If you have commercial vehicles, recreation vehicles, a boat, or other trailer, you may have found that you’re unable to keep your vehicle stored in your driveway or on your property due to municipal codes or homeowner association rules, where you live.
This is by no means a comprehensive list of all the laws, nor is it legal advice to all the laws pertaining to parking or vehicle storage, but should be resourceful for you, if you’re trying to figure out what parking restrictions you might have for storing vehicles on your property by the city you are located in.
In addition, you will want to check in with your landlord for permission if you are renting. And you should check if there is a homeowners association for the community that you live in, if they have any restrictions or rules about stored vehicles.
Link to Aurora Neighborhood Zoning Codes
“Any vehicle including trailers, recreational vehicles, boats, etc., that is apparently inoperable, partially or totally dismantled, or is wrecked or damaged to the extent that it would be unlawful to operate on public streets may not be stored outside on any public or private property. Motor vehicles must be currently registered and display a valid license plate.”
Link to Brighton Municipal Code
From Article 10-5:
“It shall be unlawful to park any vehicle, boat, detached camper, cart, wagon, off-highway vehicle, snowmobile, farm tractor or implement of husbandry on private property…
- in any front yard or side yard on street unless such vehicles are parked on a driveway paved with concrete, asphalt, rock or gravel or in a side yard behind a lawfully constructed six-foot privacy fence
- so that the public sidewalk is obstructed”
Link to Dacono Municipal Code
From Chapter 8, Article 2, section 8-35:
“On a residential lot or parcel of real property, a maximum of one vehicle per lot or parcel, in addition to any vehicle meeting the requirements of paragraph of this section, shall be permitted if said vehicle is entirely covered with a one piece opaque heavy tarp or commercial car cover, securely fastened at all times, or is screened by a concealing fence not less than six feet in height which renders the vehicle not visible to persons on adjacent private or public property. Such a fence shall comply with all applicable city ordinances”
Link to Firestone Municipal Code
From Chapter 10.04.050:
A motor home or trailer coach may be parked within a residential area for a period of time not to exceed forty-eight hours within any seven-day period provided the home or coach is being parked for the purpose of loading or unloading during such period, and not for storage.
Whenever a motor home or trailer coach is parked as permitted under subsection (2) of this section, the owner thereof shall post or place a conspicuous notice on the home or coach to advise third parties of the approximate time when the home or coach will be moved.”
Link to Frederick Municipal Code
From Chapter 8, Article 2-24, 25:
“A maximum of one (1) vehicle per lot or parcel of real property shall be permitted provided that: a. The vehicle is covered with a one-piece opaque heavy tarp or commercial car cover that covers the entire vehicle and is securely fastened at all times; and b. The vehicle is parked in the rear yard or in the driveway of said property.”
Link to Fort Lupton Municipal Code
From Chapter 8 Article III Section 8-52:
“Parking on public or private property in residential areas is reserved for customary and ordinary residential uses as defined in the zoning part of this code. While commercial or large trucks are allowed to stop for deliveries and services in residential areas to be of use to residents and businesses there, these vehicles, due to size, weight, noise and visual differences, cannot be parked unattended or stored there. It is the intent of this Section to prevent the use of residential areas as substitute or auxiliary commercial parking areas. Because of their common and mixed uses, the parking of pickup trucks is allowed, even though they may be marked with business signs and carry business equipment.”
Link to Greeley Municipal Code
From Chapter 11 Part 12:
“A vehicle owner of any six thousand pound or greater weight vehicle shall not park said vehicle on the street in front of the owner’s residence or within one hundred (100) feet of his or her residence, if the vehicle can legally be parked on the owner’s property instead.”
Should you find that you need to store a vehicle, trailer, or recreational vehicle, you may request a bid for your storage needs. Being as we’re located in Fort Lupton, we are convenient to the cities previously listed.