Our coordinator provides information and specialized services for older adults and their families.
Here's an overview of the taxes paid by Glenview residents.
Information about parkway tree planting, removal, trimming and preservation.
Residents can choose the types of trees to be planted on the parkways in front of their properties.
Information about how to register and vote on Election Day.
Information about Glenview and services helpful to families and neighborhoods.
Good things happen when you pedal around Glenview.
Find information on utilities, houses of worship and local media in Glenview
Sign up to have our weekly electronic newsletter delivered to your inbox.
Residents of The Glen are asked to participate in the annual TIF census.
Find ways to recycle, reduce, reuse and be environmentally responsible.
Find information regarding community room reservations in municipal buildings
The definitive book on all things Glenview.
Find maps for zoning, train parking, school districts, snow plowing, legislators and much more.
The Village of Glenview Report is published 10 times per year and mailed to all properties.
Information for navigating Glenview roadways and parking -- during construction and inclement weather.
Service improvements have been proposed on the Hiawatha line between Chicago and Milwaukee
Payment options for parking at either of Glenview's two train stations.
Street, sidewalk, sewer and other capital improvements are prioritized and scheduled annually.
The Village is responsible for keeping Village-owned roads clear of snow and ice in winter.
The Village takes care of pothole patching, sweeping, sign maintenance, snow plowing and sidewalk repairs.
Information about parking permits and bans, traffic requests and speed enforcement.
Issues pertaining to fire, police and ambulance services; flood and pollution control; food service; and public health.
Did you receive a citation? Find out about the Administrative Adjudication process.
When you should call 9-1-1 and other emergency information.
Here's information about paramedic and ambulance services, billing and patient care reports.
Sign up to be notified about emergencies at home, on your smart phone or by email.
Find information regarding K-5 grade fire safety education, station tours and fire apparatus appearances.
The Fire Department provides 24 hour fire suppression from all five fire stations.
Protect yourself and your property from the risks of flood waters.
Information on paying and contesting tickets and participating in Administrative Adjudication
Find information regarding social services, curfew, animal control, child safety seat inspections and more
Information on food safety and inspections, disease control, fuel tanks and more.
Learn about environmentally-friendly practices and how to reduce pollutants in stormwater runoff.
The Village is responsible for providing properties with potable drinking water and taking away wastewater.
How to keep Glenview's drinking water free from impurities and health hazards.
The Water System Strategic Plan is a thorough review of the entire water system facilities and operations.
Information on rainfall amounts and water levels can be found here.
Work on the road map that prioritizes flood control and sewer backup elimination projects.
Information about maintenance of water and sanitary service laterals.
Current water and sanitary sewer rates for Glenview customers.
Information about the Lake Michigan water flowing through Glenview taps.
The Village is required annually to produce a Consumer Confidence Water Quality Report.
Information for new resident service, payments and charges and fees.
Certain events and developments require registration and/or permits. Check here first.
Register your bike. In case it's stolen, the information will be stored in a data base.
Before planning a block party, contact us about a permit, barricades and staging.
Requirements for fees, bonds and other required documentation are outlined here.
Information on various codes, permits and fees for construction, fire alarms, tree removal and accessory structures.
Dogs and cats are required to wear an ID tag provided by the owner. They do not need to be registered with the Village.
Permits are required for street fairs, charity runs, grand openings and temporary banners.
A permit is required to remove or do work likely to damage a landmark tree.
Check here first to learn about Village requirements for residential projects.
Do you need a permit for a residential project? Check here first.
The Inspectional Services Division enforces Glenview's Building Code.
Check here for engineering requirements related to your residential project.
This ad hoc committee is charged with recommending designs and plans for signs marking destinations and attractions.
Start here to learn about Village requirements for proposed land uses and development projects.
Village inspections are required for building, plumbing, HVAC, utility and electric work.
Home Residents For Your Health
Governor Pritzker has issued an executive order requiring all individuals in Illinois over age 2 and able to medically tolerate a face covering (mask or clothing covering) to cover their nose and mouth with a face covering when in a public place and unable to maintain a 6-foot social distance. This requirement applies whether in an indoor space, such as a store, or in a public outdoor space where maintaining a 6-foot social distance is not always possible. This
Executive Order is in effect to help reduce the spread of COVID-19 and protect essential workers.
Per the Centers for Disease Control, the virus that causes COVID-19 is thought to spread mainly from person to person, mainly through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs, sneezes or talks. These droplets can land in the mouths or noses of people who are nearby or possibly be inhaled into the lungs. Spread is more likely when people are in close contact with on another (within about 6 feet). It also may be possible that a person can get COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching their own mouth, nose, or possibly their eyes. Social distancing is recommended to slow the spread of COVID-19.
According to the CDC, symptoms may appear 2-14 days after exposure to the virus. People with COVID-19 have had a wide range of symptoms reported -- ranging from mild symptoms to severe illness. People with these symptoms may have COVID-19:
The list above does not include all possible symptoms and the CDC will continue to update the list as it learns more about COVID-19. Many common illnesses can cause these same symptoms. COVID-19 can only be diagnosed at a laboratory. Individuals who have these symptoms or have had close contact with someone with COVID-19 should contact their doctor or medical professional.
When should you seek medical advice? The CDC provides this
"Coronavirus Self-Checker" to help answer questions.
The Illinois Department of Public Health maintains a list of COVID-19 testing sites.
Click here or call the COVID-19 testing hotline at 1-800-889-3931.
There are steps individuals can take to help minimize the risk of COVID-19 spread. Common-sense practices during the flu season are recommended:
In Illinois, anyone with COVID-19- like illness or symptoms can get a test, even without a doctor's order. If you believe you have developed symptoms consistent with COVID-19, testing sites can be found at the Illinois Department of Public Health web site or by calling the COVID-19 testing hotline at 1-800-889-3931.
NorthShore University HealthSystem (operator of Glenbrook Hospital) asks that you access NorthShore Connect, You'll be asked to fill out a form, and the medical team will determine from the symptoms listed whether a COVID-19 test is needed or not. This process ensures patients are evaluated and educated, while also maintaining physical distancing.
Pet care tips
The CDC states that a small number of pets worldwide, including cats and dogs, have been reported to be infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, mostly after close contact with people with COVID-19. Based on the limited information available to date, the risk of animals spreading COVID-19 to people is considered to be low. The CDC advises that pets should be treated like human family members and should not interact with people or animals outside the household. If a person inside the household becomes sick, isolate that person from everyone else, including pets.
The CDC states that further studies are needed to understand if and how different animals could be affected by the COVID-19 virus. Keep dogs on a leash and maintain required social distancing when walking your dog. In other words, do not let them interact with other people or animals.
More information on animals and COVID-19 can be found here.
Please, do not flush wipes or other items that don't belong in a toilet, to avoid clogged water and sewer service lines.
Do not put plastic gloves or medical equipment in recycling carts. As our world battles the COVID-19 pandemic, consumers are using wipes, gloves, and other medical devices to keep their living spaces free of germs. Recyclers report they are seeing these items in the recycling carts. DO NOT put anything but
these items in your curbside recycling cart. Everything else is "garbage" so throw it away.