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MILTON, Ga. — Milton drivers will see reduced speed limits along four major city roads.At its July 10 meeting, the Milton City Council unanimously voted to lower speed limits by 5 mph on Bethany Way, from 45 mph to 40 mph. Speeds were also lowered on segments of Freemanville, Providence and Mayfield roads.The speed limit on Freemanville Road, between the southern city limits and Providence Road, will be reduced from 40 to 35 mph. The speed limit on Providence Road, between Freemanville Road and the southern city limits, w...
MILTON, Ga. — Milton drivers will see reduced speed limits along four major city roads.
At its July 10 meeting, the Milton City Council unanimously voted to lower speed limits by 5 mph on Bethany Way, from 45 mph to 40 mph. Speeds were also lowered on segments of Freemanville, Providence and Mayfield roads.
The speed limit on Freemanville Road, between the southern city limits and Providence Road, will be reduced from 40 to 35 mph. The speed limit on Providence Road, between Freemanville Road and the southern city limits, will be reduced from 45 mph to 40 mph.
The City Council also approved a speed zone on Mayfield Road, from Birmingham Highway to the roundabout at Charlotte Drive and Heritage Walk, which will see a 10-mph speed reduction to 25 mph.
The city’s Local Road Safety Plan, adopted in August 2022, initiated speed studies city-wide. Examining daily volume, average speed and bicycle usage, roads warranting speed adjustments were selected and submitted to the Georgia Department of Transportation for review and recommendation.
Milton City Councilman Paul Moore raised concerns about the decision to reduce speed on only the southern portion of Freemanville Road. Northern Freemanville Road will remain at 45 mph.
“I still think we are woefully short of a couple of super highways that we have … Freemanville happens to be one of those — north of the roundabout where you’re suggesting…,” Moore said. Public Works Director Sara Leaders said other measures will be taken, such as radar signs, repaving and striping, on Freemanville and Hopewell roads. She also said speed reduction on one road section had a higher probability of approval from the Georgia DOT.
“We wanted to see how successful southern Freemanville was with the data and with the presentation to DOT,” Leaders said. “Freemanville and Hopewell are definitely on the radar.”
City staff also proposed performing speed studies on six other streets, including Hickory Flat, Batesville, Hamby, Bethany, Green and southern Cogburn roads, to submit to GDOT this fall.
In other matters at the council meeting, Bernadette Harvill, who recently accepted her new role as Milton’s second deputy city manager, solicited feedback on the city’s budget, focusing on sustainability projects. This was the sixth presentation in a series on budget preparation, using the city’s Comprehensive and Strategic plans as guides. Previous discussions were on the phasing of major capital projects, like parks, as well as economic development initiatives.
Based on the property valuation digest data provided by Fulton County, Harvill said the city would likely need only one public hearing for the millage rate, rather than the three that are required when an adopted millage rate exceeds the calculated rollback rate. The public hearing and adoption of the millage rate is scheduled for Aug. 14.
The first Fiscal Year 2024 Budget public hearing is scheduled for Sept. 6. The second public hearing as well as budget adoption is scheduled for Sept. 18.
At the council meeting, councilmembers also approved an update to the city’s definition of personal transportation vehicles (PTVs) to include the term “golf carts.” The issue stems from questions over whether the city’s PTV ordinance affects homeowner association covenants that prohibit golf carts.
While Mayor Peyton Jamison confirmed golf carts would be allowed on city streets, which would include non-gated sections of an HOA-led community, City Attorney Ken Jarrard said it was not the city’s intention to invalidate covenant restrictions.
Surrounded by lush greenery and nestled on nearly six acres of land, this 5-bedroom Milton mansion oozes curb appeal. The home’s classic brick façade, elegant columns, and beautifully landscaped yard create an inviting atmosphere that sets the stage for the rest of this breathtaking property.Opt out at anytimeStep inside the grand, two-story foyer, and you’ll be welcomed by soaring ceilings, a stunning spiral staircase, and an open, light-filled interior that exudes warmth and elegance. The living room, compl...
Surrounded by lush greenery and nestled on nearly six acres of land, this 5-bedroom Milton mansion oozes curb appeal. The home’s classic brick façade, elegant columns, and beautifully landscaped yard create an inviting atmosphere that sets the stage for the rest of this breathtaking property.
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Step inside the grand, two-story foyer, and you’ll be welcomed by soaring ceilings, a stunning spiral staircase, and an open, light-filled interior that exudes warmth and elegance. The living room, complete with custom built-in bookcases, beamed ceilings, and a cozy fireplace, overlooks the covered porch and backyard area. The home’s open-concept layout seamlessly connects the main living areas, creating a perfect flow for entertaining or spending time with family and friends.
The heart of the home lies in the gourmet kitchen, a true culinary masterpiece that features high-end stainless-steel appliances, quartz countertops, a large center island, and custom cabinetry. The adjoining dining area offers elegant space and tucked away just perfectly, you will find the kitchen pantry, offering ample storage for all your culinary essentials.
The luxurious primary suite is a must see, featuring vaulted, beamed ceilings, a sitting area with large windows overlooking the picturesque grounds, and a spa-like, en suite bathroom, complete with a soaking tub, a walk-in shower, and dual vanities. Nestled within the primary wing, a private office suite provides a dedicated workspace, and a spacious closet offers plenty of room for all storage needs.
The finished basement boasts a full, wrap-around bar with a full kitchen, an entertainment area with a poker and pool table, and a full, in-home gym complete with both a steam room and a dry sauna. The terrace level opens your own private paradise, boasting an outdoor kitchen, an elegant pool, a soothing hot tub, and a covered patio, making it the perfect space to relax and enjoy the outdoors.
Every inch of this home showcases high-end finishes and a commitment to exquisite craftsmanship. From its luxurious features and meticulous attention to detail to its convenient location and stunning design, this Milton home offers a little piece of paradise for those seeking an exceptional living experience.
MILTON, Ga. — A judge has ruled in favor of a metro Atlanta man who was forced to defend himself in court after filing an ethics complaint against a Milton City Council member.Channel 2 Consumer Investigator Justin Gray has been following the story since Tony Palazzo found himself facing legal action for speaking u...
MILTON, Ga. — A judge has ruled in favor of a metro Atlanta man who was forced to defend himself in court after filing an ethics complaint against a Milton City Council member.
Channel 2 Consumer Investigator Justin Gray has been following the story since Tony Palazzo found himself facing legal action for speaking up about alleged wrongdoing by a member of the Milton City Council.
“I think it’s about transparency and accountability in government,” Palazzo said.
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Palazzo spent more than $30,000 of his own money to stand up and fight a writ of certiorari filed by City Councilman Paul Moore that named the city and Palazzo as defendants.
In March, Channel 2 Action News reported that Palazzo filed an ethics complaint against Moore for not recusing himself from a vote related to the subdivision where he lived.
The City Ethics Board ruled that Moore did violate ethics rules.
Moore then filed suit and listed Palazzo as a defendant and demanded the decision be overturned and Moore’s legal fees be paid.
“I thought it was a simple process. Never in my wildest dreams did I think I’d have to retain legal counsel,” Palazzo said.
Palazzo says this should serve as a reminder to other citizens to speak up.
A Fulton County judge has now dismissed Moore’s case.
Moore’s attorney released a statement to Gray that read,”
“We respectfully disagree with the Judge’s ruling, and we intend to appeal. We will do everything in our power to see that Paul is ultimately vindicated, as he should be.”
Richard Griffiths with the Georgia First Amendment Foundation told Gray that he believes the judge’s ruling was a win for good and open government.
Kendall Milton wanted to show teams that he could stay healthy, that knee and groin injuries that limited him during his first three seasons at Georgia were a thing of the past.“I would say a big thing is being able to just go through the season and maintain my health,” Milton said at the start of spring practice. “I would say that’s kind of one of the biggest points of this offseason. I focused on rehabbing...
Kendall Milton wanted to show teams that he could stay healthy, that knee and groin injuries that limited him during his first three seasons at Georgia were a thing of the past.
“I would say a big thing is being able to just go through the season and maintain my health,” Milton said at the start of spring practice. “I would say that’s kind of one of the biggest points of this offseason. I focused on rehabbing and things like that. I made that a high emphasis.”
Unfortunately, the senior running back will now miss the rest of spring practice due to a hamstring injury. Milton is expected to be fully ready for fall camp in August, but his latest injury won’t assuage any concerns about making it through the 2023 season.
Milton was expected to be the lead running back for Georgia this season. Daijun Edwards was a far more likely bet to lead the team in carries, yet it was Milton who was seen as the big-time playmaker. Kenny McIntosh and James Cook held that mantle in previous seasons, ones that ended with Georgia as national champions.
Milton isn’t the only banged-up running back for Georgia this spring, as Edwards has been limited in media viewing portions of practice with an undisclosed injury. Redshirt freshman Andrew Paul also will not be a full participant in spring practice as he continues to recover from an ACL injury he suffered last August.
After providing an update on Paul to start spring practice, Smart made a rather interesting remark with regard to where the team is at from an injury standpoint.
“This is the least number of guys we have out for medical reasons going into a spring that we’ve had in a while,” Smart said. “We also have 21 either mid-years or the three portal guys that’ll be out there — not all of them are practicing, but available to practice. So it definitely increases our depth.”
Since then, freshman tight end Pearce Spurlin and now Milton have been lost for the rest of the spring.
So now that depth that Smart spoke about will be tested at the running back position.
The only two fully healthy scholarship running backs for Georgia at this point are sophomore Branson Robinson and freshman Roderick Robinson. The remaining nine practices will be invaluable for both players as they look to carve out roles for the 2023 team.
Branson Robinson entered spring as the most likely candidate to be Georgia’s No. 3 running back. The sophomore from Canton, Miss., was limited to mostly mop up duty as a freshman, finishing with 330 yards on 68 carries. His best two games came against Auburn and TCU, when he scored a combined three touchdowns on 19 carries.
Both Robinsons should be seen as power runners, with Branson being a former weightlifting champion while Roderick arrived at 235 pounds. The freshman comes from San Diego, Calif., and played for the same high school that produced former Georgia great Terrell Davis.
To expect Roderick Robinson though to come in right away and dominate the running back room might be a bit much at this point. For now, he’ll use the spring to further get his feet underneath him.
“He’s a strong player. He can make those cuts,” Milton said of Roderick Robinson. “Same thing like me when I came in as a running back: You just have to be able to, you know, get comfortable learning the schemes and learning the pass pro and learning the different blitzes and just learning different stuff that comes with being a running back in such a high-talented offense.”
The running backs were not expected to be a focal point during spring practice. While McIntosh’s production won’t be easy to replace, Georgia felt good about what it had in Milton and Edwards at the top of the depth chart.
Now, the Bulldogs will learn what they have in both Robinsons. And the recent string of injuries shows just how quickly depth can be widdled down, especially at a position like running back.
Senior Georgia running back Kendall Milton is a key piece of the ...
At 6-foot-1, 220 pounds, Milton has the size of punishing runner and has shown the breakaway speed needed to lead a tailback room. Milton racked up 592 yards on 85 carries with eight touchdowns in 2022, despite missing two games due to injury.
College Sports Wire recently ranked the top returning Southeastern Conference running backs with Milton named at No. 7.
“The best way to help out a new quarterback is to have a good running game to lead on. The Bulldogs have that with Kendall Milton returning for his fourth season in Athens and coming off his best season from a production standpoint. Milton will lead a stable of running backs that include Daijun Edwards and Branson Robinson.”
Senior Daijun Edwards, UGA’s second-leading rusher in 2022, also returns along side sophomore Branson Robinson.
The Bulldogs also added four-star running back Broderick Robinson in the 2023 recruiting class and dipped into the transfer portal for former Tennessee running back Len’Neth Whitehead.
Redshirt freshman Andrew Paul is currently not cleared for play due to an ACL tear in fall camp last year.
The trio of Milton, Edwards and Branson Robinson should provide plenty of issues for opposing defenses behind a stout Dawgs offensive line.