Taiwan's land policy has played a crucial role in stimulating economic growth since the late 1950s. For the sake of economic growth, the government promotes excessive development activities that are not related to availability of public facilities and environmental protection. In addition, rapid urbanization generates intense pressures on both the demand for and ability to support public facility investments. However, the government has long been lack of financial resources for public investment. Rather than those who create the costs, the ordinary citizens must bear the additional costs of public infrastructure resulting from new development. The level of investment in public infrastructure is highly related to the living environment as well as economic growth and foreign investment. It becomes very important how to seek innovative land policies in consideration of market factors to improve the living environment and promote the production environment. Therefore, the purpose of this paper is to explore the influences on development activities and the provisions of public facilities while the government adopts innovative land policies, such as development permit system associated with concurrency requirements and exaction charges. Finally, this paper presents some strategies for solving current development-related public facility issues.