Florida Tampa Zoning Map

The Zoning Map for the City of Tampa in Florida divides the city’s real estate into zones differentiated according to land use and building regulations

Search real estate records in Tampa Florida to find the property data you need. Zoneomics provides the most comprehensive real estate zoning information available through the aggregation of municipal zoning mapping, code and ordinance records and data. Search through the Tampa Florida zoning map, permitted land uses and development standards. Signup for a free trial to uncover more information and search by filters including zones and land uses.

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Tampa Florida Zoning Map Districts

Zoneomics operates the most comprehensive zoning database for Tampa Florida and other zoning maps across the U.S. Zoneomics includes over 50 million real estate properties, each property features zoning code/district, permitted land uses, development standards, rezoning and variance data. Zoneomics attracts a large community of Florida real estate professionals. Members from Florida include brokers, investors and service providers, many of whom specialize in Florida Real Estate.

Zone Code Zone Name
AS-1 Agricultural (County Zoning)
A Agricultural (County Zoning)
CBD-1 Central Business District
CBD-2 Central Business District
CD-1 Channel District
CD-2 Channel District
CD-3 Channel District
CG Commercial General
CI Commercial Intensive
CN/RS-50 Commercial Neighborhood/Residential Single-Family
CN Commerical Neighborhood
CU Community Unit (Cnty Zon)
IG/RS-50 Industrial General/Residential Single-Family
IG Industrial General
IH Industrial Heavy
M-AP-1 Airport Compatibility District
M-AP-2 Airport Compatibility District
M-AP-3 Airport Compatibility District
M-AP-4 Airport Compatibility District
NMU-35 Neighborhood Mixed Use-35
OP-1 Office Professional
OP Office Professional
PD-A Planned Development Alternative
PD Planned Development
RM-12 Residential Multi-Family
RM-16 Residential Multi-Family
RM-18 Residential Multi-Family
RM-24/18 Residential Multi-Family
RM-24 Residential Multi-Family
RM-35 Residential Multi-Family
RM-50 Residential Multi-Family
RM-75 Residential Multi-Family
RO-1 Residential Office
RO Residential Office
RS-100 Residential Single-Family
RS-150 Residential Single-Family
RS-50 Residential Single-Family
RS-60 Residential Single-Family
RS-75 Residential Single-Family
SH-CG Seminole Heights Commercial General
SH-CI Seminole Heights Commercial Intensive
SH-CN Seminole Heights Commercial Neighborhood
SH-PD Seminole Heights Planned Development
SH-RM Seminole Heights Residential Multi-Family
SH-RO Seminole Heights Residential Office
SH-RS-A Seminole Heights Residential Single-Family Attached
SH-RS Seminole Heights Residential Single-Family
UC University Community District
YC-1 Ybor City - Central Commercial Core
YC-2 Ybor City - Residential
YC-3 Ybor City - Hillsborough Community College
YC-4 Ybor City - Mixed Use Redevelopment
YC-5 Ybor City - General Commercial
YC-6 Ybor City - Community Commercial
YC-7 Ybor City - Mixed Use
YC-8 Ybor City - Residential Single-Family
YC-9 Ybor City - Site Plan Controlled

What is Zoning?

Zoning codes are a century old, and the lifeblood of all major U.S. cities, determining what can be built where and what activities can take place in a neighborhood. Zoning is how cities control the development and use of land. Zoning defines the legally permitted and prohibited uses of a piece of land, determining if plot of land can be used for commercial, industrial, residential or agricultural purposes. Essentially, it determines what can and cannot be built on a property.

Zoning and Real Estate Values

Zoning is the first stage of the home life cycle and a key influence on all other stages. Zillow has identified that zoning regulations are so important that they impact home values. Zillow Research found that home values grew most in markets with the strictest land use regulations. Home values in the most restrictive metropolitan areas grew an average of 23.4%, more than double the home value appreciation in the least restrictive metros. Zoning regulations are determined locally and some cities can have more restrictive regulation systems than others. However, within a city’s zoning system individual zones can be more restrictive and less restrictive, including different single family zones.

Zoneomics has the largest breadth of zoning data coverage with over— 20 zoning related insights for you to integrate and expand your database. Including permitted land uses, rezonings, variances, density controls, built form controls, envelopes, housing supply data, employment generation, underutilized parcels, short term rental permissibility, proponents and developers

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