Online Community Engagement Software

By-Laws Review

Project Overview

By-laws are local laws created by Council to manage issues specific to areas under the Council’s care and control. They help to effectively guide and support our local community in the use of public roads and spaces through regulating certain activities that take place in our community reserves and on our streets and footpaths.

Legislation requires that Local Government by-laws are reviewed every seven years.

As part of this review, Council are now inviting community feedback on the following draft by-laws:

  • By-law 1 – Permits and Penalties
  • By-law 2 – Roads
  • By-law 3 – Local Government Land
  • By-law 4 – Dogs
  • By-law 5 – Moveable Signs
  • By-law 6 – Waste Management

Copies of the draft by-laws and a summary of the proposed changes are provided in the Document Library on the right of this page.

Have Your Say

Please provide your feedback in writing via one of the options listed below:

  • Engagement Hub website – via the “Written Submissions” section on the right of this page.
  • Email to
  • Post to City of Prospect, PO Box 171, Prospect 5082
  • Hand deliver to Payinthi, 128 Prospect Road, Prospect.

Consultation closes 11.59pm Sunday 10 July 2022.

  • Stage 1 – Council Workshop - Presentation by Norman Waterhouse Lawyers.

    12 April 2022

  • Stage 2 – Council Meeting - endorsement of draft By-laws and public consultation.

    24 May 2022

  • Stage 3 - By-Law 5 – Dogs and Cats - Dog and Cat Management Board Consultation.

    25 May to 10 July 2022

  • Stage 4 – Community Consultation on draft By-laws.

    17 June - 10 July 2022

  • Stage 5 – Council Meeting – seeking endorsement of By-laws

    26 July 2022

  • Stage 6 – By-laws come into effect

    January 2023

City of Prospect acknowledges that we are on the traditional country of the Kaurna people
of the Adelaide Plains region, and we pay our respect to Elders past and present.

We recognise and respect their cultural heritage, beliefs and relationships with the land
and we acknowledge that they are of continuing importance to the Kaurna people living today.