The City of Tucson Parks and Recreation Department is seeking motivated, dependable team players to assist with the development, implementation, and evaluation of recreation programs for children, youth, and active adults. Recreation Assistants also help with the operation of facilities, special events, and provide front desk customer service to our customers.
This recruitment will establish a civil service list to fill vacancies occurring within the next six months. The deadline to apply is Aug. 23.
You can click an area of the city on the map and find out which projects are completed, planned, and active. Information also includes the number of miles in each project, and the ability to turn map layers on and off to narrow your search.
Twelve Tucson companies will be the next participants in Thryve Next, a 10-week business-expansion mentoring program offered by Startup Tucson under a federal contract. Startup Tucson's Thryve Next is funded through a $1.44 million, five-year contract award issued last fall by the U.S. Small Business Administration’s ScaleUp America program, which is aimed at growing existing businesses.
Ward 5 Tucson City Council Member Richard Fimbres was honored last week at the 80th Anniversary of Social Security Grijalva Award Luncheon, hosted by the Arizona Alliance for Retired Americans. Fimbres is a Tucson native who served 32 years in the Pima County Sheriff's Department before retiring earlier this year. He also served as the director of the Arizona Governor's Office of Highway Safety prior to becoming a member of the Tucson City Council in 2009.
The City of Tucson Parks and Recreation Department is recruiting candidates for the position of Parks and Recreation Superintendent. The recruitment will establish a civil service list which will be used to fill vacancies occurring within the next six months.
Ward 3 Events
Neighborhood Association/Coalition Meetings
Did You Know?
Two developers shared their proposals last month for the Ronstadt Transit Center Joint Development Project. Both proposals would keep the Ronstadt Center as a bus hub, while adding housing and retail spaces. Questions and comments submitted to the developers are now online and have been provided to the two proposing teams for their review and responses. Answers should be posted later next month.
The Tucson Police Department will hold another Coffee with a Cop event next week. There is no planned agenda, other than a simple time to ask questions, voice concerns, and meet the police officers who serve the area. The gathering will take place from 9-11 a.m. at Starbucks at Park Place Mall (northwest side).
Tucson Water is seeking an experienced Water System Operator in the Instrumentation & Control Section of potable, reclaimed water systems. Rotating shifts, weekends, and holidays are mandatory. Experience and certifications are required. The deadline to apply is Aug. 31.
Ever wonder how many permits the City of Tucson issues?
Planning and Development Services provides monthly reports regarding every new commercial and residential permit we issue. You can find up to date information and recent permit history at the following link:
The City of Tucson is seeking a proven leader who can inspire the confidence of the community and police officers as Tucson's Police Chief. The successful candidate will be committed to using current data-driven policing strategies and applying the principles of community policing to reduce crime and deliver a high level of police services to all residents of Tucson. Qualified candidates should apply by Aug.
The Second Chance Coalition is hosting a job fair next week for people with criminal histories who want to work. The coalition, co-founded by Mayor Jonathan Rothschild and Federal Magistrate Judge Charles Pyle, provides employment opportunities for those overcoming a difficult past and wanting to establish a prosperous future.
The job fair will be held next Wednesday, 1:30-4:30 p.m., at the Tucson Convention Center's Apache Ballroom.
A recent survey from the City of Tucson's Environmental Services (ES) department found that approximately 90 percent of Tucsonans regularly set out their blue barrels for recycling, but 20 percent of the material put in barrels is not recyclable.