1. All decayed or unwholesome food offered for sale to the public.
2. All diseased animals running at large.
3. Carcasses of animals not buried or destroyed within 24 hours.
4. Garbage or refuse cans which are not fly tight.
5. The pollution of any well, cistern, spring, tile system, lake, river, stream, canal, or body of water.
6. The use, sale or storage of any toxic substance in such a manner as to constitute a hazard to the public.
7. Any building or structure in which people are housed or congregate for any purposes, which building has become dangerous for further occupancy because of structural, sanitary, or other defects.
8. Any building or place that is conducive to the breeding, harboring, feeding or shelter of any vermin or pests, such as (but not limited to) flies, mice, cockroaches or rats.
9. Any water supply for human consumption which is pathogenically or chemically unsafe according to the latest Federal Environmental Protection Agency’s standards.
10. Accumulations of manure, rubbish, derelict appliances, broken furniture, or other solid waste that remains in place for a duration that would be injurious to public health and safety.
11. Any home, building, structure, or site where hazardous material has been found following clinical reporting, departmental investigation or analytical testing resulting in positive identification of the hazard. Examples of some common hazardous materials include: lead, asbestos, molds, carbon monoxide gas, radon gas and formaldehyde gas.
12. Emission of dense smoke, noxious fumes, or fly ash into the air.