Snow Route Parking
Once a SNOW EMERGENCY has been declared and until such snow emergency has been lifted the following parking restrictions will be enforced
On an even day of the week – Park on the even side of the street
On an odd day of the week – Park on the odd side of the street
- West 2nd Street from 5th Avenue to 14th Avenue
- 14th Avenue from West 2nd Street to the township line south of West 12th St
- West 5th Street from 1st Avenue to 15th Avenue
- West 10th Street from 1st Avenue to 14th Avenue
- Prophetstown Road from 12th Avenue to Route 30
- West 19th Street from Route 40 to 14th Avenue
- 12th Avenue from the bridge south to West 24th Street
- 8th Avenue from West 2nd Street south to the end
- 5th Avenue from West 2nd Street south to Route 30
- Dixon Ave from 1st Avenue to the city limits
- East 2nd Street from Emmons to Avenue B
- Avenue B between East 2nd Street and East 3rd Street
- East 3rd Street from Avenue E to 1st Avenue
- Industrial Park Rd. from U.S. Route 30 to East 10th Street
- East 10th Street from Industrial Park Road to 1st Avenue
- Martin to Minkel and over to Lincoln and back
- Avenue D from Dixon Avenue to East 10th Street
- Avenue E from Dixon Avenue to East 2nd Street
Recycling Center For Rock Falls Residents
Rock Falls Recycling Center, located at
2400 1st Avenue in Rock Falls, Illinois
will be open on the first and third Saturdays
of each month from 9:00 am – 12:00 pm
Beginning December 1st through April 1st 2020 the Center will only be open the 1st Saturday of each month
Electronics-TVs, VCRs, DVD players, scrap metal,
Household Appliances – washers, dryers, refrigerators,
microwaves, car batteries, etc.
Items NOT accepted:
Petroleum/products containing petroleum, paint,
tires, bulk waste, furniture, pallets, etc.
*Bring a City of Rock Falls utility bill & photo ID for
verification of Rock Falls residence
City of Rock Falls Emerald Ash Borer Program
The Emerald Ash Borer has caused major destruction in Illinois by invading millions of Ash trees. The Ash, a typically resilient tree to the stresses of residential locations, is no match for the Emerald Ash Borer. The insect burrows in the tree right under its bark, effectively destroying its water and nutrient transporting tissues. Eventually, the Ash succumbs to starvation with no way to absorb its food source. Severe environmental and economic consequences are occurring as a result of Ash trees dying off across the Midwest. However, a plan to deal with the stressors of Emerald Ash Borer can mitigate the negative effects felt by a community.
In October 2015, the state of Illinois announced it will no longer restrict the movement of any cut, non-coniferous firewood within the state. This move was implemented because the EAB has been found in more counties within the state, making the pest too widespread to continue to regulate. Illinois joins Missouri, Iowa, and Kentucky in the deregulation of Emerald Ash Borer (EAB)
For more information, see the State’s PDF press release.
Do you have Ash trees on your property?
Help us inventory the city’s population of ash trees by reporting trees on your property. Email the team firstname.lastname@example.org.