Only signs will be removed from roads — not trash or litter.
Contact VDOT about signs that cause a safety hazard on the roads at 1-800-FOR-ROAD, TTY 711, or use VDOT's online form.
What Happens to Collected Signs
After the county removes a sign, it will be stored for five calendar days at the I-66 Transfer Station where it may be reclaimed. Signs will be destroyed after five days. However, VDOT's Adopt-a-Highway groupsmay collect signs at any time on their designated roads, and they may destroy these signs immediately.
For more information about the county's sign removal program, call 703-324-SIGN (7446), TTY 711.
Roads in the Program
The purple lines on this map mark the roads that are included in the county's sign removal program. These roads are also listed below this map.
Entrepreneurship 101: Starting a Business Workshop
The EDA holds a free workshop for individuals interested in starting a business in Fairfax County. Held in partnership with the Virginia Department of Small Business and Supplier Diversity (SBSD), U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA), and Community Business Partnership (CBP), the sessions provide overviews of:
For entrepreneurs interested in starting a business in Fairfax County, the Fairfax County Economic Development Authority (EDA) offers a range of resources to help in your new venture, from bootstrapped startups to venture-backed operations.
The Department of Code Compliance (DCC) investigates most county neighborhood complaints, consisting of issues affecting safety and quality of life. Compliance is achieved through the enforcement of the Zoning Ordinance, Virginia Maintenance Code, Virginia Statewide Fire Prevention Code (Residential), Grass Ordinance, Noise Ordinance and the Uniform Statewide Building Code (unpermitted construction).
Fairfax County Health Department's Division of Environmental Health protects and improves public health by preventing, minimizing and eliminating exposure to biological, chemical or physical hazards through a variety of regulatory activities, including permitting and inspecting businesses and public facilities.
The Fire Marshal Code Reference Package (CRP) is authored and compiled by members of the Engineering Plans Review Branch. The CRP publication provides technical information and procedural guidance to architects, engineers, designers, and installers about document submittal and plan review requirements associated with the Virginia Uniform Statewide Building Code (USBC), the Fire Prevention Code, and the Fairfax County Public Facilities Manual (PFM) for projects requiring fire marshal review and approval.
Note: Please be aware that while using translation service in Firefox browser, the page layout may not render accurately.
By using the translation service, you are asking for pages on this site to be converted into a language other than English. As with any machine translation, the conversion is not context-sensitive and may not fully convert text into its intended meaning. Fairfax County Government cannot guarantee the accuracy of the converted text nor are we liable for any resulting issues. Graphics with text, PDF files and special applications on this site cannot be translated.
The County codes, regulations, procedures, and other documents are written in English because that is the official language of the Commonwealth of Virginia. Translations of documents into other languages are being offered as a convenience to those who live and work in the County and to those who visit the County. If there is any discrepancy between an English version of a document and a translated version, then the English version will take precedence.
My Neighborhood is an Internet mapping and information reporting application. It shows what features and county facilities/parks are available in and around a specific street address. Each resident also has two representative supervisors -- the chairman and a district supervisor.
To find your district, enter your address, click search and then click "My Neighborhood Report.