KHPC Forms & Information

City Government > Boards & Commissions > Kirksville Historic Preservation Commission > KHPC Forms & Information

General Information

Three sources of general information about Historic Properties are available.

  • The Secretary of the Interior’s Standards for the Treatment of Historic Properties
    • “The Secretary of the Interior’s Standards for the Treatment of Historic Properties” is to set forth standards for the preservation, rehabilitation, restoration and reconstruction of historic properties.  This information is used by the State Historic Preservation Office and their staff members in planning, undertaking and supervising grant-assisted projects for preservation and restoration purposes.
  • Criteria for Consideration of Nomination
    • The “Criteria for Consideration of Nomination” is what the Kirksville Historic Preservation Commission will use, to consider each property as to it’s historic value.  Each accepted property must meet at least one of the criteria listed on this form to be accepted.
  • Policy of Standards for Review and for Design Guidelines
    • The “Policy of Standards for Review and for Design Guidelines” is the information that is reviewed by the KHPC to determine whether a property should be given a Certificate of Appropriateness, to perform renovation, restoration, alteration, or other changes.

Forms

The Forms in this Section of the Historic Preservation web site are the forms necessary to nominate a property as an Historic Landmark, or to nominate an area as an Historic District.  A property owner wishing to nominate their property as a Landmark could print out the “Nomination for Historic Landmark” form, fill it out, and submit the form to the City Clerk at City Hall to start the process.  The same is true for an Historic District. 

The Certificate of Appropriateness is the form given to the property owner of an historic property by the KHPC that allows him to complete renovations, alterations, or remodeling of the historic property.  This would be for work that is above and beyond that of “ordinary maintenance”.

The Certificate of Economic Hardship is for the property owner that has applied for a Certificate of Appropriateness, and was turned down by the Kirksville Historic Preservation Commission.  If economic considerations are preventing the landowner from performing changes to the structure that would be approved by the KHPC, he can apply for the Certificate of Economic Hardship.