The West Tisbury planning board this week weighed several proposed zoning changes that are aimed to enable more business in town and will be on the annual town meeting warrant in April.

The proposals were put forth by the new zoning bylaw amendment committee to address inconsistencies between town’s zoning and policies that have caused friction in recent years.

The proposed changes, presented at a planning board meeting on Monday, include allowing food trucks and temporary retail sales on any property following board reviews. The amendments also sought to allow one wedding a year on residential property via special permit.

“Our attempt was to allow some light expansion, so that people can have some more of the things that have been going on, which frankly don’t meet the current zoning,” said town administrator and zoning amendment committee member Jen Rand.

Added commercial activity in the town has caused concern among some residents, who have grappled with West Tisbury’s growth and increased summer traffic.

Those concerns took a back seat at the meeting because members of the public and the planning board expressed concerns about the proposal’s lack of clarity and some of its provisions. Some questioned whether the proposal, on the warrant for the April 11 town meeting, would be understood by voters.

“I’ve only become more confused by this as the meeting has gone on,” said Jeffrey Dubard, a member of the town’s affordable housing committee. Planning board member Amy Upton agreed, saying she didn’t feel the proposal was complete enough to bring to the public.

Planning board chair Leah Smith acknowledged these concerns, while highlighting the need to move quickly on the updates.

“These are issues that are coming up very frequently and are of immediate concern,” she said.

The board voted to close the hearing on Monday and will continue discussion on the warrant, and potential changes that might be made on the floor of town meeting, next week.

Meanwhile, the board held a discussion on changes to the pool bylaw which aim to discourage fossil fuel use and increase public safety, based on similar work done in Chilmark.

They also discussed a $25,000 warrant article to initiate a town visioning process, and an amendment to the town accessory dwelling unit program which allows such units only to be used for family, caretakers or for affordable housing.