Show All Answers
The City Attorney is the lawyer for the City of Midland government. When the City is sued, the City Attorney represents the City in court as the defense counsel. When the City’s interests are infringed upon, the City Attorney files suit to protect the City. The City Attorney also serves as legal counsel to the City Council, the City Manager, the City's boards, commissions and various committees, its departments and staff by drafting ordinances, regulations and policies, reviewing all contracts and providing other legal assistance including criminal prosecution of City ordinances and traffic matters.
The County Prosecuting Attorney investigates and prosecutes criminal activity in violation of certain state laws, occurring in the city and the county.
To become a Notary Public please visit Midland County Clerk's Office at 220 W. Ellsworth Street, Midland MI 48640 (989) 832-6739
No, unfortunately bicycles are not allowed on the bus.
Yes, pets are allowed on the bus provided they are in crates and can be held on the seat next to the passenger.
Midland firefighters are trained and equipped to handle a wide variety of emergency medical calls and currently we are certified at the Basic Life Support (BLS) level. By being licensed as a BLS agency it allows us to perform basic and intermediate airway procedures along with administering basic medications. Fire Department personnel can typically be at your door before an EMS ambulance.
Additionally, MidMichigan Medical Center’s (MMRC) ambulance service has a larger area to serve – they aid people throughout Midland County, whereas the Fire Department serves primarily the city of Midland. Also, MMRC’s ambulance service transfers patients to other hospitals. Midland Fire Department personnel can begin life-saving treatments before an ambulance arrives on the scene of an emergency. This quicker response can lessen the effects of catastrophic injury or illness and lead to faster recovery time for those who experience critical illness.
Job openings are listed on this website, advertised in local newspapers, on Midland Government Television - MGTV Channel 188 on Charter Cable or MGTV-99 on AT&T U-verse, and posted on the City of Midland's job board at Midland City Hall. Postings about career opportunities are also often shared on the City's Facebook and Twitter channels. Postings are continuously updated, so check these resources frequently.
You can also sign up for our "Job Alert" feature, which notifies you by email when new job openings become available. To sign up, simply go to the Current Job Openings page, click on the "Notify Me" button in the Job Alert box, and enter your name and email address. It's that easy!
You do not have to be a resident to apply for City of Midland job positions and, unless you accept an offer of employment for certain public safety positions, you are not required to live within Midland to work for the City. Residency restrictions for public safety personnel (police and fire) are detailed in the job postings for those positions.
The landfill is classified as a Type II landfill, which means only residential and non-hazardous industrial wastes will be accepted.
The landfill, in conjunction with the Midland County Health Department, hosts free Household Hazardous Waste Collections for residents several times each year, beginning in April.
The City of Midland's Department of Public Services collects certain recyclable materials on refuse collection days. Certain items are also collected at the Midland Volunteers for Recycling Center, a non-profit organization dedicated to recycling. The recycling center is located at the entrance to the landfill.
For more information on curbside recycling please visit the recycling page. For more information on Midland Recyclers, please visit their website at http://www.midlandrecyclers.org/.
Free tours of the landfill may be arranged by calling 989-837-6988. Schedule a free tour of Midland Recyclers (at the entrance to the landfill) by calling 989-631-1668.
The plan was developed and is maintained by a diverse group representing local government, county residents, industry, environmental groups and others. The comprehensive plan, developed by the Midland County Solid Waste Advisory Committee, is available for viewing at the Grace A. Dow Memorial Library.
Toboggans seat approximately 3 people.
No. All equipment is first-come first-serve.
There are several payment options available. You can pay by:
Checks, cash, and/or money orders can be mailed to:
City of Midland
P.O. Box 1647
Midland, MI 48641-1647
They can also be paid in person at the:
333 W. Ellsworth St.
Midland, MI 48640
After-hours payments may be made at the night deposit box located inside Midland City Hall's main doors, which are between the Midland County Services Building and City Hall.
No. Through the Auto-Pay program, funds are withdrawn from your bank account on the date taxes are due. For example, in the case of 2017 winter taxes, that date would have been February 14, 2017.
If you would like to make a full payment at any time after your bill is issued, you are welcome to do so at the Treasurer’s Office at Midland City Hall. If a full payment has been made and you are signed up for the Auto-Pay program, no funds will be drawn from your bank account on the tax payment due date.
At this time, only water bill payments may be made online.
TAX BILLS CANNOT BE PAID ONLINE WITH A CREDIT CARD
If your FOIA request meets the requirements of the Freedom of Information Act, you may submit a FOIA request form for non-exempt public records at the City of Midland.
To test toilets for leaks first remove tank-mounted cleaners and flush until all coloring is gone from inside the tank and bowl or basin of the toilet. Then add 40 to 50 drops of food coloring (blue, red or green) to a glass of warm water, and then carefully pour it into the tank, stirring it to mix the food coloring throughout the tank. Check the toilet bowl periodically over the next two hours. Food coloring in the bowl indicates a leak.Another way to check for water leaks is to read the water meter in your home and write down the numbers, including the number to which the needle is pointing. After six to eight hours of not using any water in the house, read the water meter again and compare the numbers to the original reading from the beginning of the test. If the needle has moved or any of the readings have changed, that means that water has passed through the meter even though no water faucets were turned on or toilets flushed, etc., during that time. In this case, a change in the needle's position on the meter indicates a leak or open valve somewhere in the home.
You may also pay at any Midland Chemical Bank branch if paying by the due date.