Zoning Code - Title 14
Consult the Zoning Code for all zoning requirements
View the Z for printable documents that have information about various zoning districts.
The GIS department provides interactive GIS maps for public use.
Recently, the Future Land Use Map was updated in 2021. Please click here for a printable version of the FLU Map.
All Application Submissions are accepted through the IdtPlans System. This electronic plan review system ensures that your application can be reviewed through all the applicable city departments.
For step by step instructions, please see the All Submittals for Planning page. Scroll down below the checklists and applications. If you experience any issues with the idtplans website while submitting project, please contact idtplans directly by clicking on the support link, located on every page.
Please see the Information for Developers page for recent and new updates as well as planning commission schedules and developers project submittal schedules.
Zoning Letter Requests
To submit electronically with a credit card, please fill out this zoning request application.
To submit an in person, please send or bring a $25.00 fee (Cash or Checks ONLY) to the City of Lebanon Planning Department.
For a Rezoning Request, please refer to this page.
Zoning divides the City into districts for the purpose of regulating land use and development. Each district has specific requirements regarding uses allowed, building heights, minimum setbacks from property lines, lot coverage and minimum lot area.
Title 14 - Zoning Code
Title 14 Planning and Zoning, chapters 2 through 14, is known as the “Zoning Ordinance of the City of Lebanon, Tennessee”. The “Official Zoning Atlas of Lebanon, Tennessee” (atlas) and “Major Thoroughfare Plan” (plan) are also considered part of Title 14. (Ordinance 83-501)
As part of the City of Lebanon Municipal Code, Title 14 - Zoning Code deals with the zoning regulations and districts in accordance with a comprehensive plan for the purpose of promoting the public health, safety, morals, convenience, order, prosperity, and general welfare of the community.
They have been designed to:
- Lessen congestion in the streets
- Secure safety from fire, panic, and other dangers
- Provide adequate light and air
- Prevent the overcrowding of land
- Avoid undue concentration of population
- Facilitate the adequate provision of transportation, water, sewerage , schools, parks, and other public requirements.