The Rockland Planning Board is scheduled to resume its review of projects beginning next month.

The first meeting is scheduled for Tuesday, June 2, at City Hall.

Three proposals were in the review pipeline when public meetings were converted to online gatherings. A fourth has been submitted since the meetings were put on hold.

The governor's updated emergency order contemplates allowing for gatherings of up to 49 people beginning June 1.

The board last met March 3. That was two weeks before gatherings were banned of more than ten people. The City Council and some other municipal committees have been meeting online with the public allowed to view or participate if they wish.

Planning Board Chairman Erik Laustsen said public meetings require public involvement and using an online platform excludes people if they do not have access to the internet. He said that is why he did not want Planning Board meetings to be held online.

An agenda for the June 2 meeting has not been developed for which project will be heard first and which will await subsequent meetings. The Board generally meets on the first and third Tuesdays of each month.

Sandy River Company filed an application March 17 for a regional long-term care and nursing center to be built at 41 Cranberry Isles Drive, located off the east side of Old County Road near the Rockport townline. The 65,000-square-foot building would replace the 84-bed Knox Center in Rockland and 39 nursing care beds at Quarry Hill in Camden. The new facility would serve 90 to 110 people.

Sandy River asks for a contract zone change. The contract zone change process calls for the request to first go to the Planning Board for its recommendation. The matter would then go to City Council.

The Sail, Power & Steam Museum's submitted a plan to erect a new building on its South End waterfront site.

The museum proposes to construct a 4,000-square-foot building for display of boats. The $700,000 project would be completed in early 2021, according to the application.

The building would be located to the west of the ship that sits in the front of the property. At a Dec. 17 meeting, the project was met by opposition from a few residents who live across the street. The reasons included that the new building would reduce the view of the harbor.

A third proposal is one to replace and expand antennae for AT&T Wireless on the Island Institute's Rockland building.

Empire Telecom USA LLC has filed an application with the Rockland code enforcement office on behalf of  AT&T Wireless for the project.

The proposal calls for the removal of three existing antennae and the installation of six new ones, as well as related equipment.

The new antennae will be installed in similar locations to the existing ones — on the exterior walls near the top but not reaching the roof line. The panel antennae are painted to look like brick to blend into the existing walls.

The new ones will be 6-feet tall and 3-feet wide.

The existing ones were approved in 2013.

A fourth proposal came in since the closure order, a home occupation permit at 149 Pleasant St. to build lobster traps.