California code of regulations




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§ 2052. Closing a Park.

(a) In addition to the requirements of any other provisions of law, regulation, or applicable local ordinances, when an owner of a park chooses to close a park, in order for the enforcement agency to deem the park closed, the following procedures are required.

(1) Electric and gas services shall be disconnected by the serving utility at the service entrance to the property.

(2) Lot utility equipment must be rendered unusable or removed.

(3) All sewer connections must be capped with gas-tight covers.

(4) Septic systems must be prepared for abandonment in accordance with local health department requirements.

(5) A Technical Service Fee shall be paid pursuant to section 2017, and a physical inspection will be performed by the enforcement agency verifying that the lots are not, and may not be, occupied.

(b) When the closed park is under the authority of a local enforcement agency, that agency shall notify the department within 30 days following verification that the park is closed.

(c) If a closed park is to be reopened, the person or entity proposing to reopen the park shall comply with the requirements of sections 2006.5, 2018 and 2032 of this chapter.
NOTE: Authority cited: Sections 18865 and 18870.3, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18870.3, 18870.4, 18871.10, and 18872 Health and Safety Code.
§ 2104. Lot Address Identification and Lot Line Marking

(a) All lots shall be identified by letters, numbers, or street address numbers. The lot identification shall be in a conspicuous location facing the roadway.

(b) All lots shall be defined by permanent corner markers. Corner markers shall be visible at grade and shall be installed in a manner that does not create a hazard.

(c) Permanent corner markers shall be any of the following:

(1) Pressure-treated wood, or wood of natural resistance to decay and insects, as determined in the California Building Residential Code, Chapter 23, section 2302, at least two (2) inches by two (2) inches in nominal dimension, driven into the ground to a depth of at least eighteen (18) inches, or six (6) inches if it is surrounded by a concrete pad at least four (4) inches in diameter and at least six (6) inches in depth.

(2) Metallic pipe or rods protected from corrosion by galvanizing, paint, or a protective coating which resists corrosion, and is driven into the ground to a depth of at least eighteen (18) inches, or is driven into the ground to a depth of at least six (6) inches when it is surrounded by a concrete pad at least four (4) inches in diameter and at least six (6) inches in depth.

(3) Schedule 40 or better PVC, ABS, or CPVC pipe driven into the ground to a depth of at least eighteen (18) inches, or driven into the ground to a depth of at least six (6) inches when it is surrounded by a concrete pad at least four (4) inches in diameter and at least six (6) inches in depth.

(4) Saw cuts, blade marks, or scribe marks in a concrete or asphalt curb or roadway which are different in depth and nature than expansion joints.

(5) A nail with either a metal washer or surveyor’s marker, which is either driven or embedded into concrete or asphalt, curbs or streets.

(d) To determine the edge of a lot bordering a roadway with curbing, the lot ends at the beginning of the curbing; curbing is part of the roadway.

(e) Lot lines identifying individual lots or campsites are not required in an incidental camping area or temporary recreational vehicle park; however, the general locations where camping or parking will be permitted shall be shown on the map or plot plan of the incidental camping area or temporary recreational vehicle park.

NOTE: Authority cited: Section 18865, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18872, 18872.1and 18872.2, Health and Safety Code.



§ 2118. Lot Occupancy.

(a) Parks shall accommodate only recreational vehicles, tents, and camping cabins.

(b) A manufactured home or mobilehome shall not be located or installed in a park except for use by persons employed in the management or operation of the park.

(c) In no case shall a truck-mounted camper be occupied if removed from the truck.

(d c) A permanent building, garage, cabana, or storage building shall not be constructed or installed on any lot in a park.

(e d) Lot occupancy shall not exceed the number of persons in a camping party as defined in section 18862.7 of the Health and Safety Code.

(f e) When the provisions of this section allow two units or tents on a single lot, the separation requirements contained in subsection 2330(a) do not apply to the units or tents on that lot.

(g f) The following shall apply to lots in parks designed to accommodate recreational vehicles.

(1) Except as provided in paragraph (2) of this section, lot shall accommodate no more than:

(A) one (1) recreational vehicle and one (1) tent, or

(B) one (1) camping cabin, or

(C) two (2) tents, or

(D) one (1) manufactured home or mobilehome used in accordance with subsection(b).

(2) When used as a frequent means of transportation, a self-propelled recreational vehicle or truck mounted camper may be parked beside an occupied unit. That vehicle shall not be occupied or connected to the lot’s utility facilities or interconnected with the occupied unit.

(h g) The following shall apply in parks designated as incidental camping areas.

(1) An incidental camping area shall accommodate only recreational vehicles, tents, or campers furnishing their own camping equipment.

(2) A cabana, ramada, garage, or permanent building shall not be constructed, or installed, on any campsite in an incidental camping area.

(3) An incidental camping area campsite shall accommodate no more than:

(A) two (2) recreational vehicles, or

(B) one (1) camping party, or

(C) two (2) tents, or

(D) one (1) recreational vehicle and one (1) tent, or

(E) one (1) camping cabin.

(I h) The following shall apply in parks designated as tent camps.

(1) A recreational vehicle shall not be permitted to occupy a tent lot or campsite.

(2) Occupancy of lots or campsites is limited to one camping party which may be permitted to occupy not more than two tents on the lot or campsite.

(3) Accessory buildings or structures shall not be constructed, or installed, on any campsite or tent lot in a tent camp.

(j i) The following shall apply in parks designated as temporary recreational vehicle parks.

(1) A temporary recreational vehicle park shall accommodate only recreational vehicles and tents.

(2) Accessory buildings or structures shall not be constructed, or installed, on any lot, or campsite.

(3) A temporary recreational vehicle park lot shall accommodate no more than:

(A) two (2) recreational vehicles, or

(B) one (1) camping party, or

(C) two (2) tents, or

(D) one (1) tent and one (1) recreational vehicle.

NOTE: Authority cited: Sections 18865, 18865.05, and 18865.3 Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18871, 18871.3, 18872, 18873, 18873.1 and 18873.5, Health and Safety Code.
§ 2119. Truck Campers Occupied Off a Vehicle.

No person shall occupy a truck camper, as defined in Health and Safety Code section 18013.4, that has been dismounted from a truck or other vehicle, unless all of the following requirements are met:

(a) The park’s rules allow truck camper occupancy while removed from the truck or other vehicle.

(b) The truck camper is equipped with a permanently mounted jack on each of its four (4) corners that is capable of adequately supporting both the camper and occupant loads.

(c) Each truck camper jack shall be placed on a footing that has a minimum ground contact of at least sixty-four (64) square inches that complies with the loads, materials and dimensions as described in subsection 2334(e) of this chapter.

(d) Immediately upon removal from the truck or other vehicle, the truck camper shall be lowered to no more than twelve (12) inches and no less than six (6) inches from the ground at its lowest point and shall be reasonably level.

(e) The truck camper shall not remain in the park in a dismounted state for more than thirty (30) consecutive days or a period of time established in the written rules of the park, whichever is less.

(f) The owner or occupant of the truck camper shall have a readily available, operable vehicle on which to remount the truck camper if the dismounted truck camper becomes unstable or for removal from the park.
NOTE: Authority cited: Section 18865, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18013.4, 18865.3, 18871.10, and 18872 Health and Safety Code.
§ 2211. LPG Tanks.

(a) LPG tank installations in parks must conform to the provisions related to LPG tanks contained in Chapter 38 of the California Fire Code.

(b) Units designed and constructed with securely mounted tanks may be served by either the lot or mounted tanks, but not by both at the same time.

(c) A permit from the enforcement agency is required to install any LPG fuel tank exceeding 60 U. S. gallons.

(d) LPG tanks shall be designed and constructed in accordance with nationally recognized standards for unfired pressure vessels.

(e) LPG vessels shall be securely, but not permanently, fastened to prevent accidental overturning.

(f) All LPG tanks located in a floodplain as designated by the local floodplain management agency, shall be securely anchored to prevent flotation.
NOTE: Authority cited: Section 18865, Health and Safety Code. R01eference: Section 18873.4, Health and Safety Code.
§ 2230. Required Gas Supply.

(a) The minimum hourly volume of gas required at each lot outlet, or any section of a park gas piping system shall be calculated as shown in Table 2230-1.

(b) Required gas supply for other fuel gas consuming appliances connected to the park gas piping system shall be calculated as provided in the California Plumbing Code, Chapter 12.

(c) The operator of a park shall be responsible for maintaining all gas piping installations and equipment under his or her ownership or control and maintaining the system in good operating condition.


TABLE 2230-1

Demand Factors for Use in Calculating Gas Piping Systems in Parks

Number of Lots

BTU Per Hours Per Lot

1

125,000

2

117,000

3

104,000

4

96,000

5

92,000

6

87,000

7

83,000

8

81,000

9

79,000

10

77,000

11-20

66,000

21-30

62,000

31-40

58,000

41-60

55,000

Over 60

50,000

NOTE: Authority cited: Section 18865, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Section 18873.4, Health and Safety Code.


§ 2334. Accessory Structure Support Piers and Footings.

(a) Load bearing piers shall be constructed of rust resistant materials or treated to resist rust and designed and constructed in accordance with the design requirements of California Building Code, Part 2, Chapters 16, 19, 21, 22 and 23. The required load bearing capacity of individual support piers and their footings shall be calculated at not less than a combined live and dead load of seventy-five (75) psf, based on roof live and dead load of twenty-five (25) psf and floor live and dead load of fifty (50) psf of the accessory structure.

(b) Load bearing piers, other than concrete block piers, shall be tested to determine the safe operating load. The tests shall be conducted by testing agencies approved by the department. Testing agencies shall provide a pier testing report to the department upon completion, regardless of the testing results. A unique number provided by the testing agency shall identify each test report. The following testing procedures shall be used:

(1) A compression test shall be performed on three (3) piers of the same height and construction, selected randomly at the pier manufacturing facility by a representative of the testing agency.

(A) The compression test shall be performed on piers with all required design assemblies installed, such as adjustable tops, clamps, securement devices or similar assemblies.

(B) The selected piers shall be subjected to the compression test with each pier, fully assembled as will be installed, placed squarely on a firm base, and tested to its failure point. The compression test shall be measured in psf. Support pier failure will be established when the support bends, cracks, buckles or deflects to an unsafe level as determined by the approved testing agency.

(C) The safe operating load of a support pier is one-third (⅓) the average of the three (3) failure tests.

(2) When piers differ in height or construction, design tests and evaluations must be performed on each type of pier.

(c) Tested load bearing piers other than concrete block piers shall be listed and labeled as follows:

(1) Listing of piers shall be conducted by listing agencies approved by the department.

(A) The listing agency shall conduct manufacturer facility audits and prepare finding reports not less than once per year. The audit report will include, at a minimum:

(i) the review of pier construction for compliance with manufactured designs as approved by the testing agency,

(ii) the materials used in its construction including type, size, and weight,

(iii) the manufacturer’s quality control program, if applicable, and

(iv) the label application and label control process.

(B) The listing agency shall provide an annual report of its approval and audit findings.

(2) Pier supports shall display a legible permanent label of approval, visible when the pier support is installed. The label shall contain the following information:

(A) Manufacturer’s name,

(B) Listing agency name,

(C) Listing number issued by the listing agency,

(D) Testing agency’s approved operating load, and

(E) Testing agency’s test report number.

(d) Individual load bearing footings may be placed on the surface of the ground, and shall be placed level on cleared, firm, undisturbed soil or compacted fill. Where unusual soil conditions exist, as determined by the enforcement agency, footings shall be designed to compensate for such conditions. The allowable loading on the soil shall not exceed one-thousand five-hundred (1,000)(1,.500) psf unless data to substantiate the use of higher values is approved by the enforcement agency.

(e) Footings shall be adequate in size to withstand the tributary live and dead loads of the accessory structure and any concentrated loads. The length to width ratio of the footing shall not exceed two and one-half (2½) to one (1). Individual footings for load bearing supports or devices shall consist of one of the following:

(1) Pressure treated lumber which meets the following requirements:

(A) Not less than two-inch nominal thickness with a minimum of twenty-five (25) percent of the individual footings identified by an approved listing agency, as being pressure treated for ground contact.

(B) Knots. Well spaced knots of any quality are permitted in sizes not to exceed the following or equivalent displacement:



Nom. Width

Any Location

Holes (Any Cause)

6"

2 3/8"

1 1/2"

One Hole or Equivalent Per Piece




8"

3"

2"

10"

3 3/4"

2 1/2"

12"

4 1/4"

3"

14"

4 5/8”

3 1/2"

(C) Splits. In no case exceed one-sixth (1/6) the length of the piece.

(D) Honeycomb or Peck. Limited to small spots or streaks of firm honeycomb or peck equivalent in size to holes listed in (B) above.

(2) Precast or poured in place concrete footings not less than three and one-half (3½) inches in thickness. The concrete shall have a minimum twenty-eight (28) day compressive strength of not less than two-thousand-five-hundred (2500) psi.

(3) Other material, approved by the department, providing equivalent load bearing capacity and resistance to decay.

(f) Individual load bearing piers or devices and footings shall be designed and constructed with sufficient rigidity and bearing area to evenly distribute the loads carried over one-third (⅓) the area of the footings as measured from the center of the footing. When two (2) or more two (2) inch nominal wood pads placed side-by-side on the ground are used as a pier footing, a single wood cross pad must be installed on top of the ground contact pads at a ninety (90) degree angle so as to place the directional wood grains opposing to each other. The cross pad must be of a length to cover each ground contact pad and be of two (2) inch nominal thickness. Footings shall be constructed of sufficient rigidity to evenly distribute the loads carried to the ground without bowing or splitting.

(g) When multiple wood footings are stacked, they shall be secured together with corrosion resistant fasteners at all four (4) corners of the pad which will penetrate at least eighty (80) percent of the base pad width to prevent shifting.

NOTE: Authority cited: Sections 18865, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18865, Health and Safety Code.



§ 2346. Skirting Design and Construction..

(a) Where the space beneath an accessory structure is enclosed, there shall be provided a removable access panel opening a minimum of eighteen (18) inches by twenty-four (24) inches unobstructed by pipes, ducts, or other equipment that may impede access. The access panel shall not be fastened by any means requiring the use of a special tool or device to remove the panel.

(b) Cross ventilation shall be provided by openings having a net area of not less than one and one-half (1½) square feet for each twenty-five (25) linear feet of the accessory structure and including all enclosed unventilated structures. The openings shall be provided on at least the two (2) opposite sides along the greatest length of the unit and shall be installed as close to all the corners as practicable.

(c) When wood siding or equivalent home siding products are used as underfloor enclosure material, the installation shall comply with the siding manufacturer installation instructions. Where siding manufacturer installation instructions are not available, the installation shall conform to the provisions of the California Building Residential Code. All wood products used in underfloor enclosure construction located closer than six (6) inches to earth shall be treated wood or wood of natural resistance to decay. Where located on concrete slabs placed on earth, wood shall be treated wood or wood of natural resistance to decay.



(d) When skirting is installed on a unit or accessory structure in a floodplain as designated by the local floodplain, management agency, the skirting shall be either:

(1) a flexible material that will not impede the water flow, or

(2) if constructed of rigid materials, have openings totaling one (1) square inch of opening for every one (1) square foot of enclosed area. The bottom of these openings shall not be more than one (1) foot above grade. Openings may be equipped with screens, louvers, valves, or other coverings or devices provided that they permit the automatic entry and exit of floodwaters.

NOTE: Authority cited: Section 18865, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Sections 18871.10, Health and Safety Code.


§ 2426. Accessory Buildings or Structures and Building Components Installed in Fire Hazard Severity Zones.

(a) Accessory buildings or structures or building components constructed or installed in parks in a State Responsibility Area Fire Hazard Severity Zone or a local Very-High Fire Hazard Severity Zone, as indicated on the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection’s Fire Hazard Severity Zone Maps, shall comply with the Title 24, Part 2.5, Chapter 3, section R327 of the California Residential Code (CRC) which is hereby incorporated by reference with the exception of the following provisions: Sections R327.3.6, R327.1.5 and R327.2 (Fire Protection Plan).Standards of Quality as defined in section 703A and the Materials, Systems, and Methods of Construction as defined in the section 704A of the California Building Code, Title 24, Part 2 Chapter 7A.

(b) Accessory buildings or structures or building components constructed or installed outside of parks in a State Responsibility Area Fire Hazard Severity Zone, a local Very-High Fire Hazard Severity Zone, or a local Wildland-Urban Interface Fire Area shall comply with the provisions of the California Building Code CRC, Title 24, Part 2.5, Chapter 7A 3, section R327.
NOTE: Authority cited: Sections 18865 and 18873.5, Health and Safety Code. Reference: Section 18873.5.

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