The King County Board of Health holds its next meeting on 11/17/16. Topics on the agenda include possible action on resolution relating to how public health is essential, a briefing on food safety restaurant grading, and a regulation relating to on site sewage system monitoring and performance inspection before transfer of title of property fees.
The King County Board of Health will hold its next meeting on November 17, 2016 at 1:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held at:
King County Council Chambers
10th Floor, King County Courthouse
516 3rd Avenue, Room 1001
- Call to order
- Roll call
- Announcement of any alternates serving in place of regular members
- Approval of Minutes of October 20, 2016
- Public comments
- Director's report
Discussion and possible action
- R&R No. BOH No. 16-02
A Rule and Regulation amending the fee for on site sewage system monitoring and performance inspection before transfer of title to property; amending R&R 99 01, Section 2 (part); as amended, and BOH 2.18.020; enacted pursuant to RCW 70.05.060, including the latest amendments or revisions thereto.
- Resolution No. 16-09
A Resolution calling on the Washington state legislature to recognize that public health is essential and to provide the critical down payment to support core services in all communities and allow public health to rebuild its statewide system with added efficiency.
- BOH Briefing No. 16-B19
Food Safety Rating: Update on restaurant grading
Becky Elias, Manager, Food & Facilities Section, Environmental Health Division, Public Health – Seattle & King County
Demarys Espinoza, Community Outreach and Engagement Manager, Food & Facilities Section, Environmental Health Division, Public Health – Seattle & King County
- Chair's Report
- Board Member Updates
- Administrator's Report
- Other business
The King County Board of Health sets county-wide public health policy, enacts and enforces local public health regulations, and carries out other duties of local boards of health specified in state law. These duties include enforcing state public health statutes, preventing and controlling the spread of infectious disease, abating nuisances, and establishing fee schedules for licenses, permits and other services.