The Planning & Development Department maintains the City's maps, official City Limits, Future Land Use, and Zoning maps and all internally produced Geographic Information Systems (GIS) data layers. We utilize several sources of publicly available, regional GIS data layers, including those published by Travis Central Appraisal District, City of Austin, Capital Area Council of Governments, and the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality.

Additional Maps:

Travis County Maps

City of Austin Maps

GIS Data

If you would like any of the following City of Bee Cave generated and maintained GIS data, please E-mail us.

  • City Limits Boundary
  • Extraterritorial Jurisdiction Boundary
  • Annexation History
  • Zoning
  • Future Land Use

City Limits & Extraterritorial Jurisdiction Boundaries

Related Links:
Regional Jurisdictions Web Map (produced by City of Austin)

Bee Cave Jurisdictional Boundaries


Development Agreements Map

The Texas Local Government Code allows a city to enter into a Development Agreement with a property owner for land located within the city's Extraterritorial Jurisdiction. The scope of such an agreement provides direction for how the land will develop and may address topics such as timing of annexation, land uses, development standards, building construction, subdivision, and infrastructure. All Bee Cave Development Agreements and their amendments reflected on this map are available here.

Development Agreements Map


Residential Neighborhoods

Residential Neighborhoods

Water and Wastewater Service

The West Travis County Public Utility Agency (WTC-PUA) and Travis County Water Control and Improvement District 17 (WCID 17) provide water and wastewater service to the majority of properties in Bee Cave. The maps of their service areas, produced by the agencies, are to the right.

Related Links

West Travis County Public Utility Agency (WTC-PUA)

Travis County Water Control and Improvement District (WCID 17)

Map 12

Map 14

Current Zoning Map

All land within city limits is divided among twelve zoning districts. All re-zonings are approved by the City Council by ordinances.

Related Links
City of Bee Cave Zoning Code (UDC Art. 3)

Bee Cave Zoning Districts


Annexation History

The original corporate boundaries of the City (Village until 2007) of Bee Cave were established in 1987. The boundaries have shifted in subsequent years as the City has annexed property from within its Extraterritorial Jurisdiction (ETJ).

Related Links:
Regional Jurisdictions Web Map (produced by City of Austin)

Annexation History


Retail Centers

Bee Cave is a regional shopping destination, anchored by the Hill Country Galleria and the Shops at the Galleria both located on Highway 71 between RR 620 and Bee Caves Road.

Retail Centers

Future Land Use Map

The Future Land Use Plan is a short- and long- range, general guide for the development and use of all land within the City of Bee Cave and its Extraterritorial Jurisdiction (ETJ). It is based up on a vision of the City as a livable community that maintains its inpiduality, but also has a regional identity in the Texas Hill Country.

Related Links

Current City of Bee Cave Comprehensive Plan

Map 8

Planned Development Districts (PDD) Map

Related Links:
Planned Development District Ordinances

Bee Cave Planned Development Districts 

Specific Use Permits (SUP) Map

(Formerly known as Conditional Use Permits)

Related Links:
Specific Use Permit Ordinances

Bee Cave Specific Use Permits


Stormwater Quality Ponds Map

Water quality ponds treat Non-Point Source (NPS) Pollution. Non-point Source Pollution is stormwater contamination that is attributable to diffuse sources, such as oil and grease from vehicles; sediment from improperly managed construction sites; and excess fertilizers, herbicides, and insecticides. Such pollution results in the humanmade or human-induced alteration of the chemical, physical, biological, and/or radiological integrity of stormwater. With much of its jurisdiction within the Little Barton Creek Watershed and the Edwards Aquifer Contributing Zone, Bee Cave has prioritized management of this issue through caps in impervious cover and requiring on-site stormwater pollutant removal at the time of development. There are several approved approaches to removing excess phosphorus, nitrogen, oil, grease, sediments, and other water pollutants, but among the most common in Bee Cave are water quality and detention ponds, which are often used in combination. This map depicts the location of these ponds.

Map 11