The Rancho Simi Recreation & Park District, like dozens of special districts across the state, is making a change in how voters elect its Board of Directors. Beginning in 2024, voters will vote for one Director who lives in their division. This will replace the current system of at-large district-wide elections in which voters have the ability to vote for all Board of Directors.
We need your help to make this change and draw new Board of Director divisions!
One of our primary goals when drawing divisions is to draw lines that respect neighborhoods, history, and geographical elements. So we want to know: What do you consider the boundaries of your neighborhood?
November 29 update:
Two new map submissions from a resident (Olive and Olive B) and two map revisions requested by the Board at the last hearing (Tan B II Mod 2 and Tan B III Mod 2) are now available on the Draft Maps page.
November 20 update:
A new map submission from a resident (Tan D) is now available on the Draft Maps page.
November 18 update:
Two new map submissions from a resident (Violet 1 and Violet 2) and two map revisions requested by the Board at the last hearing (Tan B II and Tan B III) are now available on the Draft Maps page.
November 8 update:
Additional map submissions from the public and maps revised as requested by the Board at the November 1 hearing are now available on the Draft Maps page.
October 25 update:
The draft election division maps are posted. Visit the “Draft Maps” page to see and review them, and then please share your thoughts by email or by attending an upcoming public hearing on this topic (hearing schedule is here).
How to participate?
Share your specific thoughts, draw a map, or attend an upcoming workshop to get involved!
- Submit written testimony about your community, the process, or a specific map to email@example.com.
- Click here to see the calendar of workshops and public hearings at which you can speak about your community, the process or a specific map.
At the hearings and workshops, we want you to:
- Share your story
- Define your neighborhood or community of interest
- Explain why districting is relevant to your community
- Share your opinions of the draft maps
- Talk to your neighbors and local organizations