Those hours could be extended to 11 p.m. on the weekends if the grill is more than 200 feet away from a residential zone, City Principal Planner Tim Foy said.
If it less than 200 feet from a residential zone, extended hours could be granted through a conditional-use permit, he said.
The ordinance also proposes that having grilling space larger than 10 square feet — calculated cumulatively if there are multiple grills — would require a five-foot screen wall to be erected around the grilling area.
It would also require some sort of storm-water diversion system approved by the Glendale Fire Department chief and the city public-works director, and would require a conditional-use permit for operation if located less than 200 feet from a residential zone, Foy said.
The ordinance still needs to return to the council for a vote.
Glendale Redevelopment Agency and Housing Authority members commended designs and plans on Tuesday for a controversial affordable housing project on San Fernando Road for the developmentally disabled.
The joint agency unanimously approved stage-one design plans for the proposed 24-unit project at 6200 San Fernando Road, which would serve very low-income developmentally disabled adults.
The proposed project has riled community members, who argued that the project will cost too much money and is in a bad location.
But agency members had mostly good things to say about it on Tuesday.
The project — being developed in partnership with United Cerebral Palsy of Los Angeles and Ventura counties — will consist of three residential buildings and one building that will house an activity room for tenants.
Agency members said the project would be a good addition to the San Fernando Road area.
The City Council unanimously approved plans on Tuesday for a contract with CC Vending for all vending services on city property.