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05 May 1, 2013 Special State Route 91 AdvisoryJennifer Harmon (RCTC) SPECIAL STATE ROUTE 91 A~W§IM. ~rnl COMMITTEE MEETIN~ APR 2s 2013 lliJ RIVERSIDE CDI!NI)' TRANSPQRTAT!ON COMMISSION AGENDA Date: Time: Location: MEMBERS Bob Magee RCTC Wednesday, May 1, 2013 (note: change of date) 9:00a.m. Orange County Transportation Authority -Headquarters 600 South Main Street First Floor -Board Room Orange, California AI Murray OCTA Jeffrey Lalloway OCTA (Alternate) Committee Vice Chairman Gail Eastman OCTA Berwin Hanna RCTC Michael Hennessey OCTA Kevin Jeffries RCTC EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Basem Muallem Caltrans District 8 Tim Shaw OCTA Karen Spiegel RCTC Todd Spitzer OCTA John Tavaglione RCTC Ryan Chamberlain Ca!trans District 12 Ron Roberts RCTC (Alternate) Greg Winterbottom OCTA (Alternate) Ed Graham SAN BAG For further information, please contact Laurena Weinert, Orange County Transportation Authority Assistant Clerk of the Board, at (714) 560-5443. COMM-SR91AC-00001 m OCTA AGENDA Special State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting Committee Members Bob Magee, RCTC, Vice Chairman Gail Eastman, OCTA Berwin Hanna, RCTC Michael Hennessey, OCTA Kevin Jeffries, RCTC AI Murray, OCTA Tim Shaw, OCTA Karen Spiegel, RCTC Todd Spitzer, OCTA John Tavaglione, RCTC Jeffrey Lalloway, OCTA, Alternate Ron Roberts, RCTC, Alternate Greg Winterbottom, OCTA, Alternate Ed Graham, SANBAG, Ex-Officio Ryan Chamberlain, Caltrans Oist. 12, Ex-Officio Basem Muallem, Caltrans Dist. 8, Ex-Officio Orange County Transportation Authority Headquarters 600 South Main Street First Floor-Board Room Orange, California Wednesday, May 1, 2013, at 9:00a.m. Note: Change of date Any person with a disability who requires a modification or accommodation in order to participate in this meeting should contact the OCTA Clerk of the Board, telephone (714) 560-5676, no less than two (2) business days prior to this meeting to enable OCTA to make reasonable arrangements to assure accessibility to this meeting. Agenda descriptions are intended to give members of the public a general summary of items of business to be transacted or discussed. The posting of the recommended actions does not indicate what action will be taken. The Committee may take any action which it deems to be appropriate on the agenda item and is not limited in any way by the notice of the recommended action. All documents relative to the items referenced in this agenda are available for public inspection at www.octa.net or through the Clerk of the Board's office at the OCTA Headquarters, 600 South Main Street, Orange, California. Call to Order Pledge of Allegiance Member Murray 1. Public Comments Page 1 of 5 m OCTA AGENDA Special State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting Special Calendar 2. Introduction of Committee Members 3. Election of New State Route 91 Advisory Committee Chair 4. Election of New State Route 91 Advisory Committee Vice Chair Consent Calendar (Items 5 through 8) All items on the Consent Calendar are to be approved in one motion unless a Committee Member or a member of the public requests separate action or discussion on a specific item. 5. Approval of Minutes Of the August 3, 2012, State Route 91 Advisory Committee meeting. 6. 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports Kirk Avila, General Manager of the 91 Express Lanes, Orange County Transportation Authority Overview The 91 Express Lanes status reports for the months of July 2012 through February 2013 have been prepared for State Route 91 Advisory Committee review. The reports highlight operational and financial activities. Recommendation Receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports for the months of July 2012 through February 2013. Page 2 of 5 m OCTA AGENDA Special State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting 7. 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Kirk Avila, General Manager of the 91 Express Lanes, Orange County Transportation Authority Overview The current lease for the 91 Express Lanes Customer Service Center in Corona expires September 30, 2013. The leased space accommodates the walk-in customer service center and the call center. Staff has retained the brokerage services of CBRE, Inc. to negotiate with the landlord, C.P.I. Properties, LP., for a proposed five-year lease extension. The terms of the proposed lease amendment include the five-year lease extension, as well as an additional five-year lease option. Recommendation Receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal item dated March 13, 2013, to the Finance and Administration Committee. This item was approved by the Orange County Transportation Authority Board of Directors on March 25, 2013. 8. Fiscal Year 2011-12 91 Express Lanes Annual Financial Statements Kirk Avila, General Manager of the 91 Express Lanes, Orange County Transportation Authority Overview Vavrinek, Trine, Day and Co., LLP, an independent accounting firm, has completed the annual audit of the 91 Express Lanes financial statements for fiscal year 2011-12 and has issued its independent auditor's opinion. A copy of the audited financial statements is attached for the State Route 91 Advisory Committee review. Recommendation Receive and file the fiscal year 2011-12, 91 Express Lanes Annual Financial Statements. Page 3 of 5 m OCTA AGENDA Special State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting Regular Calendar 9. Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan Alison Army, Senior Transportation Analyst, Project Development, Orange County Transportation Authority Overview The Orange County Transportation Authority annually prepares a long-range plan for improvements along the State Route 91 corridor between State Route 57 and Interstate 15 in Riverside County. The plan includes a listing of potential improvements, preliminary cost estimates, and implementation time frames. The Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan is provided for review and approval. Recommendation Forward the Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan to the Orange County Transportation Authority for approval. Discussion Items 10. SR-91 Outreach Update Fernando Chavarria, Community Relations Officer, Orange County Transportation Authority Staff will present an update on project accomplishments on State Route 91, as well as a groundbreaking and outreach efforts on upcoming SR-91 Westbound Lane Widening Project between State Route 57 and Interstate 5. 11. 91 Express Lanes Debt Kirk Avila, General Manager of the 91 Express Lanes, Orange County Transportation Authority Staff will update the Committee on the 91 Express Lanes debt program. Page 4 of 5 " m OCTA AGENDA Special State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting 12. General Manager's Report 13. Committee Members' Reports 14. Adjournment The next regularly scheduled meeting of this Committee will be held at 9:00 a.m. on Friday, August 2, 2013, at: City of Corona -City Hall, Council Chambers -First Floor 400 South Vicentia Avenue Corona, California Page 5 of 5 ·s m OCTA MINUTES State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting Committee Members Present Bob Magee, RCTC, Vice Chairman Jerry Amante, OCTA Carolyn V. Cavecche, OCTA Lorri Galloway, OCTA Michael Hennessey, OCTA Berwin Hanna, RCTC Bassem Muallem, Caltrans District 8, Ex-Officio Karen Spiegel, RCTC Ron Roberts, RCTC, Alternate Committee Members Absent Bill Campbell, OCTA, Chairman Bob Buster, RCTC Brent Green, Interim, Caltrans District 12, Ex-Officio John Tavaglione, RCTC Ed Graham, SANBAG, Ex-Officio Call to Order Staff Present Anne Mayer, RCTC, Executive Director Darrell Johnson, OCTA, Deputy Chief Executive Officer Kirk Avila, OCTA, General Manager, 91 Express Lanes Laurena Weinert, OCTA, Assistant Clerk of the Board Mary K. Burton, OCTA, Deputy Clerk of the Board Steve DeBaun, RCTC, Legal Counsel Kennard R. Smart, Jr., OCTA, General Counsel OCTA and RCTC staff and General Public The August 3, 2012, regular meeting of the State Route 91 Advisory Committee was called to order by Committee Vice Chairman Magee at 9:02a.m. at the City of Corona-City Hall, Council Chambers -First Floor, 400 South Vicentia Avenue, Corona, California. Pledge of Allegiance Member Spiegel led in the Pledge of Allegiance. In addition, Member Spiegel introduced and welcomed the new Caltrans District 8, District Director, Bassem Muallem, to his first State Route 91 Advisory Committee meeting. 1. Public Comments No public comments were received. Special Calendar There were no Special Calendar matters. August 3, 2012 Page 1 of 4 m OCTA MINUTES State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting Consent Calendar (Items 2 and 3) 2. Approval of Minutes A motion was made by Member Cavecche, seconded by Member Hanna, and declared passed by those present, to approve minutes of the June 1, 2012, meeting. Members Galloway and Roberts were not present to vote on this item. 3. 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports A motion was made by Member Cavecche, seconded by Member Hanna, and declared passed by those present, to receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports for the months of May 2012 and June 2012. Members Galloway and Roberts were not present to vote on this item. Regular Calendar 4. Adopted Toll Policy for Riverside County Transportation Commission 91 Express Lanes Michael Blomquist, Toll Program Director, Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC), reported on RCTC's 91 Express Lanes recent milestone that last week the request for proposal was issued for the design-build contract. Mr. Blomquist presented RCTC's 91 Express Lanes Toll Policy, as follows: • Why this is important and why now; • Independent toll policy; • Shared goals (i.e., corridor efficiency, financial commitments, and lane access); • Three toll policies that were analyzed; and • RCTC proposed toll policy. Steven Abendschein, Stantec Consulting, presented the following: • OCT A toll policy; • Tolls versus 91 Express Lanes traffic-2000 and 2010; • 91 Express Lanes traffic growth; • Off-peak rates; • Enhanced toll policy; • OCTA tolls versus 91 Express Lanes traffic; August 3, 2012 Page 2 of 4 m OCTA MINUTES State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting 4. (Continued) • OCTA versus enhanced policy; and • Annual toll transactions and revenue/toll policy revenues. Member Amante inquired about Stantec traffic levels data. Mr. Abendschein responded that there is a breaking point where there is a certain level of demand where traffic is near to capacity and traffic speed and level of service decreases dramatically. No action was taken on this receive and file information item. Discussion Items 5. State Route 91 Widening Project Update Gloria Roberts, Caltrans District 12, Chief Officer for Public Information, introduced Fernando Chavarria, OCTA, Community Relations Officer, and presented the State Route 91 widening project update west and eastbound lane widening project between the State Route (SR) 55 and SR-241, as follows: • Project improvements; • Cost and funding; • Excavation and utility relocation; • Gantry removal and installation; • Temporary power and grading; • Night time concrete pours and curing; • Ramp improvements; • Widening of bridges; • Spanning streets; • Soundwall work; • Bios wale and landscaping; and • Traffic management and public outreach. Member Galloway complimented staff for the construction work being done, as well as the public outreach. Member Cavecche inquired about upcoming closures. Ms. Roberts responded that there is a full-freeway closure eastbound starting 11 :59 p.m. August 3 through 6:00 a.m. August 4, to remove and install the new freeway sign structure. August 3, 2012 Page 3 of 4 m OCTA MINUTES State Route 91 Advisory Committee Meeting 6. General Manager's Report Kirk Avila, General Manager of the 91 Express Lanes, reported that in the first four weeks of July 2012, there was a five percent traffic increase compared to July 2011 and the revenues were up six percent. 7. Committee Members' Reports Member Cavecche announced that this was her last meeting as a Member on the State Route 91 Advisory Committee. She has enjoyed serving alongside the Riverside County Members, which is one of the best regional Committee's that she has served on as an elected official. Committee Vice Chairman Magee thanked Member Cavecche for her kind words and stated that it has been a pleasure to work with her for the past nine years. Member Amante echoed Member Cavecche's comments and stated that this was his last meeting as a Member of this Committee also. He thanked everyone for all the years he served on the Committee with them and for their friendships. 8. Adjournment The meeting adjourned at 10:43 a.m. The next regularly scheduled meeting of this Committee will be held at 9:00a.m. on Friday, December 7, 2012, at the OCTA Headquarters, 600 South Main Street, First Floor-Board Room, Orange, California. ATIEST Bob Magee Committee Vice Chairman August 3, 2012 Laurena Weinert OCT A Assistant Clerk of the Board Page 4 of4 ·g m OCTA May 1, 2013 To: State Route 91 Advisory Committee From: Kirk Avilf.'deneral Manager, 91 Express Lanes Subject: 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports Overview The 91 Express Lanes status reports for the months of July 2012 through February 2013 have been prepared for State Route 91 Advisory Committee review. The reports highlight operational and financial activities. Recommendation Receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports for the months of July 2012 through February 2013. Background Monthly status reports are prepared to document 91 Express Lanes activity and are provided for State Route 91 Advisory Committee review. Discussion The July 2012 status report for the 91 Express Lanes is provided in Attachment A In July 2012, traffic volume in the 91 Express Lanes increased by 5.2 percent over the same period in 2011 and gross potential toll revenue increased by 6.6 percent as compared to the prior year. The August 2012 status report is provided in Attachment B. In August 2012, traffic volume increased by 4.4 percent over the same period in 2011 while gross potential toll revenue increased by 6.4 percent. The September 2012 status report for the 91 Express Lanes is provided in Attachment C. In September 2012, traffic volume decreased by 0.1 percent over the same period in 2011 and gross potential toll revenue decreased by 4.1 percent. Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street I P.O. Box 1418410rangel California 92863-1584 I (714) 560-0CTA (6282) 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports Page2 The October 2012 status report for the 91 Express Lanes is provided in Attachment D. In October 2012, traffic volume in the 91 Express Lanes increased 3.5 percent over the same period in 2011 and gross potential toll revenue increased by 6.1 percent as compared to the prior year. The November 2012 status report is provided in Attachment E. In November 2012, traffic volume increased by 4.3 percent over the same period in 2011 while gross potential toll revenue increased by 6 percent. The December 2012 status report is provided in Attachment F. In December 2012, traffic volume decreased by 4.2 percent over the same period in 2011 with gross potential toll revenue decreasing by 7 percent. The January 2013 status report for the 91 Express Lanes is provided in Attachment G. In January 2013, traffic volume and gross potential toll revenue both marginally decreased by 0.4 percent over the same period in 2012. The February 2013 status report for the 91 Express Lanes is provided in Attachment H. In February 2013, traffic volume decreased by 5.4 percent over the same period in 2012 and gross potential toll revenue decreased by 5.5 percent. Staff will continue to closely monitor traffic and revenue data and report back to the State Route 91 Advisory Committee regularly. Summary The 91 Express Lanes status report for the months of July 2012 through February 2013 are provided for review. The report highlights operational and financial activities. Attachments A. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of July 31, 2012 B. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of August 31, 2012 C. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of September 30, 2012 D. 91 Express Lanes Status Report -As of October 31 , 2012 E. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of November 30, 2012 F. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of December 31, 2012 G. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of January 31, 2013 H. 91 Express Lanes Status Report-As of February 28, 2013 ATTACHMENT A m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority As of July 31, 2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for July 2012 was 1,048,177. This represents a daily average of 33,812. This is a 5.2% increase in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 996,230. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,898,562 which represents an increase of 6.6% from the prior year's total of $2,720,290. Carpool percentage for the month was 26.3% as compared to the previous year's rate of 27.3%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of July 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of July 31, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) ~f::-2 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview 1,400,000 ... " . --1,225,000 ~ . . _, . ,_. -.. • 1,050,000 G> 875,000 E ::I ~ 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month • 3+ Lanes • Full Toll Lanes The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $2,950,000 $2,900,000 $2,850,000 $2,800,000 ! $2,750,000 c: .. ~ $2,700,000 $2,650,000 $2,600,000 $2,550,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month • Full Toll lanes •3+ lanes ~f:t:.:•a 3 None of the peak traffic hour in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of July 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 65% of defined capacity. PM Time 1400-1500 1500-1600 $4.60 549 2,481 73% $10.05 566 2,580 76% $3.55 186 505 15% $4.95 472 2,338 69% $10.05 546 2,341 69% 1600-1700 $4.55 486 2,497 73% $9.10 572 2,756 81% $3.55 182 502 15% $8.95 480 2,333 69% $9.10 499 2,489 73% 1700-1800 $4.85 465 2,534 75% $6.50 503 2,790 82% $3.55 171 427 13% $8.30 463 2,391 70% $6.50 468 2,392 70% 1800-1900 $4.60 501 2,247 66% $5.50 468 2,286 67% $3.55 202 433 13% $4.40 438 1,972 58% $5.50 459 1,893 56% 1900-2000 $3.25 311 1,180 35% $5.15 350 1,475 43% $3.55 228 462 14% $4.70 317 1,139 34% $5.15 393 1,225 36% Monday 07/09/12 Tuesday 07/10/12 Wednesday 07/11/12 Thursday 07/12/12 Friday 07/13/12 PM Time ~·~·-.:~.:c;.p; 1-~~JIQY~'Wol, .·,~; 1'rlci _ ':ft(N-.'Veil. Clcl~' Price -HOY. . . Vol.-'Clip;• Price HOY Vol .. CIP. 1400-1500 $4.25 333 1,728 51% $4.25 311 1,730 51% $4.25 317 1,788 53% $4.40 351 1,814 53% $3.10 402 2,476 73% 1500-1600 $4.60 492 2,251 66% $3.70 557 2,682 79% $3.95 525 2,539 75% $4.95 588 2,733 80% $10.05 522 2,457 72% 1600-1700 $4.55 496 2,481 73% $6.30 518 2,682 79% $6.80 542 2,752 81% $8.95 533 2,811 83% $9.10 478 2,589 76% 1700-1800 $4.85 437 2,667 78% $5.75 511 2,738 81% $7.00 497 2,699 79% $8.30 514 2,735 80% $6.50 462 2,561 75% 1800-1900 $4.60 500 2,177 64% $3.60 483 2,462 72% $3.60 515 2,402 71% $4.40 541 2,627 77% $5.50 471 2,074 61% 1900-2000 $3.25 287 1,094 32% $3.25 358 1,577 46% $3.25 396 1,609 47% $4.70 445 2,120 62% $5.15 382 1,369 40% Monday 07/16/12 Tuesday 07/17/12 Wednesday 07/18/12 Thursday 07/19/12 Friday 07/20/12 PM Time ;,R],illll; ~~80'{'1:Vol;f~c,piJ -~ ,;.::qo_vo!~'Wol._ -~· -~·~HOY '<VoL::!~-Price >'.HOY. -:Vot: · .:';·.c,p. 1400 -1500 $4.25 287 1,596 47% $4.25 306 1,686 50% $4.25 303 1,735 51% $4.40 367 1,952 57% $3.10 463 2,593 76% 1500 -1600 $4.60 475 2,402 71% $3.70 545 2,646 78% $3.95 482 2,532 74% $4.95 557 2,785 82% $10.05 567 2,475 73% 1600-1700 $4.55 497 2,675 79% $6.30 471 2,575 76% $6.80 555 2,782 82% $8.95 565 2,850 84% $9.10 498 2,700 79% 1700-1800 $4.85 442 2,621 77% $5.75 485 2,721 80% $7.00 487 2,739 81% $8.30 523 2,745 81% $6.50 564 2,901 85% 1800-1900 $4.60 448 2,001 59% $3.60 527 2,491 73% $3.60 524 2,591 76% $4.40 512 2,538 75% $5.50 529 2,334 69% 1900-2000 $3.25 291 -_1-303_ -35'1o_ cJ3.25 296 1,369 40% $3.25 381 1,556 46% $4.70 377 1,693 50% $5.15 420 1,597 47% --PM Time 1400-1500 1500-1600 $4.60 501 2,241 66% $3.70 569 2,588 76% $3.95 595 2,711 80% $4.95 577 2,731 80% $10.05 637 2,730 80% 1600-1700 $4.55 543 2,705 80% $6.30 533 2,759 81% $6.80 664 2,990 88% $8.95 572 2,875 85% $9.10 525 2,758 81% 1700-1800 $4.85 470 2,609 77% $5.75 492 2,637 78% $7.00 511 2,806 83% $8.30 521 2,851 84% $6.50 504 2,717 80% 1800-1900 $4.60 464 2,168 64% $3.60 535 2,441 72% $3.60 515 2,517 74% $4.40 531 2,446 72% $5.50 484 2,292 67% 1900-2000 $3.25 287 1,132 33% $3.25 305 1,371 40% $3.25 429 1,848 54% $4.70 399 1,738 51% $5.15 459 1,754 52% Monday Thursday 08/02/12 Friday 08/03/12 PM Time -~ '>HOV .•.VOl. .Cap. Price HOY. Vol. ·'··C:IP. 1400-1500 $4.25 288 1,567 1500-1600 $4.60 516 2,331 69% $3.70 515 2,414 71% 1600-1700 $4.55 507 2,728 80% $6.30 552 2,696 79% 1700-1800 $4.85 478 2,622 77% $5.75 418 2,487 73% 1800-1900 $4.60 487 2,122 62% $3.60 498 2,858 84% 1900-2000 $3.25 292 1,118 33% $3.25 380 1,800 53% ltf:f:.:•• 4 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM lime ·-...... . ~ . ..,, -... -~--. -, -. ..... --·-... ... . -0400.0500 $2.50 249 634 19% $2.50 275 622 18% $1.35 39 77 2% $2.50 194 458 13% $2.50 216 467 14% 0500.0600 $4.10 484 1,733 51% $3.95 510 1,769 52% $1.35 58 121 4% $4.10 477 1,536 45% $3.95 433 1,478 43% 0600.0700 $4.25 521 2,131 63% $4.10 501 2,029 60% $1.35 61 157 5% $4.25 418 1,744 51% $4.10 428 1,560 46% 0700.0800 $4.75 349 1,576 46% $4.60 280 1,048 31% $1.35 86 217 6% $4.75 312 1,356 40% $4.60 297 1,294 38% 0800.0900 $4.25 278 1,605 47% $4.10 282 1,614 47% $2.15 130 333 10% $4.25 224 1,060 31% $4.10 239 1,072 32% 0900-1000 $3.40 275 1,672 49% $3.40 318 1,771 52% $3.55 207 483 14% $3.40 220 1,058 31% $3.40 272 1,054 31% Monday 07/09/12 Tuesday 07/10/12 Wednesday 07/11/12 Thursday 07/12/12 Friday 07/13/12 AM lime -· t'¥~ . -,~.-· .. ~·~;! ··~JIQ'f'. "\'oJ,.;,.'.c:.p_,;. ~-'HOV Vol. ·c. Price .HOV · VIi!,:"'~ 0400.0500 $2.50 246 634 19% $2.50 276 610 18% $2.50 286 662 19% $2.50 272 609 18% $2.50 228 579 17% 0500.0600 $4.10 505 1,774 52% $4.10 523 1,774 52% $4.10 514 1,780 52% $4.10 498 1,738 51% $3.95 433 1,507 44% 0600.0700 $4.25 481 2,036 60% $4.25 502 2,119 62% $4.25 527 2,215 65% $4.25 504 2,108 62% $4.10 425 1,832 54% 0700.0800 $4.75 411 1,973 58% $4.75 427 2,110 62% $4.75 401 2,011 59% $4.75 411 1,986 58% $4.60 359 1,883 55% 0800.0900 $4.25 266 1,856 55% $4.25 275 1,780 52% $4.25 282 1,827 54% $4.25 250 1,499 44% $4.10 235 1,309 39% 0900-1000 $3.40 246 1,442 42% $3.40 336 1,706 50% $3.40 249 1,362 40% $3.40 272 1,238 36% $3.40 244 1,089 32% Monday 07/16/12 Tuesday 07/17/12 Wednesday 07/18/12 Thursday 07/19/12 Friday 07/20/12 AM lime ~j~-~ ·.,;;,.~,_.;_.;, .l'rlc'I'!P~:•.;vat .. -~. Price . ltOV."'·Vol; .:.. cap; 'Price · HOY · VoL . ::cap. Price HOY •. VoL . .CIP. 1 0400.0500 $2.50 260 647 19% $2.50 279 627 18% $2.50 268 701 21% $2.50 276 604 18% $2.50 254 589 17% 0500.0600 $4.10 524 1,773 52% $4.10 552 1,778 52% $4.10 531 1,764 52% $4.10 534 1,721 51% $3.95 457 1,581 47% 0600.0700 $4.25 491 2,167 64% $4.25 526 2,128 63% $4.25 465 1,992 59% $4.25 473 2,120 62% $4.10 461 1,927 57% 0700.0800 $4.75 424 2,007 59% $4.75 437 2,093 62% $4.75 443 2,144 63% $4.75 415 2,022 59% $4.60 417 1,857 55% 0800.0900 $4.25 233 1,523 45% $4.25 294 1,798 53% $4.25 257 1,807 53% $4.25 285 1,843 54% $4.10 299 1,659 49% 0900-1000 $3.40 210 974 29% $3.40 278 1,375 40% $3.40 275 1,425 42% $3.40 331 1,634 48% $3.40 297 1,255 37% Monday 07/23/12 Tuesday 07/24/12 Wednesday 07/25112 Thursday 07/26/12 Friday 07/27/12 AM lime rJ!lla;$t!OYiStJ9W'..t~ 1 .•. :-{!Qf.~·WIII. \ .,CIIJ. ~ ;·. HQV'' ·Vol. • ... c;IJI •. ,fldC!J li'OV ·;'Vol. ·_.-c..,. Price:-.·~ .;Vol.; :.::.c..,. 0400.0500 $2.50 262 668 20% $2.50 272 666 20% $2.50 264 608 18% $2.50 270 616 18% $2.50 215 532 16% 0500.0600 $4.10 478 1,752 52% $4.10 537 1,715 50% $4.10 511 1,578 46% $4.10 558 1,795 53% $3.95 522 1,707 50% 0600.0700 $4.25 510 2,127 63% $4.25 523 2,122 62% $4.25 528 2,196 65% $4.25 510 2,132 63% $4.10 436 1,930 57% 0700.0800 $4.75 358 1,766 52% $4.75 442 2,015 59% $4.75 464 2,092 62% $4.75 438 2,000 59% $4.60 381 1,601 47% 0800.0900 $4.25 285 1,686 50% $4.25 288 1,739 51% $4.25 265 1,645 48% $4.25 291 1,798 53% $4.10 270 1,219 36% 0900-1000 $3.40 282 1,538 45% $3.40 309 1,658 49% $3.40 294 1,530 45% $3.40 284 1,350 40% $3.40 309 1,296 38% Monday 07/30/12 Tuesday 07/31/12 Wednesday 08/01/12 Thursday 08102/12 Friday 08/03/12 AM lime ~.:'f!Qt;'"*~~~. 'fJII:(-:.>.Jtov·;.,,vo~. .. -.:--c.p; fr.lc<e :HOY. t • Vol. · , .·cap, :fflc:e ·HOY · VoL CIP .. f'rlcl . HOV , VoL · .. CIP. 0400.0500 $2.50 257 649 19% $2.50 280 625 18% 0500. 0600 $4.10 520 1,742 51% $4.10 562 1,786 53% . I .: '• ., 0600.0700 $4.25 461 2,016 59% $4.25 511 2,117 62% ~ ,_<!' '• . ' .. 0700.0800 $4.75 388 1,836 54% $4.75 391 2,020 59% ,. 0800.0900 $4.25 277 1,770 52% $4.25 292 1,826 54% .. " .. -0900-1000 $3.40 267 1,373 40% $3.40 320 1,688 50% ,_ ------~:::t=-5 nsponder Distribution Status .. To New Accounts ---··· ~ ....... ,.,. ... .~,-----~· -· . ._ ..... . ···-Additional Tags to Existing Accounts Replacement Transponders Total Account Qosures '" Accounts Downsizing Defective Transponders ~ -------" ~-'·--... --. Total 992 35.1% .. ,.,. -547 19.3% 28.6% 9.2% 62.3% 784 401 468 122 1,184 1,774 26.4% 6.9% 66.7% 647 208 28.6% 1,410____ I the end of July 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,712 active customer accounts, with 67,602 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 -:-.?"' "'"" :? x" "" '); :?>:>!>< "'"" Operational Highlights On-road Operations Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of July 31, 2012 ~""' "'"<:;;) X, ~P "'"" :\ rcl' "\:) '); ~ :\>:> "" '); Fiscal Year 9:?0, "'"" " ,;..; "" '); ":-."' "'""' ')., ....... "'""' '? ,.,;"' "'""' Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 92 calls during July. The CAS team received 52 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 21 calls to remove debris and conducted 9 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 5 accidents in the Express Lanes and 5 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ~f:t:t:-6 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Administrati'>E fee Other professional ser\'ices Credit card processing fees Toll road account ser\'icing Other insurance expense Toll road maintenance supply repairs Patrol ser\'ices Building equipment repairs and maint Other ser\'ices Ad'>Ertising fees Utilities Office expense Bad debt expense Miscellaneous 12> Leases Total operating expensesr and amortization 13> 697,246.76 142,100.22 -63,488.19 23,360.06 25,546.06 11,709.44 33,261.53 21,665.02 1,751.79 -231.59 -11,121.40 27,821.32 -1,059,303.38 889.63 (537,953.77) 633,080.00 {64,166.76) 182,417.00 40,316.78 97,055.00 97,055.00 89,548.00 26,059.81 87,944.00 64,583.94 62,475.00 36,928.94 18,743.00 7,033.56 33,320.00 58.47 9,230.00 (12,435.02) 11,245.00 9,493.21 -1,499.00 1,499.00 9,162.00 8,930.41 --17,502.00 6,380.60 34,570.00 6,748.68 1,287,790.00 'Actual arrounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget arrounts are accounted for on a rrodified accrual basis of accounting. •Mscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Olarge, Transponder llt1aterials. •Depreciation and arrortization are not budgeted ~ems. •1\fonthly interest allocation for JL!Iy has not been posted due to finalization of the cost allocation plan. ~:::r=-(10.1) 22.1 100.0 29.1 73.4 59.1 37.5 0.2 (134. 84.4 N/A 100.0 97.5 N/A 36.5 7 ATTACHMENT B m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority Status Report August 2012 As of August 31, 2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for August 2012 was 1 ,094,254. This represents a daily average of 35,299. This is a 4.4% increase in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 1 ,048,380. Potential toll revenue for the month was $3,190,728 which represents an increase of 6.4% from the prior year's total of $2,997,883. Carpool percentage for the month was 24% as compared to the previous year's rate of 24.3%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of August 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of August 31, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) -~~~~2"; .. '"'.AU~2 Stantec ···:~\W.m_ · · MTD t# '% . Aclual Projected ·variance Variance Full Toll Lanes 831,498 760,914 70,584 9.3% 3+ Lanes 262,756 246,986 15,770 6.4% Total Gross Trips 1,094,254 1,007,900 86,354 8.6% ll8ViniU~"· \::~ :.'· "'-:.,_;~;--. ··. · Full Toll Lanes $3,113,807 $2,748,304 $365,503 13.3% 3+ Lanes $76,921 $73,524 $3,397 4.6% Total Gross Revenue $3,190,728 $2,821,828 $368,900 13.1% Avt.~-9•$8-v;.nu.e..PerJTr•p -· :'. -" . ·. Average Full Toll Lanes $3.74 $3.61 $0.13 3.6% Average 3+ Lanes $0.29 $0.30 ($0.01) (3.3%) Average Gross Revenue _____ $2.92 $2.80 $0.12 ---4.3% ~~-Aug-11 . Yi-to-Yrl .MTD •' . '% Actual· Varbtn~ 793,176 4.8% 255,204 3.0% 1,048,380 4.4% $2,917,855 6.7% $80,028 (3.9%) $2,997,883 6.4% $3.68 1.6% $0.31 (6.5%) $2.86 2.1% 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 4.8% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 6.5% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.84 and 3.3% higher than Stantec's projections. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through August 2012. FY 2012-13 to Date as of August 31, 2012 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1. 20121hrough August 31. 2012; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) Average Full Toll Lanes $3.70 $3.59 $0.11 3.1% $3.66 1.1% Average 3+ Lanes $0.28 $0.29 ($0.01) (3.4%) $0.30 (6.7%) Average Gross Revenue $2.84 $2.75 $0.09 3.3% $2.80 1.4% ~f:l:..--3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. Cll E :I g FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview 1,400,000 . '"' . '"' .: -------. ---~ 1,225,000 1;·---~<-•·t'~.: _'*"" -~··(._:.:··.~J'>.~:~--;~,, \·:~~~-,-;~· f· "": ·"'' ·-1.-Joo ·,,__ .-'~ 1,050,000 875,000 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •3+Lanes •Full Toll Lanes The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 Cll :I ~ $2,900,000 Cll 0:: $2,600,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes ~~ 4 One peak traffic hour in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of August 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 66% of defined capacity. PM Time 1400 ·1500 1500. 1600 $3.95 553 2,684 79% $4.95 557 2,688 79% $10.05 631 2,663 78% 1600-1700 $6.80 575 2,848 84% $8.95 560 2,833 83% $9.10 529 2,774 82% 1700 ·1800 $7.00 526 2,762 81% $8.30 544 2,784 82% $6.50 508 2,812 83% 1800 ·1900 '". ~' $3.60 572 2,543 75% $4.40 547 2,780 82% $5.50 551 2,362 69% 1900.2000 ,,_ $3.25 391 1,552 46% $4.70 447 2,072 61% $5.15 436 1,546 45% Monday 08/06/12 Tuesday 08/07/12 Wednesday 08108112 Thursday 08/09/12 Friday 08/10/12 PM Time ' .... -~-j. I'.1'J.'I~'"'~tlQY {·WDI; :• :;c~ :,.,. ~IIP'l. :yol. ::-. :Price :HOY :Vol .... ,c..,_ .Price HOV Vol. c..,. 1400 ·1500 $4.25 299 1,597 47% $4.25 319 1,632 48% $4.25 272 1,628 48% $4.40 326 1,872 55% $3.10 425 2,682 79% 1500 ·1600 $4.60 547 2,439 72% $3.70 507 2,512 74% $3.95 532 2,508 74% $4.95 545 2,752 81% $10.05 589 2,646 78% 1600-1700 $4.55 477 2,598 76% $6.30 530 2,715 80% $6.80 528 2,752 81% $8.95 501 2,902 85% $9.10 471 2,721 80% 1700-1800 $4.85 457 2,743 81% $5.75 479 2,784 82% $7.00 523 2,767 81% $8.30 537 3,063 90% $6.50 468 2,699 .79% 1800-1900 $4.60 489 2,213 65% $3.60 477 2,441 72% $3.60 462 2,363 70% $4.40 481 2,522 74% $5.50 434 2,145 63% 1900.2000 $3.25 293 1,155 34% $3.25 312 1,274 37% $3.25 301 1,415 42% $4.70 337 1,483 44% $5.15 375 1,485 44% Monday 08/13/12 Tuesday 08/14/12 Wednesday 08/15112 Thursday 08/16/12 Friday 08/17/12 PM Time b1mi,~-KQV:~S'~;~ i~'·-~; ··)\,Vol. ;·;..c:.p,_ ••· HO'i:~''Vol. ::$Ji.' ~-;Jiov· Vot.:".:C!IP-' Price HOV Vol. ·c..,. 1400-1500 $4.25 252 1,507 44% $4.25 277 1,749 51% $4.25 284 1,730 51% $4.40 312 1,931 57% $3.10 370 2,516 74% 1500-1600 $4.60 457 2,422 71% $3.70 433 2,441 72% $3.95 463 2,529 74% $4.95 474 2,651 78% $10.05 588 2,652 78% 1600-1700 $4.55 438 2,595 76% $6.30 454 2,713 80% $6.80 483 2,710 80% $8.95 484 2,773 82% $9.10 483 2,724 80% 1700-1800 $4.85 407 2,455 72% $5.75 460 2,653 78% $7.00 458 2,748 81% $8.30 457 2,782 82% $6.50 415 2,639 78% 1800-1900 $4.60 428 1,965 58% $3.60 455 2,400 71% $3.60 442 2,279 67% $4.40 475 2,482 73% $5.50 452 2,167 64% 1900. 2000 $3.25 292 1,166 34% $3.25 273 1,326 39% $3.25 299 1,365 40% $4.70 300 1,336 39% $5.15 345 1,340 39% --Monday 08/20/12 Tuesday 08/21/12 Wednesday 08122112 Thursday 08/23/12 Friday 08/24/12 PM Time ~c,,f.'t4Q'( .1~Y"Of;;~~'Cip;.· ;~'i;tlfOV.:""'VPI; . ~.c.p,: 'Pitce ,llov.· •.Vol. '.';Cap, ·Price ·HOV -VoL -:CW. Price 'HOV Vol.· c..,. 1400 ·1500 $4.25 269 1,602 47% $4.25 284 1,672 49% $4.25 286 1,681 49% $4.40 294 1,945 57% $3.10 393 2,547 75% 1500-1600 $4.60 462 2,275 67% $3.70 499 2,546 75% $3.95 518 2,647 78% $4.95 514 2,645 78% $10.05 576 2,756 81% 1600 ·1700 $4.55 446 2,500 74% $6.30 459 2,696 79% $6.80 497 2,858 84% $8.95 483 2,830 83% $9.10 452 2,755 81% 1700-1800 $4.85 464 2,565 75% $5.75 409 2,709 80% $7.00 471 2,750 81% $8.30 465 2,753 81% $6.50 455 2,786 82% 1800-1900 $4.60 393 1,967 58% $3.60 475 2,353 69% $3.60 495 2,466 73% $4.40 505 2,734 80% $5.50 418 2,223 65% 1900.2000 $3.25 264 1,052 31% $3.25 278 1,288 38% $3.25 306 1,432 42% $4.70 353 1,661 ____ 49'fo_ L$5.15 354 1,486 44% Monday 08/27/12 Tuesday 08/28/12 Wedneeday 08/29/12 Thursday 08/30/12 Friday 08/31/12 I PM Time -Prfcf~/iiOV: :*1·~ ~:' ~ \;-<lfDV::;.;...Yol. ·-: Cap: P.di:e'·.·:HOV ·~'YoL:·:c..,. :1'rlee HOV 'Vol. ·· c..,. Price · HOV Vol. c..,. I 1400-1500 $4.25 210 1,526 45% $4.25 245 1,675 49% $4.25 235 1,611 47% $4.40 302 2,431 72% $3.10 437 2,744 81% 1500-1600 $4.60 500 2,346 69% $3.70 469 2,515 74% $3.95 448 2,558 75% $4.95 518 2,913 86% $10.05 611 2,750 81% 1600-1700 $4.55 439 2,640 78% $6.30 468 2,807 83% $6.80 505 2,763 81% $8.95 485 2,811 83% $9.10 489 2,541 75% 1700-1800 $4.85 408 2,636 78% $5.75 450 2,784 82% $7.00 442 2,699 79% $8.30 501 3,001 88% $6.50 447 2,347 69% 1800-1900 $4.60 377 1,930 57% $3.60 434 2,341 69% $3.60 458 2,480 73% $4.40 464 2,726 80% $5.50 393 1,848 54% 1900.2000 $3.25 261 1,253 37% $3.25 264 1,443 42% $3.25 286 1,510 44% $4.70 352 1,819 54% $5.15 340 1,298 38% ------------~~-5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM Time 0400-0500 0500-0600 $4.10 530 1,753 52% $4.10 549 1,744 51% $3.95 472 1,603 47% 0600-0700 $4.25 548 2,166 64% $4.25 523 2,160 64% $4.10 456 1,935 57% 0700-0800 $4.75 397 2,005 59% $4.75 406 1,908 56% $4.60 404 1,759 52% 0800-0900 $4.25 308 1,799 53% $4.25 283 1,795 53% $4.10 305 1,469 43% $3.40 289 1,489 44% $3.40 360 1,664 49% $3.40 336 1,281 38% Monday 08/06/11 Tuesday 08107/11 Wednesday 08/08111 Thursday 08/09/11 Friday 08/10/11 AM Time ~~~~f$._1J( fPttl:j,r."!~OY-.4\'ol. ~::,:~; 'PrtC!I· .\JioY. ..Ycjl.j-.. :'Cip. Jlrtc:e · -tiOY . :Yo~> '·Cap; 'frke'-~Ol--~:~. 0400-0500 $2.50 266 658 19% $2.50 273 605 18% $2.50 278 638 19% $2.50 295 632 19% $2.50 238 556 16% 0500-0600 $4.10 483 1,772 52% $4.10 533 1,781 52% $4.10 558 1,777 52% $4.10 545 1,758 52% $3.95 443 1,554 46% 0600-0700 $4.25 460 2,088 61% $4.25 505 2,157 63% $4.25 517 2,123 62% $4.25 469 1,898 56% $4.10 427 1,893 56% 0700-0800 $4.75 376 1,960 58% $4.75 364 1,948 57% $4.75 395 2,001 59% $4.75 372 1,888 56% $4.60 349 1,747 51% 0800-0900 $4.25 264 1,634 48% $4.25 293 1,868 55% $4.25 258 1,590 47% $4.25 310 1,957 58% $4.10 282 1,499 44% 0900-1000 $3.40 300 1,545 45% $3.40 278 1,617 48% $3.40 257 1,626 48% $3.40 220 1,530 45% $3.40 262 1,279 38% Monday 08/13/11 Tuesday 08114111 Wednesday 08/15/11 Thursday 08/16/11 Friday 08/17/11 AM Time ,~ -,~.-·_Vo'L -..,'CliP: ~--'~'HO't::'"''Vol;': .. ~;-·PrJce -HOY .·lfol. 'CIIJ. 'Prl~ ;,.HOY •Vol. · · Cap. ~ . HOY '':'Vol.' o)(',Ci!ip; 0400-0500 $2.50 254 665 20% $2.50 261 622 18% $2.50 252 625 18% $2.50 281 666 20% $2.50 233 558 16% 0500-0600 $4.10 419 1,764 52% $4.10 554 1,861 55% $4.10 575 1,860 55% $4.10 578 1,836 54% $3.95 525 1,705 50% 0600-0700 $4.25 437 2,042 60% $4.25 479 2,083 61% $4.25 510 2,212 65% $4.25 447 2,123 62% $4.10 438 1,821 54% 0700-0800 $4.75 433 2,145 63% $4.75 346 1,876 55% $4.75 381 1,960 58% $4.75 408 2,079 61% $4.60 367 1,754 52% 0800-0900 $4.25 260 1,923 57% $4.25 245 1,784 52% $4.25 231 1,729 51% $4.25 229 1,682 . 49% $4.10 224 1,502 44% 0900-1000 $3.40 268 1,794 53% $3.40 241 1,606 47% $3.40 228 1,505 44% $3.40 229 1,588 47% $3.40 213 1,155 34% AM Time 0400-0500 $2.50 256 659 19% $2.50 286 674 20% $2.50 265 637 19"/o $2.50 313 678 0500-0600 $4.10 517 1,782 52% $4.10 556 1,748 51% $4.10 566 1,888 56% $4.10 542 1,752 52% $3.95 497 1,630 48% 0600-0700 $4.25 482 2,109 62% $4.25 509 2,183 64% $4.25 503 2,186 64% $4.25 519 2,200 65% $4.10 462 1,909 56% 0700-0800 $4.75 340 1,657 49% $4.75 417 2,003 59% $4.75 411 2,105 62% $4.75 424 2,130 63% $4.60 392 1,847 54% 0800-0900 $4.25 267 1,745 51% $4.25 225 1,792 53% $4.25 261 1,871 55% $4.25 248 1,838 54% $4.10 239 1,443 42% 0900-1000 $3.40 236 1,683 50% $3.40 271 1,713 50% $3.40 204 1,397 41% $3.40 226 1,508 44% $3.40 182 1,052 31% Monday 08/27/11 Tuesday 08128111 Wednesday 08/29/11 Thursday 08/30/11 Friday 08/31/11 AM Time rdW':"iiblftl)'~ . ~--~-<Yol.::-• ~Cap. Pit~ >'HOY • ·YO!. ·. ·c..,. · Prlc:;e· ~HOY· ''(ol. ·• '~ J'fl~ ·HOY· !Vol, ·cap. 0400-0500 $2.50 273 681 20% $2.50 268 635 19% $2.50 278 664 20% $2.50 289 668 20% $2.50 240 578 17% 0500-0600 $4.10 540 1,780 52% $4.10 601 1,855 55% $4.10 593 1,802 53% $4.10 589 1,798 53% $4.10 335 949 28% 0600-0700 $4.25 506 2,204 65% $4.25 516 2,258 66% $4.25 418 1,621 48% $4.25 526 2,245 66% $4.25 433 1,599 47% 0700-0800 $4.75 390 2,035 60% $4.75 439 2,116 62% $4.75 423 1,573 46% $4.75 442 2,160 64% $4.60 459 2,075 61% 0800-0900 $4.25 230 1,673 49% $4.25 239 1,835 54% $4.25 287 1,691 50% $4.75 262 1,851 54% $4.40 284 1,863 55% 0900-1000 $3.40 183 1,534 45% $3.40 171 1,572 46% $3.40 200 1,869 55~~5 194 1,481 44% $3.85 223 1,608 47% mE:t:;:-6 Transponder Distribution Status August-12 July-12 . . .... _f='t'.201~-13 TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION Tags :%of Total Tags i% of Total Average To-Date Issued To New Accounts Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 846 548 1,705 3,099 Replacement Transponders . Total Issued Returned . Account Oosures 494 ~~~~~n!s Dow_n_s~~n_g_____ _ __ ..••...... ---~7? Defective Transponders 1,479 ··-·--... ---~-· ··-· ,... -. Total Returned 2,148 35.1% 19.3% 45.6% 28.6% 9.2% 62.3% 920 548 1,498 2,965 31.0% 18.5% 50.5% 571 25.9% 192 8.7% 1 ,445 65.5% I 2,207 At the end of August 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,997 active customer accounts, with 167,973 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 t-:\:i"' C) C) 'V C? ~.P C) C) 'V ~ C?r;::J C) C) 'V Operational Highlights On-road Operations Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of August 31,2012 118,416 n !){(;:) C)<:i 'V fo ~? C) C) 'V ~ ro\:i C)<:i 'V ~~'b C) C) 'V Pl fli\:i C) C) 'V Fiscal Year C) Pl;-; "'C)(;) cs"'"' "'C)"' "' ...;"' C)"> 'V '? n,;"' "''>)"' Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 103 calls during August. The CAS team received 61 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 15 calls to remove debris and conducted 15 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 6 accidents in the Express Lanes and 6 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ltf:l:!:-7 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Operating expenses: Contracted seNices Administrati-.e fee professional seNices card processing fees road account seNicing Other insurance expense Toll road maintenance supply repairs Patrol seNices Building equipment repairs and maint Other seNices Utilities Office expense Bad debt expense Miscellaneous (2) 1 ,294,493.52 1 ,266,160.00 (28,333.52) 308,053.84 364,834.00 56,780.16 3,822.25 176,610.00 172,787.75 180,963.72 179,096.00 (1,867.72) 39,534.53 175,888.00 136,353.47 51,092.12 124,950.00 73,857.88 2,920.75 37,486.00 34,565.25 67,823.34 66,640.00 (1,183.34) 47,876.02 62,418.00 14,541.98 3,503.58 22,490.00 18,986.42 1,880.83 2,998.00 1,117.17 513.12 18,324.00 17,810.88 105.99 -(105.99) 24.287.23 35.004.00 10.716.77 'Actual arrounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget arrounts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. 2Mscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service 01arge, Transponder Materials. 'Depreciation and arrortization are not budgeted items. ~f:l:.:-(2.2) 15.6 97.8 (1.0) 77.5 59.1 92.2 (1.8) 23.3 84.4 37.3 97.2 N/A 30.6 8 ATTACHMENT C m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority As of September 30, 2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for September 2012 was 970,256. This represents a daily average of 32,342. This is a 0.1% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 970,788. A contributing factor for the flat growth during the month had to do with the fact that there were five Thursdays and Fridays in September 2011 and only four during 2012. Thursdays and Fridays are the highest volume days for the 91 Express Lanes. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,780,912 which represents a decrease of 4.1% from the prior year's total of $2,899,822. Carpool percentage for the month was 23.95% as compared to the previous year's rate of 23.18%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of September 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of September 30, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) ~f:r..:•• 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 3.2% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 2.9% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.85 and 3.6% higher than Stantec's projections. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through September 2012. FY 2012-13 to Date as of September 30, 2012 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1, 2012 through September 30, 2012; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) Variance 3.5% --3+ Lanes 2.5% --Total Gross Trips 3.2% --•: --Full Toll Lanes 3.2% --3+ Lanes (8.6%) 2.9% Average Full Toll Lanes $3.70 $3.60 $0.10 2.8% $3.71 (0.3%) Average 3+ Lanes $0.27 $0.29 ($0.02) (6.9%) $0.31 (12.9%) Average Gross Revenue $2.85 $2.75 $0.10 3.6% $2.86 (0.3%) ~::=:-3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 G> 875,000 E :I 0 > 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •3+ Lanes •Full Toll Lanes The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 .. :I ~ $2,900,000 .. a: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes ~:=:=-4 Two peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of September 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 71% of defined capacity. EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Monday 09/03/12 Tuesday 09/04/12 Wednesday 09/05/12 Thursday 09/06/12 Friday 09/07/12 I PM Time '~,;ffAi~ ; ~;o~~Y"'::.~ ,.,. • ..., :\:;\!()'(-: -:.VoJ •. "CIP: 'P.me , 1fov . -Yo!/ .ciii.. [;l'ilce ~HOY, 'VoJ. ':_Cap. I 1400-1500 $3.75 274 683 20% $4.25 196 1,518 45% $4.25 242 1,659 49% $4.40 253 1,884 55% $3.10 338 2,429 71% 1500-1600 $3.75 274 712 21% $3.70 409 2,133 63% $3.95 450 2,552 75% $4.95 487 2,601 77% $10.05 613 2,779 82% 1600-1700 $3.75 311 690 20% $6.30 488 2,718 80% $6.80 451 2,742 81% $8.95 437 2,747 81% $9.10 432 2,392 70% 1700 -1800 $3.75 325 709 21% $5.75 450 2,719 80% $7.00 422 2,673 79% $8.30 450 2,708 80% $6.50 473 3,125 92% 1800-1900 $3.75 350 705 21% $3.60 428 2,297 68% $3.60 475 2,350 69% $4.40 458 2,581 76% $5.50 421 2,204 65% 1900-2000 $3.75 401 796 23% $3.25 265 1,309 39% $3.25 256 1,279 38% $4.70 299 1,543 45% $5.15 390 1,533 45% PM Time 1400-1500 1500-1600 $4.60 455 2,400 71% $3.70 489 2,535 75% $3.95 476 2,377 70% $4.95 541 2,854 84% $10.05 617 2,778 82% 1600-1700 $4.55 424 2,592 76% $6.30 454 2,607 77% $6.80 502 2,851 84% $8.95 499 2,863 84% $9.10 498 2,878 85% 1700-1800 $4.85 409 2,548 75% $5.75 447 2,741 81% $7.00 472 2,628 77% $8.30 415 2,671 79% $6.50 432 2,703 80% 1800-1900 $4.60 407 1,974 58% $3.60 407 2,290 67% $3.60 442 2,307 68% $4.40 487 2,623 77% $5.50 434 2,283 67% 1900-2000 $3.25 233 1,083 32% $3.25 257 1,201 35% $3.25 302 1,527 45% $4.70 289 1,519 45% $5.15 371 1,561 46% Monday 09/17/12 Tuesday 09/18/12 Wednesday 09/19/12 Thursday 09/20/12 Friday 09/21/12 I PM Time ~,~~\q-;\ :9rlcti:-; ~-'·!·~·'c ~~·it~: .Vol;: ·.Cip. .Pttce . . HOY ~ Vol. · · Cap; Price HOY VoL Cap. I 1400-1500 $4.25 217 1,546 45% $4.25 205 1,540 45% $4.25 248 1,618 48% $4.40 257 1,772 52% $3.10 459 3,000 88% 1500-1600 $4.60 479 2,242 66% $3.70 483 2,516 74% $3.95 462 2,508 74% $4.95 487 2,607 77% $10.05 677 3,007 88% 1600-1700 $4.55 443 2,662 78% $6.30 446 2,650 78% $6.80 474 2,676 79% $8.95 466 2,828 83% $9.10 536 3,062 90% 1700-1800 $4.85 446 2,598 76% $5.75 469 2,634 77% $7.00 433 2,612 77% $8.30 452 2,727 80% $6.50 457 2,851 84% 1800-1900 $4.60 398 2,046 60% $3.60 457 2,337 69% $3.60 438 2,180 64% $4.40 437 2,411 71% $5.50 395 2,150 63% 1900-2000 $3.25 259 1,032 30% $3.25 248 1,370 40% $3.25 308 1,414 42% $4.70 321 1,559 46% $5.15 384 1,633 48% Monday 09/24/12 Tuesday 09/25112 Wednesday 09/26/12 Thursday 09/27/12 Friday 09/28/12 PM Time 1'."'~>--~--~1:.-~~qv;~·.Vql, tif.Qtlli ~\+'f!QV:Wot; -~~ '!!II~~,IHOV/ VoL ·;-~ip;-Price ·HOY .Vol.· Clp. 1400-1500 $4.25 211 1,425 42% $4.25 221 1,529 45% $4.25 223 1,722 51% $4.40 239 1,797 53% $3.10 341 2,589 76% 1500 -1600 $4.60 450 2,327 68% $3.70 490 2,510 74% $3.95 452 2,495 73% $4.95 509 2,677 79% $10.05 668 2,945 87% 1600-1700 $4.55 439 2,579 76% $6.30 449 2,700 79% $6.80 469 2,779 82% $8.95 550 2,976 88% $9.10 502 2,917 86% 1700-1800 $4.85 399 2,445 72% $5.75 414 2,702 79% $7.00 455 2,766 81% $8.30 446 2,864 84% $6.50 438 2,775 82% 1800-1900 $4.60 427 1,972 58% $3.60 429 2,351 69% $3.60 414 2,344 69% $4.40 463 2,562 75% $5.50 446 2,282 67% ~9()():_2000 $3.25 242 1,030 30% $3.25 302 1,422 42% $3.25 305 1,457 43% $4.70 317 1,597 47% $5.15 399 1,683 50% ~:==::-5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES All Time 0400.0500 $1.35 30 56 2% $2.50 287 691 20% $2.50 282 654 19% $2.50 306 689 20% $2.50 279 627 18% 0500.0600 $1.35 36 84 2"k $4.10 550 1,854 55% $4.10 587 1,865 55% $4.10 572 1,783 52% $3.95 531 1,728 51% 0600.0700 $2.15 37 87 3% $4.25 486 2,060 61% $4.25 562 2,235 66% $4.25 595 2,398 71% $4.10 533 2,113 62% 0700.0800 $2.15 96 174 5% $4.75 461 2,255 66% $4.75 486 2,262 67% $4.75 468 2,228 66% $4.60 433 2,070 61% 0800.0900 $2.15 107 289 9% $4.25 247 1,972 58% $4.25 238 1,930 57% $4.25 223 1,863 55% $4.10 228 1,654 49% 0900-1000 $3.15 231 531 16% $3.40 177 1,634 48% $3.40 140 1,480 44% $3.40 170 1,561 46% $3.40 146 1,174 35% Monday 09/10/11 Tuesday 09/11/11 Wednesday 09/12/11 Thursday 09/13/11 Friday 09/14111 All lime ~CI,~~~VtJ:~.,.--lldl!iiM~-~ p,'yol. ..,;,.e.p: ,~:f~QV:~. ;;:~;, 'frlce 0-JioY .-Vol.~\~ h'Mcie. ·HQV -/lpip, 0400.0500 $2.50 286 721 21% $2.50 273 606 18% $2.50 297 660 19% $2.50 283 614 18% $2.50 257 613 18% 0500.0600 $4.10 571 1,866 55% $4.10 590 1,841 54% $4.10 629 1,826 54% $4.10 599 1,766 52"/o $3.95 371 1,000 29% 0600.0700 $4.25 515 2,188 64% $4.25 600 2,390 70% $4.25 623 2,371 70% $4.25 523 2,060 61% $4.10 416 1,594 47% 0700.0800 $4.75 491 2,231 66% $4.75 489 2,271 67% $4.75 464 2,164 64% $4.75 532 2,268 67% $4.60 519 2,191 64% 0800.0900 $4.25 227 1,780 52% $4.25 225 1,913 56% $4.25 234 1,898 56% $4.25 224 1,916 56% $4.10 227 1,857 55% 0900-1000 $3.40 176 1,558 46% $3.40 155 1,427 42% $3.40 128 1,205 35% $3.40 169 1,588 47% $3.40 193 1,552 46% Monday 09/17/11 Tuesday 09/18111 Wednesday 09/19/11 Thursday 09/20/11 Friday 09/21/11 All Time ~~~~o!i:-,;~~ ,.:.~,~~~~.,·;;~* 'Price '"H.~ ·c '\'ell. ;;; c.p, '1'1tce ;·, .. OV • Vol. · Cap, Price.· ·tiOV t\'oL(.;.-~CIP.. 0400.0500 $2.50 282 693 20% $2.50 297 679 20% $2.50 291 674 20% $2.50 282 630 19% $2.50 240 613 18% 0500.0600 $4.10 555 1,788 53% $4.10 586 1,835 54% $4.10 579 1,850 54% $4.10 572 1,875 55% $3.95 500 1,670 49% 0600.0700 $4.25 538 2,212 65% $4.25 590 2,227 66% $4.25 631 2,330 69% $4.25 578 2,294 67% $4.10 543 2,027 60% 0700.0800 $4.75 450 2,156 63% $4.75 483 2,123 62"k $4.75 456 2,159 64% $4.75 456 2,172 64% $4.60 458 2,037 60% 0800.0900 $4.25 212 1,721 51% $4.25 255 1,892 56% $4.25 259 1,817 53% $4.25 232 1,839 54% $4.10 274 1,541 45% 0900-1000 $3.40 149 1,192 35% $3.40 187 1,662 49% $3.40 169 1,479 44% $3.40 152 1,325 39% $3.40 254 1,493 44% All lime ...,-.. -., ---.....-'"" 0400. 0500 $2.50 274 685 20% $2.50 275 690 20% $2.50 285 661 19% $2.50 299 705 0500.0600 $4.10 535 1,787 53% $4.10 552 1,783 52% $4.10 558 1,777 52"k $4.10 536 1,845 54% $3.95 525 1,730 51% 0600.0700 $4.25 542 2,201 65% $4.25 575 2,245 66% $4.25 556 2,245 66% $4.25 542 2,276 67% $4.10 559 2,178 64% 0700.0800 $4.75 449 2,119 62% $4.75 475 2,231 66% $4.75 491 2,288 67% $4.75 485 2,274 67% $4.60 431 2,052 60% 0800.0900 $4.25 228 1,793 53% $4.25 216 1,859 55% $4.25 219 1,931 57% $4.25 198 1,702 50% $4.10 215 1,413 42% 0900-1000 $3.40 159 1,331 39% $3.40 145 1,450 43% $3.40 168 1,413 42"k $3.40 174 1,699 50% $3.40 193 1,150 34% ~f:..-6 Transponder Distribution Status TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION September-12 ! August-12 FY 2012-13 Tags , %of Total i Tags %of Total Average To-Date Issued To New Accounts 709 29.8% 846 27.3% 849 30.7% ····--. ·---· -·. -. ·-~~-.... -· ·-Additional Tags to Existing Accounts Total Iss d ____ ,_ .. , ...... Account aosures Accounts Downsizing ... -..... 451 2~·9.%_ -1-.. 494 23.0% I 531 25.3% . . .. 162 8.6% 175 8.1% 182 8.7% Defective Transponders 1,384 66.0% Total 2,097 At the end of September 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,973 active customer accounts, with 168,025 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 ~r;;:,"V r;;:,r;;:, "V x<::>"' r;;:,r;;:, "V I> ~)::! <::><::> "V Operational Highlights On-road Operations Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of September 30, 2012 n 'l){r;;:, r;;:,<::l "V fa !-? r;;:,r;;:, "V ~ ror;;:, r;;:,r;;:, "V !b ~)) r;;:,r;;:, "V Pl 9:p r;;:,r;;:, "V Fiscal Year r;;:, Pl':> r;;:,r;;:, "V r:::;"'"' ,..._r;;:,"> ,..._ --.:"' <::>"' "V , ,.,;"' r;;:,"' "V Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 104 calls during September. The CAS team received 73 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 7 calls to remove debris and conducted 14 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 6 accidents in the Express Lanes and 4 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ~f:C•• 7 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Operating expenses: Contracted ser.Aces Administratiw fee Other professional ser.Aces Credit card processing fees Toll road account ser.Acing Other insurance expense Toll road maintenance supply repairs Patrol ser.Aces Building equipment repairs and maint Other ser.Aces fees 1,891 '740.28 609,511.98 75,256.12 250,431.36 53,365.44 76,638.18 13,566.35 101,275.78 73,546.98 5,255.37 -3,971.20 1,090.62 37,128.961 73,227.15 3,266,005.77 1,899,240.00 7,499.72 547,251.00 (62,260. 286,010.00 210,753.88 268,644.00 18,212.64 263,832.00 210,466.56 187,425.00 110,786.82 56,229.00 42,662.65 99,960.00 (1,315.78) 181,274.00 107,727.02 33,735.00 28,479.63 --4,497.00 525.80 27,611.00 26,520.38 -63,629.00 26,500.04 103,710.00 30,482.85 --'Actual arn>unts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget arn>unts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. •Mscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Olarge, Transponder Materials. •Depreciation and arn>rtization are not budgeted ~ems. Capital Asset Activity 79.8 59.1 75.9 (1. 59.4 84.4 N/A 11.7 96.1 N/A 41.6 29.4 N/A During the three months ending September 30, 2012, capital asset activities included approximately $62,012 for the purchase of transponders. m~-8 ATTACHMENT D m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority As of October 31, 2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for October 2012 was 1 ,016,91 0. This represents a daily average of 32,804. This is a 3.5% increase in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 982,685. A contributing factor for the increase during the month had to do with the fact that there were five Tuesdays and Wednesdays in October 2012 and only four during 2011. Average daily trips for Tuesdays and Wednesdays are 35,854 and 36,876, respectively. Potential toll revenue for the month was $3,008,100 which represents an increase of 6.1% from the prior year's total of $2,835,419. Carpool percentage for the month was 22.17% as compared to the previous year's rate of 22.95%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of October 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of October 31, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) ~f:a:•• 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 3.3% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 3. 7% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.88. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through October 2012. FY 2012-13 to Date as of October 31,2012 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1, 2012 through October 31, 2012; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) ~·~t~:j~~; ::.~::·_._--1;J:_~·::r~-~-~i;-)~_;:~~~:_-_;:. ~:~ ~::.~~~-<~:~: · .. -/ __ _. ... ·-. --,-_-: . ·;_ . , .. , ~ ~ .';~_: ;-~ :. _.-#--_-~ _. -> ... : ~ _-·-~~·-i~·;·· .. :},:'"'· _,-l,,". ., ;.--<·, .. --_ ... :.~l·:a~~13 'l ·swqc ~-· .. ·~ · · ··~--·PY:201112 •• ~-, .• ,. ~.·_·~_.,:;·;,_'~"".·_, ,_·_·~_._:"-__ •_.;tz __ .. -•'v·~, ·-~-~_,v:J'Q_,_ .... ·f./ .. ; ... :_ .• :)'l'li ... · ,f, . ._t# ;,.._.,_!! •\)'~·•' ·.,o '···.• ._,,YJ:D ·-~ .. ~o;:'(-4, . ' ~~ •-\. ·._ ....-~,J .,.;" ~-;-.._:; · ' _ "r;'· • .J'~:-~--~ • · ;o,•, • _.• o.,..C ··.•..;•(•.·,...,.~·. ·I , ... ~ ~ ~-~···' .' •' _ ,_ , -· . .' .-. · _,._ ·· r. -..• , TrJPS,;:<;_r~ . ·~· :'' ':.:'?.'. ' ~: > ..-. '!;,'Actual" . · ~Projected < .. varlariccr Variance • .ACtual Full Toll Lanes 3,133,406 2,953,243 180,163 6.1% 3,020,741 3+ Lanes I 996,193 1,010,929 (14,736) (1.5%) 977,342 Total Gross Trips I 4,129,599 3,964,171 165,428 4.2% 3,998,083 SiiY8Jtlllf ''·:~~~0:8\:;::: ;~~::~{,::' ··."-' . Full Toll Lanes $11,599,796 I $10,557,757 I $1,042,038 9.9% $11,156,833 3+ Lanes $278,511 I $283,928 I ($5,417) (1.9%) $296,581 Total Gross Revenue I $11,878,306 I $10,841,686 I $1,036,621 9.6% I $11,453,414 Awrlali'Revenue;i)erJriip ,. ·.~ Average Full Toll Lanes $3.70 $3.57 $0.13 3.6% $3.69 Average 3+ Lanes $0.28 $0.28 $0.00 0.0% $0.30 Average Gross Revenue $2.88 $2.73 $0.15 5.5% $2.86 ~E:t::· !Yr-.o-Yr %, varl8nce 3.7% 1.9% 3.3% 4.0% (6.1%) 3.7% 0.3% (6.7%) 0.7% 3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 e 875,000 m II ~ 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •3+ Lanes •Full Toll Lanes The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 .. " ~ $2.900,000 .. a:: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month a Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes ~::=.:-4 Three peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of October 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 70% of defined capacity. PM lime 1400 ·1500 1500-1600 I $4.60 1600-1700 $4.55 1700-1800 $4.85 455 2.323 68% I $3.70 431 2,581 76% $5.80 427 2,588 76% $5.25 46% 492 2.536 75% I $3.95 407 2,667 78% $6.80 467 2,653 78% $7.00 463 2.536 75% I $4.95 498 2,844 84% $8.95 447 2, 733 80% $8.30 467 2.639 78% I $9.55 470 2,721 80% $9.10 457 2,763 81% $6.00 1800 _ 1900 I $4.60 454 2.292 67% I $3.60 403 2.222 65% I $3.60 455 2.371 70% I $4.40 496 2.553 75% I $5.50 1900-2000 $3.25 247 1,223 36% $3.25 259 1,335 39% $3.25 275 1,309 39% $4.70 331 1,486 44% $5.15 PM lime 1400-1500 $4.25 1500-1600 $4.60 1600-1700 $4.55 1700-1800 $4.85 1800-1900 $4.60 1900-2000 $3.25 PM lime 1400-1500 $4.25 1500-1600 $4.60 1600-1700 $4.55 1700-1800 $4.85 1800-1900 $4.60 1900-2000 $3.25 239 1,472 480 2,157 370 2,417 410 2,431 368 1,722 235 960 43% $4.25 63% $3.70 71% $5.80 72% $5.25 51% $3.60 28% $3.25 203 1,446 43% $4.25 474 2,248 66% $3.70 443 2,505 74% $5.80 414 2,458 72% $5.25 420 1,979 58% $3.60 277 1,096 32% $3.25 216 480 445 437 472 305 1,500 44% $4.25 2, 446 72% $3.95 2,626 77% $6.80 2,639 78% $7.00 2,192 64% $3.60 1,260 37% $3.25 215 1,572 46% $4.25 490 2,491 73% $3.95 456 2,688 79% $6.80 432 2,726 80% $7.00 457 2,257 66% $3.60 277 1,279 38% $3.25 231 432 466 441 471 315 1,653 49% $4.40 2,397 71% $4.95 2,754 81% $8.95 2,630 77% $8.30 2,454 72% $4.40 1,383 41% $4.70 234 1,637 48% $4.40 495 2,483 73% $4.95 462 2,742 81% $8.95 470 2,615 77% $8.30 461 2,315 68% $4.40 301 1,435 42% $4.70 220 450 428 442 406 281 1,745 51% $3.10 2,515 74% $9.55 2,661 78% $9.10 2,594 76% $6.00 2,377 70% $5.50 1,428 42% $5.15 258 1,767 52% $3.10 498 2,610 77% $9.55 489 2,732 80% $9.10 460 2,699 79% $6.00 449 2,482 73% $5.50 340 1,623 48% $5.15 71% 567 2, 570 76% 417 2,387 70% 431 2,482 73% 507 2,629 77% 332 1,407 41% 355 572 473 423 467 353 2,369 70% 2,741 81% 2,818 83% 2,650 78% 2,248 66% 1,488 44% 393 2, 957 87% 539 2,854 84% 515 2,877 85% 476 3,132 92% 555 3,101 91% 504 2,442 72% Monday 10/22/12 Tuesday 10/23112 Wednesday 10/24/12 Thursday 10/25/12 Friday 10/26/12 PM lime 1400-1500 $4.25 1500-1600 $4.60 1600-1700 $4.55 1700-1800 $4.85 1800-1900 $4.60 1900-2000 $3.25 PM lime 1400-1500 $4.25 1500-1600 $4.60 1600-1700 $4.55 1700-1800 $4.85 1800-1900 $4.60 1900-2000 $3.25 217 486 436 440 437 253 505 445 421 431 308 ~:::::.:-1,406 41% $4.25 2,310 68% $3.70 2,643 78% $5.80 2,573 76% $5.25 2,140 63% $3.60 1,062 31% $3.25 2,316 $3.70 2,494 73% $5.80 2,532 74% $5.25 2,018 59% $3.60 1,391 41% $3.25 230 490 453 428 484 292 509 464 421 494 312 ~· -·. -1,579 46% $4.25 2,464 72% $3.95 2,687 79% $6.80 2,683 79% $7.00 2,484 73% $3.60 1,514 45% $3.25 1,561 46% $4.25 2,525 74% $3.95 2,699 79% $6.80 2,668 78% $7.00 2,467 73% $3.60 1,397 41% $3.25 -~~·~. .. cw;t;..~ ~#IIOV·~~~. 237 1,669 4go;. $4.40 258 1,759 52% $3.10 367 2,649 78% 455 2,471 73% $4.95 524 2,676 79% $9.55 574 2,806 83% 476 2,659 78% $8.95 479 2,759 81% $9.10 479 2,834 83% 469 2,709 80% $8.30 487 2,820 83% $6.00 447 2,668 78% 438 2,227 66% $4.40 470 2,430 71% $5.50 466 2,191 64% 382 1,881 55% $4.70 359 1,567 46% $5.15 359 1,484 44% 332 2, 388 70% 313 1,837 54% 557 2,861 84% 520 3,154 93% 424 2,515 74% 180 1,032 30% 5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Allllme 0400-0500 0500-0600 $4.10 546 55% $4.10 0600 -0700 $4.25 559 2,272 67% $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 456 2,041 60% $4.75 0800 -0900 $4.25 221 1,723 51% $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 165 1,514 45% $3.40 Allllme 0400-0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900 -1000 $3.40 All Time 0400-0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700 -0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 AM Time 488 1,762 52% $4.10 489 2,079 61% $4.25 438 1,967 58% $4.75 232 1,562 46% $4.25 160 1 '082 32% $3.40 285 7 45 22% $2.50 541 1,825 54% $4.10 549 2,144 63% $4.25 471 2,246 66% $4.75 257 1 '770 52% $4.25 171 1,355 40% $3.40 0400 _ 0500 I $2.50 257 686 20% I $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 538 1,836 54% $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 539 2,148 63% $4.25 0700 _ 0800 I $4.75 479 0800-0900 $4.25 192 0900-1000 $3.40 157 2.111 62% I $4.75 1,679 49% $4.25 1,339 39% $3.40 546 584 465 221 165 266 584 579 473 239 149 680 20% $2.50 1.m 52% $4.10 2,311 68% $4.25 2,164 64% $4.75 1,811 53% $4.25 1,727 51% $3.40 670 20% $2.50 1,820 54% $4.10 2,298 68% $4.25 2,148 63% $4.75 1 '798 53% $4.25 1,171 34% $3.40 268 657 19% $2.50 529 1,782 52% $4.10 603 2,292 67% $4.25 511 2,263 67% $4.75 234 1,936 57% $4.25 150 1,485 44% $3.40 293 717 21% $2.50 558 1,843 54% $4.10 613 2,247 66% $4.25 468 2,193 65% $4.75 215 1,800 53% $4.25 165 1,304 38% $3.40 297 679 20% $2.50 562 1,853 55% $4.10 589 2,317 68% $4.25 472 2,265 67% $4.75 210 1,892 56% $4.25 154 1,537 45% $3.40 287 703 21% $2.50 591 1,890 56% $4.10 622 2,297 68% $4.25 439 2,037 60% $4.75 223 1,667 49% $4.25 177 1,533 45% $3.40 285 710 21% $2.50 560 1,850 54% $4.10 614 2,370 70% $4.25 491 2,312 68% $4.75 237 1,832 54% $4.25 165 1,453 43% $3.40 270 664 20% 539 1,839 54% $4.10 595 2,318 68% $4.25 469 2,190 64% $4.75 245 1,819 54% $4.25 153 1,390 41% $3.40 286 537 591 487 225 165 250 536 566 416 218 171 286 568 579 481 241 161 803 24% $2.50 1,924 57% $3.95 2,354 69% $4.10 2,254 66% $4.60 1,740 51% $4.10 1,296 38% $3.40 637 19% $2.50 1,789 53% $3.95 2,267 67% $4.10 2,137 63% $4.60 1,775 52% $4.10 1,442 42% $3.40 700 21% 1,834 54% $3.95 2,256 66% $4.10 2,195 65% $4.60 1,854 55% $4.10 1,498 44% $3.40 579 1,848 54% 644 2,310 68% I s4.1o 440 233 135 2.155 63% I $4.60 1, 793 53% $4.10 1,348 40% $3.40 262 654 19% 531 1,736 51% 550 2,097 62% 431 1,855 55% 191 1,181 35% 167 1,089 32% 232 586 17% 522 1,736 51% 409 1,519 45% 395 1 ,498 44% 235 1,451 43% 211 1,610 47% 19% 539 1,753 52% 464 1,734 51% 480 2, 097 62% 215 1,682 49% 169 1,079 32% 1,765 52% 596 2,141 63% 417 1,892 56% 224 1,198 35% 168 1,049 31% lion day 10/29112 Tuesday 10/30112 Wednesday 10/31/12 Thursday 11/01/12 Friday 11/02112 All Time ~?ii!I"m;<;~t ~1.-'"~IQV~ol.. . ~ ~-:~Ol.]i~< ;~: ~-ClJ~ot.·~ 0400-0500 $2.50 278 733 22% $2.50 292 684 20% $2.50 493 958 28% 0500-0600 $4.10 534 1,846 54% $4.10 590 1,866 55% $4.10 615 1,898 56% ' ~! ·: ,, 1::-:f 0600-0700 $4.25 573 2,041 60% $4.25 597 2,167 64% $4.25 593 2,268 67% --j ·-,_ ... . . 0700-0800 $4.75 467 2,042 60% $4.75 502 2,281 67% $4.75 509 2,241 66% ~ ·--,. '· 0800-0900 $4.25 241 1,864 55% $4.25 218 1,689 50% $4.25 210 1,786 53% ,. . 0900-1000 $3.40 163 1,536 45% $3.40 182 1,669 49% $3.40 120 1,075 32% . ~·c ,, ~f:.:•• 6 ! Transponder Distribution Status I October-12 Se ptem be r-12 I FY 2012-13 ' TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION I -1%ofTot;l1 --~---I Tags Tags %of Total Average To-Date Issued -.. To New Accounts 633 24.3% 709 29.8% 795 29.1% _ .. .. -·~ ·--~ --... Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 537 20.6% 401 16.9% 508 18.6% -... -··---·--·-·····-·--. ---. -Replacement Transponders 1,434 55.1% 1,269 53.3% 1,425 52.2% ... ~ .... ., ·-·--.. , .. .,.. .. . ....... ··-·-···----~ --· 2,604 ' -2,379 t· > 2,728 r Total Issued Returned Account aosures 471 22.0% 451 24.0% 516 24.5% ~-.. .. -Accounts Downsizing 170 7.9% 162 8.6% 179 8.5% Defective Transponders 1,499 70.0% 1,264 67.3% 1,413 67.0% ~ I --. 1,877-r .. -· Total Returned 2,140 2,108 I __ At the end of October 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,947 active customer accounts, with 167,965 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 ~(;)"' (;)(;) 'V :? ':!:(;) (;)(;) 'V b< :?r;::; (;)(;) 'V Operational Highlights On-road Operations Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of October 31, 2012 h l>r:;j (;)~ 'V (o hr;::; r;;:,r:::l 'V :\ fOr;:, (;)~ 'V ~ :\<;:> (;)(;) 'V 9?0) (;)(;) 'V Fiscal Year (;) ?!':" r;;:,r:::l 'V ..... \:! ..... r;;:,'-' 'V "' ......... "'r;;:,"> '? ,;"> "'r;;:,"> Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 100 calls during October. The CAS team received 50 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 10 calls to remove debris and conducted 24 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 13 accidents in the Express Lanes and 3 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. lf::::-7 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement YTD as of October 31, 2012 YTD Variance Description Actual 11l Budget 11l Dollar$ ~;~~;;..~,··.J::i~)'->-''"~: >---~ -Operating revenues: Toll rewnue 11 '133,012.97 $ 10,657,337.00 $ 475,675.97 Fee rewnue 2,265,705.98 2,110,879.00 154,826.98 Total operating revenues 13,398,718.95 12,768,216.00 630,502.95 ·: :.~~t."~:~:·. '}·.~·~-~: ... .?-·;_::_.: ... --~-~-_.:. ··-··-: ....... '-,o• -,..--· ·-· .. Operating expenses: Contracted ser.lices 2,488,987.04 2,532,320.00 43,332.96 Administratiw fee 773,367.65 729,668.00 (43,699.65) Other professional ser.lices 109,622.06 263,945.00 154,322.94 Credit card processing fees 320,767.91 358,192.00 37,424.09 Toll road account ser.licing 76,309.55 267,316.00 191,006.45 Other insurance expense 102,184.24 249,900.00 147,715.76 Toll road maintenance supply repairs 25,172.33 74,972.00 49,799.67 Patrol ser.lices 134,658.74 133,280.00 (1,378.74) Building equipment repairs and main! 112,160.92 201,915.00 89,754.08 Other ser.lices 7,007.16 44,980.00 37,972.84 Ad-.ertising fees ---Utilities 6,067.10 5,996.00 (71.10) Office expense 8,729.38 36,773.00 28,043.62 Bad debt expense ---Miscellaneous 12l 49,622.53 81,131.00 31,508.47 Leases 120,467.34 138,280.00 17,812.66 Property taxes ---Total operating expenses 4,335,123.95 5,118,668.00 783,544.05 Depreciation and amortization 13l 1,309, 799.90 -(1,309,799.90) Operating income (loss) 7,753,795.10 7,649,548.00 104,247.10 Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Federal assistance grants ---Interest income 210,049.51 240,505.00 (30,455.49) Interest expense (2,088, 157.15)~ (2,108,248.00) 20,090.85 Other ---Total nonoperating revenues (expenses) (1 ,878, 107.64) (1 ,867,743.00) (10,364.64) Transfers in ---Transfers out ---Net income (loss)! $ 5,875,687.46 I $ 5,781,805.00 1 $ 93,882.461 'Actual arrounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget arrounts are accounted for on a rTDdified accrual basis of accounting. •Mscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service 01arge, Transponder 11/aterials. 'Depreciation and arrortization are not budgeted ~ems. Capital Asset Activity Percent(%) 4.5 7.3 4.9 1.7 (6.0) 58.5 10.4 71.5 59.1 66.4 (1.0) 44.5 84.4 N/A (1.2) 76.3 N/A 38.8 12.9 N/A 15.3 N/A 1.4 N/A (12.7) 1.0 N/A (0.6) N/A N/A 1.6 i During the four months ending October 31, 2012, capital asset activities included approximately $121,474 for the purchase of transponders and $7,323 for the purchase of equipment for the customer service center. ~f:l:..-8 ATTACHMENT E m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority As of November 30, 2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for November 2012 was 977,632. This represents a daily average of 32,588. This is a 4.3% increase in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 937,199. A contributing factor for the increase during the month had to do with the fact that there were five Thursdays and Fridays in November 2012 and only four during 2011. Thursdays and Fridays are the highest volume days for the 91 Express Lanes. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,863,451 which represents an increase of 6% from the prior year's total of $2,701,647. Carpool percentage for the month was 24.24% as compared to the previous year's rate of 24.09%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of November 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of November 30, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) ~::=.:·· 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 3.5% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 4.1% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.89. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through November 2012. FY 2012-13 to Date as of November 30, 2012 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1, 2012 through November 30, 2012; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) ~f:.:•• 3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 CD E 875,000 :I 0 700,000 > 525,000 350,000 175,000 FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes J The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 .. :::1 c $2,900,000 .. > .. a:: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Fel:>-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •Full Toll Lanas •3• Lanes ~r=:-4 Three peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of November 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 76% of defined capacity. EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES PM Time 1400 ·1500 1500 ·1600 $4.95 524 2,767 81% $9.55 632 2,872 84% $8.95 471 2,870 84% $9.10 465 2,844 84% $8.30 464 2,813 83% $6.00 460 2,784 82% $4.40 509 2,597 76% $5.50 479 2,360 69% $4.70 309 1,461 43% $5.15 356 1,420 42% Monday 11/05/12 Tuesday 11/06/12 Wednesday 11/07/12 Thursday 11/08/12 Friday 11/09/12 PM Time ~ --~--!-~i(f!7(1!,1~-~-~;: _pra "-:ffP'(i• ',VOI;;"";c.il. Price_ •;HOY; . ':V~r.·~. P!lce . HOY ... VoJ;. ; CIP· 1400-1500 $4.25 252 1,613 47% $4.25 261 1,763 52% $4.25 233 1,610 47% $4.40 248 1,920 56% $3.10 360 2,280 67% 1500 ·1600 $4.60 519 2,368 70% $3.70 519 2,743 81% $3.95 501 2,584 76% $4.95 493 2,582 76% $9.55 713 3,049 90% 1600-1700 $4.55 477 2,727 80% $5.80 527 3,015 89% $6.80 531 2,861 84% $8.95 489 2,699 79% $9.10 562 2,988 88% 1700 ·1800 $4.85 484 2,619 77% $5.25 432 2,517 74% $7.00 568 2,769 81% $8.30 505 2,814 83% $6.00 593 2,912 86% 1800-1900 $4.60 504 2,296 68% $3.60 598 3,094 91% $3.60 521 2,591 76% $4.40 550 2,712 80% $5.50 543 2,410 71% 1900.2000 $3.25 254 1,132 33% $3.25 303 1,412 42% $3.25 292 1,483 44% $4.70 365 1,867 55% $5.15 442 1,690 50% Monday 11/12112 Tuesday 11/13/12 Wednesday 11/14112 Thursday 11/15112 Friday 11/16/12 PM Time . . , ~,~6Q~.-¥ r 7.ll."oY9L':c:;,~:-:I'Jice' ''IIOV'· ':Vol; •.t~,. Pflce~)l:lP'f,;, Jf.ol. '-""· . Price ''HOV :.Vol;·. ··.CIP· 1400-1500 $4.25 284 1,374 40% $4.25 238 1,584 47% $4.25 267 1,662 49% $4.40 265 1,963 58% $3.10 386 2,589 76% 1500-1600 $4.60 519 1,944 57% $3.70 506 2,527 74% $3.95 456 2,587 76% $4.95 517 2,824 83% $9.55 583 2,786 82% 1600-1700 $4.55 482 2,201 65% $5.80 489 2,789 82% $6.80 484 2,841 84% $8.95 429 2,752 81% $9.10 465 2,603 77% 1700-1800 $4.85 469 2,253 66% $5.25 468 2,792 82% $7.00 579 2,724 80% $8.30 551 2,922 86% $6.00 473 2,987 88% 1800-1900 $4.60 456 1,698 50% $3.60 600 3,035 89% $3.60 526 2,636 78% $4.40 533 2,695 79% $5.50 550 2,714 80% 1900.2000 $3.25 296 926 27% $3.25 260 1,313 39% $3.25 306 1,395 --~ ~ 305 1,546 45% $5.15 388 1,721 51% Monday 11/19/12 Tuesday 11/20/12 Wednesday 11/21/12 Thursday 11/22/12 Friday 11/23/12 PM Time d'llCI~·~J!!P(,:-t-,.::yor.l.~ 1;11rlpl ''f.IIOVSW91· '~~ -!PriCe' -i~'lfOV:_ :.;yoJ.· ;~; flrlce ~HG'(c '·:>-Veil. ·.~ jeijl, Price . Hov Nql; ::. .CIP. 1400-1500 $4.25 334 1,586 47% $4.25 356 1,927 57% $6.20 532 2,891 85% $4.40 504 1,401 41% $4.10 302 1,020 30% 1500-1600 $4.60 546 2,434 72% $3.70 576 2,880 85% $7.15 652 3,049 90% $4.10 423 1,127 33% $4.10 327 1,007 30% 1600-1700 $4.55 498 2,754 81% $5.80 597 3,103 91% $7.15 523 2,649 78% $4.10 411 1,004 30% $4.10 317 993 29% 1700. 1800 $4.85 513 2,754 81% $5.25 577 2,995 88% $7.15 555 2,403 71% $4.10 525 1,147 34% $4.10 312 875 26% 1800-1900 $4.60 534 2,439 72% $3.60 514 2,272 67% $5.10 468 1,870 55% $4.40 642 1,288 38% $4.10 268 776 23% 1900. 2000 $3.25 357 1,529 45% $3.25 535 2,289 67% $4.85 390 1,463 43% $4.40 718 1,472 43% $4.10 298 791 23% Monday 11/26/12 Tuesday 11/27/12 Wednesday 11/28/12 Thursday 11/29/12 Friday 11/30/12 PM Time ~ '34fOV; ::vot •. !'\. QY~'Yol,. •-·~c.p: ·Pf!Ce <ttov·. -;,Vol. : t:ap. Price •HOY .. Vol.• -Clp. P!lce HOY· Not:-_::A<IP· 1400-1500 $4.25 248 1,489 44% $4.25 223 1,625 48% $4.25 258 1,647 48% $4.40 235 1,787 53% $3.10 341 2,573 76% 1500-1600 $4.60 485 2,385 70% $3.70 502 2,448 72% $3.95 475 2,521 74% $4.95 419 2,514 74% $9.55 508 2,438 72% 1600-1700 $4.55 493 2,768 81% $5.80 480 2,742 81% $6.80 451 2,738 81% $8.95 440 2,617 77% $9.10 522 2,843 84% 1700 ·1800 $4.85 442 2,289 67% $5.25 520 2,729 80% $7.00 531 2,770 81% $8.30 499 2,587 76% $6.00 441 2,578 76% 1800-1900 $4.60 505 2,325 68% $3.60 489 2,313 68% $3.60 537 2,460 72% $4.40 444 2,197 65% $5.50 420 2,170 64% 1900. 2000 $3.25 264 1,130 ~ $3.25 322 1,678 49% $3.25 265 1,442 42% $4.70 277 1,378 41% $5.15 356 1,363 40% ~f:l:;:-5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM Time 0400-0500 0500-0600 0600-0700 0700-0800 0800-0900 0900-1000 AM Time 0400-0500 0500-0600 0600-0700 0700-0800 0800-0900 0900-1000 $4.10 $4.25 $4.75 $4.25 $3.40 583 1,975 58% 598 2,348 69% 481 2,240 66% 240 1,916 56% 149 1,537 45% 11/06/12 ,'tt\V!i!;. ·~:(:frl; 731 22% 588 1,855 55% $4.25 611 2,408 71% $4.75 452 2,600 76% $4.25 229 1,862 55% $3.40 197 1,567 46% Wednesday 11107112 ~ ... $2.50 $4.10 653 $4.25 608 2,324 $4.75 480 2,207 $4.25 254 1,988 $3.40 165 1,699 281 721 21% 19% 555 1,852 54% $3.95 1,723 51% 605 2,232 66% $4.10 536 1,949 57% 480 2,162 64% $4.60 394 1 '936 57% 181 1,564 46% $4.10 183 1,213 36% 153 1,185 35% $3.40 139 1,031 30% 11/08/12 Friday 11/09/12 ;VIII. Clp._ ·price itQV . Vol .. i~-~. $2.50 283 693 20% $2.50 248 647 19% 60% $4.10 567 1,901 56% $3.95 554 1,784 52% 68% $4.25 568 2,328 68% $4.10 567 2,112 62% 65% $4.75 464 2,252 66% $4.60 438 1,896 56% 58% $4.25 222 1,860 55% $4.10 194 1,053 31% 50% $3.40 166 1,510 44% $3.40 203 1,055 31% Monday 11/12/12 Tuesday 11/13/12 Wednesday 11/14/12 Thursday 11/15112 Friday 11/16112 AM Time ~'-'.fiOY~:Wpt':t :AI!; ~""i. ~._,_~'VOl.'. '.Cipi "--ei :· 'JIO~C:'Nol; . .o·c.p,_ ·pttce :.cfiOY. · vo1. Clp. Price ifOV-.. yol ... -•Clip. 0400-0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 AM Time 0400 -0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 AM Time 0400 -0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 217 513 15% $2.50 402 1,407 41% $4.10 340 1,443 42% $4.25 251 1,033 30% $4.75 220 916 27% $4.25 222 990 29"A> $3.40 287 703 21% $2.50 521 1,835 54% $4.10 544 2,207 65% $4.25 404 1,910 56% $4.75 296 1,800 53% $4.25 284 1,401 41% $3.40 271 765 23% $2.50 585 1,964 58% $4.10 573 2,235 66% $4.25 461 2,121 62% $4.75 218 1,619 48% $4.25 163 1,167 34% $3.40 ~::::·· 336 782 23% $2.50 290 713 21% $2.50 699 2,068 61% $4.10 688 2,006 59% $4.10 612 2,346 69% $4.25 677 2,486 73% $4.25 504 2,278 67% $4.75 471 2,291 67% $4.75 195 1,880 55% $4.25 154 1,240 36% $4.25 180 1,507 44% $3.40 201 1,753 52% $3.40 268 633 19% $2.50 263 654 19% $1.35 539 1,804 53% $4.25 537 1,732 51% $1.35 491 2,005 59% $4.40 501 1,963 58% $1.35 440 2,045 60% $4.85 324 1,422 42% $1.35 328 1,768 52% $4.85 222 1,020 30% $1.35 336 1,442 42% $4.40 220 949 28% $2.15 289 711 21% $2.50 287 735 22% 575 1,904 56% $4.10 583 1,890 56% $4.10 594 2, 27 4 67% $4.25 594 2,375 70% $4.25 459 2,196 65% $4.75 440 2,135 63% $4.75 228 1,741 51% $4.25 211 1,756 52% $4.25 147 1,202 35% $3.40 125 1,131 33% $3.40 290 605 621 463 231 162 31 27 40 101 201 692 1,877 2,357 2,322 1,740 1,269 27 72 94 119 263 429 20% $2.50 55% $3.95 69% $4.10 68% $4.60 51% $4.10 37% $3.40 1% $1.35 2% $1.35 3% $2.15 4% $2.50 8% $2.50 13% $3.25 776 23% 527 1,835 54% $3.95 554 2,169 64% $4.10 419 2,042 60% $4.60 205 1,833 54% $4.10 161 1,568 46% $3.40 241 518 524 376 181 126 40 110 88 100 120 156 680 1,747 2,099 1,969 1,217 1,056 110 298 313 335 372 525 20% 51% 62% 58% 36% 31% --3% 9% 9% 10% 11% 15% 1,655 49% 490 2,051 60% 387 1,784 52% 214 1,598 47% 151 1,009 30% 6 Transponder Distribution Status I November-12 ! October-12 I FY 2012-13 ' TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION I !%of Total I ~ ~ ~ Tags Tags '%of Total, Average To-Date Issued To New Accounts 697 28.5% 633 24.3% 776 29.0% ------· ·-·--·---.... ---.. ····-·· -··-_,_ -....... ---------·--Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 517 21.1% 537 20.6% 510 19.1% . . ....... . -··----· . -· --. -· ............... .... ~-..• ---· ... -··· ....... ·---· . ·-···. ··-··--Replacerrent Transponders 1,235 50.4% 1,434 55.1% 1,387 51.9% -··-. (·. -, .~-..... Total Issued 2,449 .. 2,604 .. ·.:./ -, ·_ ... ~ .-2,672 . ~ ·. Returned .... -. --··--~-. ···-· Account Oosures 547 28.5% 471 22.0% 522 25.2% ~ ------·-. ~ ---------______ ,,.,._ ... . --Accounts Downsizing 157 8.2% 170 7.9% 174 8.4% Defective Transponders 1,218 63.4% 1,499 70.0% 1,374 66.4% Total Returned 1,922 2,140 I 2,070 I At the end of November 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,942 active customer accounts, with 168,114 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 ~~"' ~~ ::? ~..? ~~ '); !>< ~? "v~~ Operational Highlights On-road Operations Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of November 30, 2012 118,416 119,992 117,888 114,556 ~ I!J{r;:j ~<::l '); fa !:i<::l ~r;:j '); (\ ro~ "v~r;:j (\>::>'0 "v~~ Fiscal Year 9:i~~ "v~r;:j ~ (>{ ... "v~r;:j "\. ~"\. "'~ ... "' ">"\. ~"\. "' --..:"" "'~"\. Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 91 calls during November. The CAS team received 47 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 12 calls to remove debris and conducted 23 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 5 accidents in the Express Lanes and 4 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ~r:c-7 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement professional services card processing fees road account servicing insurance expense road maintenance supply repairs Patrol services 3,1 09,753.80 937,223.32 158,830.99 386,659.57 84,419.11 127,730.31 35,664.66 168,041.70 136,526.12 8,758.96 3,225,400.00 115,646.20 912,085.00 (25,1 329,345.00 170,514.01 447,740.00 61,080.43 334,145.00 249,725.89 312,375.00 184,644.69 93,715.00 58,050.34 166,600.00 (1,441.70) 284,481.00 147,954.88 56,225.00 47,466.04 --7,495.00 (214.68) 45,935.00 36,858.88 6,801.52 98,633.00 35,761.15 172,850.00 12,382.66 -6,487,024.00 'Actual amounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget amounts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. •Miscellaneous elCpenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Ser..1ce Charge, Transponder Materials. 'Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted items. Capital Asset Activity During the five months ending November 30, 2012, capital asset activities included approximately $182,711 for the purchase of transponders, $8,352 for leasehold improvements and $7,323 for the purchase of equipment for the customer service center. ~::::-8 ATTACHMENT F m OCTA Orange County Transportation Authority As of December 31,2012 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for December 2012 was 952,659. This represents a daily average of 30,731. This is a 4.2% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 994,639. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,638,071 which represents a decrease of 7% from the prior year's total of $2,836,148. Carpool percentage for the month was 26.16% as compared to the previous year's rate of 25.23%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of December 2012. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of December 31, 2012 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) 3+ Lanes Total Gross Revenue Average Full Toll Lanes Average 3+ Lanes $0.26 $0.26 $0.00 0.0% Average Gross Revenue $2.77 $2.64 $0.13 4.9% lf::::-(0.7%) (4.2%) (6.9%) (12.0%) (10.3%) $2.85 (2.8%) 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 2.2% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 2.3% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.87. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through December 2012. FY 2012-13 to Date as of December 31,2012 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1. 2012 through December 31. 2012; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) ~:::=-3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 CD 875,000 E :I 0 700,000 > 525,000 350,000 175,000 FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month I •Full Ton Lanes •3+ Lanes I The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 a. P ... lfttii! -z .. ,;.,1, n:v. ~--... a .. -x;. w._ ......... ·.-~.A ;,.,. ._.v ,...s~.•s , ... z,. __ C:,: .:! , ........... ,_1 $3,200,000 ~. iNti"'" a> :I $3,100,000 $3,000,000 ; $2,900,000 > a> It: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 ~f:C-Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Oec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month !•FlAt TOft Lanes •3+ Lanes I 4 None of the peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of December 2012. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 71% of defined capacity. EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES PM lime . -... . ..-· ~ 1400-1500 $4.25 m 1,483 44% $4.25 228 1,591 47% $4.25 259 1,662 49% 1500-1600 $4.60 409 2.059 61% $3.70 499 2,541 75% $3.95 485 2,450 72% $4.95 498 2,643 78% $9.55 597 2,787 1600-1700 $4.55 418 2.518 74% $5.80 465 2.656 78% $6.80 482 2.649 84% $8.95 489 2,863 84% $9.10 504 2.960 87% 1700-1800 $4.85 465 2.417 71% $5.25 466 2,506 74% $7.00 520 2.678 79% $8.30 519 2.869 84% $6.00 519 2,848 84% 1800-1900 $4.60 446 1,979 58% $3.60 490 2,224 65% $3.60 529 2,681 79% $4.40 540 2,678 79% $5.50 554 2,399 71% 1900.2000 $3.25 232 1,013 30"!. $3.25 327 1,544 45% $3.25 370 1,600 47% $4.70 342 1,620 48% $5.15 384 1,548 46% I Monday 12110/12 I Tuesday 12J PM lime 1400-1500 1500-1600 $4.60 461 2,347 69% $3.70 454 2,505 74% $3.95 490 2.585 76% $4.95 425 2,383 70% $9.55 598 2,784 82% 1600-1700 $4.55 452 2,764 81% $5.80 467 2.679 79% $6.80 492 2.792 82% $8.95 414 2.577 76% $9.10 454 2,793 82% 1700-1800 $4.85 434 2,467 73% $5.25 505 2,894 85% $7.00 472 2,672 79% $8.30 466 2,486 73% $6.00 459 2,585 76% 1800-1900 $4.60 556 2,756 81% $3.60 539 2.717 80% $3.60 584 2,699 79% $4.40 448 2.184 64% $5.50 471 2.178 64% 1900. 2000 $3.25 287 1,225 36% $3.25 376 1,694 50% $3.25 337 1,604 47% $4.70 253 1,169 34% $5.15 447 1,694 50% Monday 12117/12 Tuesday 12118/12 Wednesday 12119/12 Thursday 12120/12 Friday 12121/12 PM lime 'flitc:e~:,·~~,.:~! .. cih;ft()'{" . VoL .Cip. Pltce H(W '-Vol. Clp. Pllce · HOV _ , ~Vol. '· Clp. Pllce H<W . Vol. . cap. I 1400-1500 $4.25 237 1,516 45% $4.25 251 1,568 46% $4.25 271 1,693 50% $4.40 274 1,900 56% $3.10 464 2,863 84% 1500-1600 $4.60 501 2.489 73% $3.70 468 2.464 72% $3.95 513 2.646 78% $4.95 529 2.814 83% $9.55 583 2,854 84% 1600-1700 $4.55 510 2,951 87% $5.80 455 2,684 79% $6.80 481 2.649 78% $8.95 542 2.947 87% $9.10 575 2,833 83% 1700-1800 $4.85 467 2.589 76% $5.25 484 2,704 80% $7.00 541 2,913 86% $8.30 546 2,829 83% $6.00 498 2,503 74% 1800-1900 $4.60 488 2,346 69% $3.60 485 2.457 72% $3.60 609 2.996 88% $4.40 553 2.680 79% $5.50 375 1,597 47% 1900-2000 $3.25 320 1,360 40% $3.25 317 1,356 40% $3.25 391 1,781 52% $4.70 433 1,826 54% $5.15 503 1,820 54% Monday 12124112 Tuesday 12125/12 Wednesday 12126/12 Thursday 12127/12 Friday 12128112 PM lime 1!1tce~<-~~~··. . .~WoL ... (iap. Piice HOY '_Vol. -~ Pltce ~:lfqy t!'i.V61, .. , .Cip. Pltce ;H(;rl "1·Yol. Cap. 1400-1500 $3.10 445 1,514 45% $5.10 528 1,135 33% $4.25 329 1,316 39% $4.40 324 1,593 47% $3.10 432 2,207 65% 1500-1600 $9.55 472 1,349 40% $5.10 480 1,024 30"!. $3.95 373 1,780 52% $4.95 454 2,235 66% $9.55 549 2.148 63% 1600-1700 $9.10 462 1,200 35% $5.10 379 780 23% $6.80 388 1,830 54% $8.95 491 2,237 66% $9.10 505 2,254 66% 1700-1800 $6.00 425 1,116 33% $5.10 455 938 28% $7.00 398 1,747 51% $8.30 477 2.234 66% $6.00 445 2,248 66% 1800-1900 $5.50 388 935 28% $5.10 580 1,061 31% $3.60 343 1,253 37% $4.40 485 1,887 56% $5.50 512 1,739 51% 1900-2000 $5.15 386 780 23% $5.10 687 1,190 35% $3.25 288 770 23% $4.70 324 1,028 30"/o $5.15 358 1,074 32% PM lime 1400-1500 $3.10 1500-1600 $9.55 1600-1700 $9.10 1700-1800 $6.00 1800-1900 $5.50 1900-2000 $5.15 ~E::-5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM lime 0400 -0500 $2. ~ 260 795 23% $2.~ :m 689 20% $2.~ 304 762 22% $2.~ 291 712 21% $2.~ 244 630 19% 0500-0600 $4.10 ~2 1,7~ 51% $4.10 567 1,914 56",{, $4.10 549 1,778 52% $4.10 554 1,833 54% $3.95 542 1,775 52% 0600-0700 $4.25 494 2,093 62% $4.25 590 2,269 67% $4.25 621 2,392 70% $4.25 632 2,312 68% $4.10 ~ 2,043 60% 0700-0800 $4.75 316 1,211 36% $4.75 442 2,226 65% $4.75 506 2,261 67% $4.75 446 2,138 63% $4.60 433 1,974 58% 0800-0900 $4.25 280 1,471 43% $4.25 219 1,783 52% $4.25 231 1,848 54% $4.25 217 1,633 48% $4.10 229 1,655 49% 0900-1000 $3.40 222 1,962 58% $3.40 145 1,158 34% $3.40 168 1,479 44% $3.40 143 1,253 37% $3.40 137 1,147 34% Monday 12110/12 Tuesday 12111/12 Wednesday 12112112 Thursday 12113/12 Friday 12114/12 AM lime lf!tCI.~Jfll{.~~-,...~,Val. ·~· Price HOY Vol. :ctji; :;Pilei, ! ,JiO'f · -Val. ·c.p..-·Price 'HOY · Wol. · .. Cip. ! 0400-0500 $2.~ 296 748 22% $2.~ 297 676 20% $2.~ 278 758 22% $2.~ 281 756 22% $2.~ 2~ 659 19% 0500-0600 $4.10 586 1,917 56"/o $4.10 427 1,307 38% $4.10 563 1,857 55% $4.10 506 1,755 52% $3.95 517 1,749 51% 0600-0700 $4.25 551 2,237 66% $4.25 563 2,110 62% $4.25 487 1,907 56",{, $4.25 505 2,059 61% $4.10 543 2,034 60% 0700-0800 $4.75 463 2,105 62% $4.75 541 2,398 71% $4.75 514 2,199 65% $4.75 403 2,077 61% $4.60 389 1,691 ~% 0800-0900 $4.25 226 1,784 52% $4.25 236 1,775 52% $4.25 256 2,025 60% $4.25 186 1,678 49% $4.10 183 1,204 35% 0900-1000 $3.40 161 1,241 37% $3.40 159 1,370 40% $3.40 178 1,620 48% $3.40 112 1,040 31% $3.40 154 1,055 31% Monday 12117/12 Tuesday 12118/12 Wednesday 12119/12 Thursday 12120/12 Friday 12121/12 AM lime -'m0-~"i~ '""!~--~VoL -Cap. Price "HHY 'VoL ~ fiJtce: 1«H ·Vol. "'Cip~ Prtce Hcw.:·~.Yol ... :;,c.p. 0400-0500 $2.~ 258 684 20% $2.~ 281 703 21% $2.~ 284 678 20% $2.~ 271 645 19% $2.~ 234 597 18% 0500-0600 $4.10 ~ 1,823 54% $4.10 527 1,812 53% $4.10 531 1,964 58% $4.10 567 1,876 55% $3.95 474 1,591 47% 0600-0700 $4.25 532 2,168 64% $4.25 ~ 2,013 59% $4.25 571 2,274 67% $4.25 568 2,164 64% $4.10 ~2 1,938 57% 0700-0800 $4.75 412 2,003 59% $4.75 437 1,930 57% $4.75 481 1,979 58% $4.75 458 1,925 57% $4.60 380 1,538 45% 0800-0900 $4.25 253 1,620 48% $4.25 236 1,678 49% $4.25 249 1,455 43% $4.25 223 1,251 37% $4.10 217 1,170 34% 0900-1000 $3.40 211 1,164 34% $3.40 183 1,607 47% $3.40 189 1,247 37% $3.40 251 1,353 40% $3.40 207 1,072 32% Monday 12124112 Tuesday 1212f>'12 Wednesday 12126/12 Thursday 12127/12 Friday 12128/12 AM lime ~--'<':·--·{", . •. · y~J4Q'o':'~~-·.-c.., Prtce " flO/ r :VoL !CliP... P.rfce:;~~oL. ' ~-Price' :.1t(PI;yYp!:~; 0400-0500 $2.~ 54 143 4% $1.35 6 15 0% $2.~ 155 452 13% $2.~ 169 476 14% $2.50 143 396 12% 0500-0600 $3.95 151 434 13% $1.35 12 26 1% $4.10 354 1,300 38% $4.10 437 1,374 40% $3.95 404 1,218 36% 0600-0700 $4.10 101 417 12% $1.35 18 49 1% $4.25 329 1,343 40% $4.25 335 1,248 37% $4.10 312 1,078 32% 0700-0800 $4.60 131 466 14% $1.35 23 65 2% $4.75 235 1,210 36% $4.75 240 1,063 31% $4.60 244 1,034 30% 0800-0900 $4.10 102 472 14% $2.50 62 172 5% $4.25 172 880 26% $4.25 233 981 29% $4.10 203 913 27% 0900-1000 $3.40 165 577 17% $2.65 160 398 12% $3.40 179 797 23% $3.40 266 1,007 30% $3.40 248 907 27% Monday 12131/12 I Tuesdav 01/01/13 I WednesdaY 01/02113 I ThursdaY 01/03/13 I Friday 01/04/13 AM lime ~-0400-0500 $2.50 73 199 6% 0500-0600 $3.95 205 572 17% 0600-0700 $4.10 158 556 16% 0700-0800 $4.60 128 558 16% 0800-0900 $4.10 114 444 13% 0900-1000 $3.40 153 514 15% ~~ 6 Transponder Distribution Status TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION December-12 November-12 FY 2012-13 Tags %of Total Tags , %of Total· Average To-Date Issued ~--.. -· •. ----· .. -----:~:~n$i:~;ni~ &isti~g P.~~ou~ts. --· -I-··· ·1:-! . ~--'-_,... ____ ... . .. ····-· .,.... Repla~ement Transponders _ _ . I 1 ~ 117 Totallssued 2,061 Returned Account aosures Accounts Downsizing Defective Transponders 461 110 966 Total Returned I 1;537 23.7% 22.1% 30.0% ._ 7.2% 62.8% 697 : 28.5% . ~-·· -·-.. __ . ., .. ·-___ ,. -----·----·-517 21.1% 1,235 547 ·-.. -157 1,218 1,922 728 501 28.3% 19.5% At the end of December 2012, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,766 active customer accounts, with 167,965 transponders assigned to those accounts. 140,000 120,000 Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of December 31, 2012 118 416 119,992117 888 113,263 ' ' 1 106 280 ---14•556114,138112 584 112 766 100 528 ' ----' 112 473 ' 98,569 ' ' 100,000 80,000 60,000 40,000 20,000 ~(;)'),. ,..,~ ~f::•• x(;)"' ,..,~ C?~ ,..,~ !:)~ ~t>l '); !?~ ,..,~ s. ~'<I '); ~ ~ !+f<f> ?f-$> ,..,~ ,..,~ ,..,~ Fiscal Year ~">­'\.(;)">-f:::i -.:v '),.(;)">-~ y"" '),.(;)">-7 Operational Highlights On-road Operations Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 71 calls during December. The CAS team received 32 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 8 calls to remove debris and conducted 19 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 5 accidents in the Express Lanes and 7 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ~:::=-8 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Operating expenses: Contracted services Administrative fee Other professional services Credit card processing fees road account servicing Other insurance expense Toll road maintenance supply repairs Patrol services Building equipment repairs and maint Other services Utilities Office expense Bad debt expense Miscellaneous <21 Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Interest income Interest expense Other Transfers in Transfers out 3,707,000.56 983,134.02 190,271.02 451,596.06 105,357.49 153,276.38 45,514.92 201,424.66 166,567.63 9,578.96 8,990.22 10,823.84 (7, 122.87) 105,509.03 188.548.53 3,858,480.00 151,479.44 1,094,502.00 111,367.98 498,590.00 308,318.98 537,288.00 85,691.94 544,612.00 439,254.51 374,850.00 221,573.62 112,458.00 66,943.08 199,920.00 (1,504.66) 324,269.00 157,701.37 67,470.00 57,891.04 8,994.00 3.78 55,222.00 44,398.16 -7,122.87 127,258.00 21,748.97 207.420.00 18.871.47 'Actual amounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget amounts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. 'Miscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Charge, Transponder Materials. 'Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted ttems. Capital Asset Activity 3.9 10.2 61.8 15.9 80.7 59.1 59.5 (0.8) 48.6 85.8 0.0 80.4 NIA 17.1 9.1 21.1 During the six months ending December 31, 2012, capital asset activities included approximately $199,877 for the purchase of transponders, $8,352 for leasehold improvements and $7,323 for the purchase of equipment for the customer service center. ~:::r..:-9 ATTACHMENT G m OCTA Orange County-Authority As of January 31, 2013 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for January 2013 was 935,750. This represents a daily average of 30,185. This is a 0.4% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 939,493. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,734,897 which represents a decrease of 0.4% from the prior year's total of $2,747,239. Carpool percentage for the month was 23.99% as compared to the previous year's rate of 23.45%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of January 2013. Current Month-to-Date {MTD) as of January 31, 2013 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) ~f:l:..--2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 1.8% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 1.9% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.88. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through January 2013. FY 2012-13 to Date as of January 31, 2013 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1, 2012 through January 31, 2013; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) ~r=..-3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 ., 875,000 E :I ~ 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month I •Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes I The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 ., = c $2,900,000 ., > .. 0:: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month I •Full Toll Lanes •3+ Lanes I ~::::·· 4 None of the peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of January 2013. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 69% of defined capacity. EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES PM Time -. _... ~--r.,·• ,.... .. -. ,_ .... . .. -. .......... ---...... . 1400-1500 .. $4.25 193 454 13% $4.25 291 1,683 50% $4.40 288 1,644 48% $3.10 366 2,193 65% -~ .. 1500-1600 '·· " $4.25 233 481 14% $3.95 493 2,237 66% $4.45 526 2,485 73% $9.55 578 2,623 77% -~ -'"' "' 1600-1700 ' T,:;: I .<' fi~ $4.25 230 492 14% $6.80 447 2,335 69% $8.95 546 2,653 78% $9.10 488 2,603 77% J:• ''II 1700-1800 ··. ---~ $4.25 252 493 15% $6.50 462 2,475 73% $8.30 520 2,727 80% $6.00 472 2,653 78% 1800-1900 r.. [ . "? $4.25 314 585 17% $3.60 546 2,362 69% $4.40 532 2,540 75% $5.50 614 2,603 77% 1900. 2000 .... #., ["" -'\ $3.90 274 527 16% $3.25 318 1,130 33% $4.70 383 1,288 38% $5.15 450 1,490 44% .. I Monday 01/07/13 I Tuesday 01/08/13 I Wednesday 01/ PM Time 1400-1500 1500-1600 $4.60 493 2,360 69% $3.70 485 2,488 73% $3.95 497 2,616 77% $4.45 459 2,570 76% $9.55 598 2,643 78% 1600-1700 $4.55 436 2,739 81% $5.80 505 2,811 83% $6.80 498 2,771 82% $8.95 490 2,738 81% $9.10 529 2,893 85% 1700-1800 $4.85 498 2,769 81% $5.25 481 2,471 73% $6.50 529 2,758 81% $8.30 485 2,799 82% $6.00 470 2,521 74% 1800-1900 $4.60 526 2,321 68% $3.60 620 2,863 84% $3.60 540 2,579 76% $4.40 503 2,673 79% $5.50 571 2,726 80% 1900-2000 $3.25 256 1,033 30% $3.25 334 1,457 43% $3.25 347 1,379 41% $4.70 310 1,304 38% $5.15 410 1,552 46% Monday 01/14/13 Tuesday 01/15113 Wednesday 01/16/13 Thursday 01/17/13 Friday 01/18/13 PM Time ;;e:I!I(,.p _ .,'~oy;r;(.VoL Clp. Prfce ll1t01f ,'iVol. !>·etp;' ,Prlc* .oHCJV-·YC!f. ~i·Cep. Plice· HOV; JY91· -<CIJI. 1400-1500 $4.25 189 1,334 39% $4.25 219 1,462 43% $4.25 228 1,505 44% $4.40 255 1,694 50% $3.10 393 2,580 76% 1500-1600 $4.60 485 2,341 69% $3.70 470 2,380 70% $3.95 469 2,595 76% $4.45 532 2,780 82% $9.55 637 2,800 82% 1600-1700 $4.55 458 2,685 79% $5.80 503 2,750 81% $6.80 504 2,878 85% $8.95 106 522 15% $9.10 552 2,887 85% 1700-1800 $4.85 404 2,340 69% $5.25 442 2,691 79% $6.50 501 2,844 84% $8.30 245 1,286 38% $6.00 535 2,982 88% 1800-1900 $4.60 550 2,549 75% $3.60 432 1,724 51% $3.60 554 2,676 79% $4.40 595 2,899 85% $5.50 536 2,363 70% 1900-2000 $3.25 214 1,022 30% $3.25 365 1,997 59% $3.25 322 1,544 45% $4.70 352 1,750 51% $5.15 442 1,725 51% ---Monday 01/21/13 Tuesday 01/22/13 Wednesday 01/23/13 Thursday 01/24/13 Friday 01/25/13 PM Time .-. .il'.'l!I!:!!P.tl i'lmqf~~~ :Nor. CliP-Price · -HOV ··Vol. -/~lllk fiit:.~9'/~;_.VoJ-,: · .. CliP· Price ·HOY ; :Vol. i; CliP. .. < 1400-1500 $4.25 325 1,415 42% $4.25 198 1,499 44% $4.25 239 1,564 46% $4.40 230 1,641 48% $3.10 335 2,333 69% 1500-1600 $4.60 534 2,146 63% $3.70 517 2,575 76% $3.95 500 2,529 74% $4.45 432 2,349 69% $9.55 599 2,709 80% 1600-1700 $4.55 464 2,402 71% $5.80 472 2,803 82% $6.80 501 2,763 81% $8.95 422 2,319 68% $9.10 431 2,727 80% 1700-1800 $4.85 479 2,381 70% $5.25 467 2,619 77% $6.50 503 2,797 82% $8.30 433 2,502 74% $6.00 445 2,542 75% 1800-1900 $4.60 549 1,880 55% $3.60 506 2,343 69% $3.60 461 2,296 68% $4.40 395 1,868 55% $5.50 443 2,218 65% 1900-2000 $3.25 417 1,142 34% $3.25 308 1,242 37% $3.25 263 1,188 35% $4.70 321 1,450 43% $5.15 395 1,546 45% Monday 01/28/13 Tuesday 01/29/13 Wednesday 01/30/13 Thursday 01/31/13 Friday 02/01/13 PM Time " '~.i,¥oi._~,:CIIP· Prfce HOV ,··Vol: .';,:'eap;-_ .fii:IC'-~m_oy. :-:voc ~:.;:eap;· 'PriC4!. ·. 410\1~ ; Vol. c<' c..,. 1400-1500 $4.25 232 1,418 42% $4.25 229 1,424 42% $4.25 267 1,660 49% $4.40 236 1,646 48% 1500-1600 $4.60 458 2,229 66% $3.70 473 2,341 69% $3.95 490 2,535 75% $4.45 479 2,501 74% r_;• ., .. 1600-1700 $4.55 457 2,706 80% $5.80 472 2,804 82% $6.80 503 2,777 82% $8.95 471 2,757 81% ., l .&._J;· ~-~-.. 1700-1800 $4.85 469 2,703 80% $5.25 477 2,724 80% $6.50 469 2,723 80% $8.30 516 2,782 82% ~ ,. -.e ". 1800-1900 $4.60 476 2,149 63% $3.60 462 2,488 73% $3.60 503 2,563 75% $4.40 523 2,732 80% ' f\ 1900-2000 $3.25 254 1,046 31% $3.25 290 1,252 37% $3.25 328 1,346 40% $4.70 342 1,641 48% ' --~"" '·· , --------~:::.:·· 5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM Time 0400-0500 0500-0600 0600-0700 0700-0800 0800-0900 0900-1000 AM Time 0400 -0500 $2.50 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900 -1000 $3.40 $1.35 $1.35 $1.35 $1.35 $2.50 289 697 21% $2.50 535 1,806 53% $4.10 459 1,797 53% $4.25 441 2,040 60% $4.75 244 1,839 54% $4.25 199 1,366 40% $3.40 30 17 30 37 71 271 551 529 413 228 195 69 60 65 97 169 2% $4.10 2% $4.25 2% $4.75 3% $4.25 5% $3.40 628 18% $2.50 1,785 53% $4.10 1,961 58% $4.25 2,036 60% $4.75 1,744 51% $4.25 1,162 34% $3.40 243 622 18% 1,646 48% $4.10 536 1,710 50% $3.95 479 1,569 46% 463 1,890 56% $4.25 437 1,835 54% $4.10 401 1,608 47% 288 1,326 39% $4.75 314 1,493 44% $4.60 307 1,336 39% 192 1,068 31% $4.25 254 1,310 39% $4.10 253 1,158 34% 201 1,001 29% $3.40 295 1,195 35% $3.40 248 1,083 32% 280 536 1,708 50% $4.10 510 1,694 50% $3.95 528 1,721 51% 573 2,148 63% $4.25 552 2,089 61% $4.10 557 1 '957 58% 406 2,036 60% $4.75 393 1,957 58% $4.60 373 1,583 47% 203 1,412 42% $4.25 215 1,665 49% $4.10 217 1,291 38% 167 1,087 32% $3.40 130 1,068 31% $3.40 170 1,023 30% Monday 01/14/13 Tuesday 01/15/13 Wednesday 01/16/13 Thursday 01/17/13 Friday 01/18/13 AM Time ~~~~~ .. I;OO:t~·''>nVY,.'.~VOI,'-Clp.~ PliCe '•;:lfO'I· :~. c.p.· ·Prfce ~0'1' ·:::vot::e:~c.p;· 0400-0500 $2.50 271 698 21% $2.50 303 670 20% $2.50 293 673 20% $2.50 242 599 18% 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700-0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 AM Time 0400-0500 0500-0600 $4.10 0600-0700 $4.25 0700 -0800 $4.75 0800-0900 $4.25 0900-1000 $3.40 585 1,684 55% $4.10 567 2,098 62% $4.25 428 1,962 58% $4.75 209 1,599 47% $4.25 145 1,090 32% $3.40 1,494 44% $4.10 276 1,302 38% $4.25 243 1,027 30% $4.75 225 991 29% $4.25 269 985 29% $3.40 572 1,802 53% $4.10 628 1,832 54% $4.10 581 2,182 64% $4.25 586 2,273 67% $4.25 597 2,212 65% $4.75 499 2,092 62% $4.75 255 1,714 50% $4.25 219 1,632 48% $4.25 126 1,100 32% $3.40 157 1,161 34% $3.40 589 1,768 53% $4.10 579 1,819 54% $4.10 572 2,196 65% $4.25 575 2,183 64% $4.25 435 1,916 56% $4.75 479 2,089 61% $4.75 208 1,632 48% $4.25 191 1,537 45% $4.25 160 1,292 38% $3.40 141 1,098 32% $3.40 560 1,764 52% $3.95 512 1,607 47% 603 2,197 65% $4.10 538 1,954 57% 417 2,098 62% $4.60 409 1,860 55% 202 1,725 51% $4.10 171 1,242 37% 151 1,114 33% $3.40 165 1,093 32% 516 1,714 50% $3.95 1,581 47% 549 2,098 62% $4.10 486 1,843 54% 444 2,072 61% $4.60 369 1 '659 49% 242 1,848 54% $4.10 202 1 '420 42% 147 1,317 39% $3.40 171 1,187 35% Monday 01128/13 Tuesday 01/29/13 Wednesday 01/30/13 Thursday 01/31/13 Friday 02/01/13 AM Time t~'"''"'l!'""'.;~.,~~:-,.·c•:; lo!Pdd":..@·~)'ol.'::·~"' :f!ib·:!)IOV~ ~"Voo.::-.: ~-~-1~fiGY ::NoJ . .-;.:tep: Price ~·HOV•·~.:·•Cip. 0400-0500 $2.50 267 629 19% $2.50 300 664 20% $2.50 290 653 19% $2.50 329 717 21% 0500-0600 $4.10 613 1,856 55% $4.10 738 1,973 58% $4.10 650 1,846 54% $4.10 745 1,953 57% •. ~ ·F-0600-0700 $4.25 724 2,351 69% $4.25 699 2,300 68% $4.25 673 2,253 66% $4.25 685 2,268 67% .-0700-0800 $4.75 564 2,158 63% $4.75 640 2,267 67% $4.75 474 1,993 59% $4.75 499 2,092 62% -.. 0800-0900 $4.25 230 1,568 46% $4.25 210 1,643 48% $4.25 223 1,734 51% $4.25 242 1,745 51% .. .. ' 0900-1000 $3.40 128 928 27% $3.40 152 1,105 33% $3.40 157 1,263 37% $3.40 143 1,305 38% ~-•, ( ~f:t:•• 6 Transponder Distribution Status TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION January-13 December-12 FY 2012-13 Tags %of Total Tags i% of Total Average To-Date Issued ··-·--·· To New Accounts 990 34.6% 488 23.7% 765 29.3% --···-····. -----··-~ .. ---··-.. --Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 509 17.8% 456 22.1% 502 19.2% --··· .. , ... ~---~ Replacement Transponders 1,359 47.6% 1.117 54.2% 1.344 51.5% ·----· ... Total Issued 2,858 Returned ···-···-. Account aosures 501 27.3% 461 30.0% 511 26.0% , ___ ,.,._,_., _____ .. __ ._ "''"' --·-,_,_,._ ,,._, Accounts Downsizing 122 6.6% 110 7.2% 158 8.1% .. _._,. __ ------,.-~-------------------· -~-------------····· ---·-.. . ·• -............. .. ..... -.,,.. ___ ........ ,., .,_,_, .. ------···· ------·-· .... ""'"'•''•·''·'"····-·--· ,···;· ............... -.. -~---------... ., ... , ...... --·'"•''" Defective Transponders 1,213 66.1% 966 62.8% 1,296 65.9% ..... -___ ,__ ··------------.. ,.____ -,.. ----.. ----·-···----. ... r 1,537 1 Total Returned 1,836 ~ 1,965 At the end of January 2013, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,669 active customer accounts, with 167,965 transponders assigned to those accounts. 125,000 120,000 115,000 110,000 105,000 100,000 95,000 90,000 o:<:::>"' ~<:::> ~ ~f:l:;:-'b-. ~? '\,<:::>~ n !t)j '\,~ Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of January 31, 2013 119,992 ~ }:)~ !o ~)j '"~-cs r!p '"~-cs S' "1-cs rjir;;:,Oj '\.\5 <:::> ~:-; "~-cs Fiscal Year r;s"'"" "'<:::>~ ...;"''\, '\,<:::> ... (f...,,., '\,<:::> 7 Operational Highlights On-road Operations Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 123 calls during January. The CAS team received 51 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 18 calls to remove debris and conducted 36 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 8 accidents in the Express Lanes and 1 0 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. ~f:f::.!•• 8 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Operating expenses: Contracted services Administrative fee Other professional services Credit card processing fees Toll road account servicing Other insurance expense Toll road maintenance supply repairs Patrol services Building equipment repairs and maint Other services Utilities Office expense Bad debt expense Miscellaneous <2> Leases Total operating expenses on and amortization <J> 4,322,164.72 1,146,989.69 241,236.91 515,500.61 127,845.45 178,822.45 63,848.03 234,807.61 199,813.54 10,398.96 10,099.77 12,167.94 116,218.18 109,540.57 225 551.91 7,515,006.34 4,491,560.00 169,395.28 1 ,276, 919.00 129,929.31 632,321.00 391,084.09 626,836.00 111,335.39 621,998.00 494,152.55 437,325.00 258,502.55 131,201.00 67,352.97 233,240.00 (1,567.61) 355,038.00 155,224.46 78,715.00 68,316.04 10,493.00 393.23 64,384.00 52,216.06 -(116,218.18) 144,760.00 35.219.43 241 990.00 9,346,780.00 'Actual amounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget amounts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. 'Miscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Charge, Transponder Materials. 'Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted items. Capital Asset Activity 3.8 10.2 61.8 17.8 79.4 59.1 51.3 (0.7) 43.7 86.8 3.7 81.1 NIA 24.3 During the seven months ending January 31, 2013, capital asset activities included approximately $199,877 for the purchase of transponders, $8,352 for leasehold improvements and $7,323 for the purchase of equipment for the customer service center. ~~ 9 ATTACHMENT H m OCTA Orange County-Authority As of February 28, 2013 Operations Overview Traffic and Revenue Statistics Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for February 2013 was 907,096. This represents a daily average of 32,396. This is a 5.4% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year when traffic levels totaled 958,855. This decrease is due to having 29 days in February 2012 as compared to 28 days in the current year. Potential toll revenue for the month was $2,652,981 which represents a decrease of 5.5% from the prior year's total of $2,807,433. Carpool percentage for the month was 23.8% as compared to the previous year's rate of 23.2%. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of February 2013. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of February 28, 2013 (Fiscal Year (FY) 2012-13 data is for the corresponding month in that fiscal year) 11f~.~;t~:;';:~·.·:( ~"·.feb~13 ., · ('c$tantec(· :!·;::,···~·. -~~il : .., -. ·.·.· .% .. ~~ria~~~ · valilnc:e · Full Toll Lanes 691,233 692,000 (767) (0.1%) 3+ Lanes 215,863 236,000 (20,137) (8.5%) Total Gross Trips 907,096 928,000 (20,904) (2.3%) :,feb~12 I!' Yr•to'"Yr· ·-:liTO· ... · . ',% ·: ~ ·Acttial · ' ~varr.noe·· 736,160 (6.1%) 222,695 (3.1%) 958,855 (5.4%) ·~ .... ~ ·?'''f~·:""· '""'""""·~·-·"" ~..,, .-t..' , .. · . • • .; \-:<:: .. J :c. '·T; . . . ., .... ·?' . --~~~· . . .. ,.::·· ·. t,t,' :""'.'710···~z;r .. ,~·.·::'p.•,-:-,;-":t·1:<;.·.· <;;;\.; '' ·.•· c:·:';.:j; <' .;.: • ' :-. , ... · '. · · ··:. •: ~ . -: ··: ,; 1. ...... ·.--· .. ~ •• ~~-~. · .. -~~·-.. .., --. -· ••• -,r. .· -..... -.• ·---• ..,_., Full Toll Lanes $2,587,740 $2,423,503 $164,237 6.8% $2,739,478 (5.5%) 3+ Lanes $65,241 $63,081 $2,160 3.4% $67,955 (4.0%) Total Gross Revenue $2,652,981 $2,486,583 $166,398 6.7% $2,807,433 (5.5%) ~~.t~94t:BeYtnile~penfdp · ' •• 1!: .. Average Full Toll Lanes $3.74 $3.50 $0.24 6.9% $3.72 0.5% Average 3+ Lanes $0.30 $0.27 $0.03 11.1% $0.31 (3.2%) Average Revenue Per Trip $2.92 $2.68 $0.24 9.0% $2.93 (0.3%) lf~ 2 The 2013 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 1% higher than the same period last year. The 2013 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 1% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $2.88. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2012 through February 2013. FY 2012-13 to Date as of February 28, 2013 (FY 2012-13 data is for the period July 1, 2012 through February 28, 2013; FY 2011-12 data is for the corresponding period in that fiscal year.) ~~ 3 Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Traffic Volume Overview 1,400,000 1,225,000 1,050,000 Q) 875,000 E :::1 0 > 700,000 525,000 350,000 175,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Oec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month a Full Toll Lanes a3+ Lanes The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2012-13 on a monthly basis. FY 2012-13 Revenue Summary $3,300,000 $3,200,000 $3,100,000 $3,000,000 .. " c: $2,900,000 .. > .. a: $2,800,000 $2,700,000 $2,600,000 $2,500,000 Jul-12 Aug-12 Sep-12 Oct-12 Nov-12 Dec-12 Jan-13 Feb-13 Mar-13 Apr-13 May-13 Jun-13 Month •Full Toll Lanes •3+ lanes ~f:C•• 4 Peak traffic hours in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity five times during the month of February 2013. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 72% of defined capacity. EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Pll Time "··-. -··' 341 2.427 71% 633 2.826 83% 525 2.920 86% 483 2,885 85% 1800 -1900 497 2,261 67% 1900.2000 386 1,534 45% Tuesday 02105112 02107/12 ,.,; ...... 214 1,488 44% $4.25 $4.40 255 1,671 49% 1500-1600 $4.60 444 2,221 65% $3.70 493 2,447 72% $3.95 2,546 75% $4.45 489 2,609 77% $9.55 585 2,733 80% 1600-1700 $4.55 450 2,668 78% $5.80 454 2,756 81% $6.80 454 2,630 77% $8.95 506 3,001 88% $9.10 483 2,819 83% 1700-1800 $4.85 424 2,475 73% $5.25 488 2,763 81% $6.50 511 3,061 90% $8.30 509 2,777 82% $6.00 457 2,595 76% 1800-1900 $4.60 484 2,229 66% $3.60 515 2,418 71% $3.60 590 2,823 83% $4.40 542 2,614 77% $5.50 442 2,173 64% 1900-2000 $3.25 267 1,203 35% $3.25 281 1,336 39% $3.25 333 1,512 44% $4.70 320 1,461 43% $5.15 365 1,410 41% Monday 02111/12 Tuesday 02112112 Wednesday 02113/12 Thursday 02114112 Friday 02115112 PIITime ~ -~QY~'.-vot'~~-iP(Ice::·,;tfPV>i~O!;:;:,;~: ~. "iiiO)I: :~Vol. ; .. ··:.e,p.-:Mce' .:IJQV,'WoJ. .... ":C,P. Price·.~ tiOV ::-~ ~-1400-1500 $4.25 259 1,444 42% $4.25 242 1,539 45% $4.25 253 1,574 46% $4.40 247 1,918 56% $3.10 451 2,709 80% 1500-1600 $4.60 505 2,267 67% $3.70 490 2,487 73% $3.95 515 2,716 80% $4.45 513 2,976 88% $9.55 690 3,009 89% 1600-1700 $4.55 493 2,735 80% $5.80 463 2,701 79% $6.80 511 2,977 88% $8.95 542 3,186 94% $9.10 563 3,083 91% 1700-1800 $4.85 462 2,678 79% $5.25 515 2,946 87% $6.50 500 2,967 87% $8.30 493 3,266 96% $6.00 508 2,794 82% 1800-1900 $4.60 522 2,395 70% $3.60 470 2,539 75% $3.60 492 2,604 77% $4.40 531 2,900 85% $5.50 552 2,321 68% 1900.2000 $3.25 350 1,265 37% $3.25 308 1,387 41% $3.25 328 1,630 48%_ $4.70 359 1,654 49% $5.15 477 1,819 54% 02118/12 Pll Time 1400-1500 $4.40 230 1,640 48% 384 1500-1600 $4.60 467 1,812 53% $3.70 467 2,363 70% $3.95 495 2,539 75% $4.45 514 2,671 79% $9.55 622 2,931 86% 1600-1700 $4.55 438 1,959 58% $5.80 442 2,717 80% $6.80 474 2,727 80% $8.95 523 2,963 87% $9.10 553 3,105 91% 1700-1800 $4.85 410 1,912 56% $5.25 459 2,662 79% $6.50 475 2,747 81% $8.30 469 2,803 82% $6.00 475 2,997 88% 1800-1900 $4.60 390 1,352 40% $3.60 401 2,092 62% $3.60 470 2,441 72% $4.40 529 2,570 76% $5.50 532 2,439 72% 1900-2000 $3.25 320 940 28% $3.25 259 1,062 31% $3.25 339 1,365 40% $4.70 356 1,571 46% $5.15 411 1,727 51% 02126/12 I Wednesday 02127/12 I Thursday 02128/12 I Friday 03/01/13 Pll Time 1400-1500 256 1,530 1500-1600 $4.60 2,301 68% 517 2,516 74% $3.95 491 2,627 77% $4.45 537 2,892 1600-1700 $4.55 458 2,833 83% $5.80 474 2,844 84% $6.80 511 3,012 89% $8.95 490 3,023 1700-1800 $4.85 443 2,819 83% $5.25 500 2,885 85% $6.50 477 2,906 85% $8.30 500 2,863 1800-1900 $4.60 497 2,294 67% $3.60 501 2,625 77% $3.60 514 2,608 77% $4.40 526 2,737 1900-2000 $3.25 260 1,201 35% $3.25 301 1,370 40% $3.25 390 1,667 49% $4.70 398 1,846 ~:::t=·· 5 WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES AM Time 0400.0500 0500.0600 $3.95 673 1,878 55% 0600.0700 $4.10 602 2,096 62% 0700-0800 $4.60 431 1,701 50% 0800.0900 $4.10 208 1,209 36% 0900-1000 S3.40 140 994 29% Monday 02/04/13 Tuesday 02/05113 Wednesday 02/06/13 Thursday 02/07/13 Friday 02/08/13 ! AM Time ~/· •. ;\lol.'/'. -~·-~..:·~.voJ>rt;c..;· ~ .. ~ov Vol. c..,. -Prki1 ':·yov ".'VolfJCIP; 1-'fUIV ·~"f:'Cip. • 0400.0500 $2.50 310 712 21% $2.50 305 704 21% $2.50 315 705 21% $2.50 283 645 19% $2.50 253 589 17% 0500.0600 $4.10 653 1,861 55% $4.10 626 1,859 55% $4.10 621 1,956 58% $4.10 608 1,830 54% $3.95 584 1,754 52% 0600.0700 $4.25 509 1,746 51% $4.25 723 2,332 69% $4.25 602 2,259 66% $4.25 687 2,284 67% $4.10 662 2,132 63% 0700.0800 $4.75 464 1,877 55% $4.75 675 2,321 68% $4.75 489 2,212 65% $4.75 580 2,216 65% $4.60 409 1,627 48% 0800.0900 $4.25 271 1,895 56% $4.25 333 1,748 51% $4.25 220 1,699 50% $4.25 227 1,653 49% $4.10 201 1,268 37% 0900-1000 $3.40 200 1,804 53% $3.40 161 1,271 37% $3.40 148 1,134 33% $3.40 146 1,253 37% $3.40 154 1,084 32% Monday 02/11/13 Tuesday 02/12/13 Wednesday 02/13/13 Thursday 02/14/13 Friday 02/15/13 AM Time =~--'I:!OV ,_Not -·~e;p,-1 rlfitCi-;tlJV{p~~vOI; ~ · :c~p.~ Pitct '~HOY yol. 'Cip. l'rfce'\.JIOV Vol •.• Cip. ·Prfi:i' .~H_OV..;'':.lVol.%-c,p.·i 0400-0500 $2.50 281 668 20% $2.50 286 643 19% $2.50 275 683 20% $2.50 323 683 20% $2.50 230 559 16% 0500.0600 $4.10 575 1,820 54% $4.10 635 1,868 55% $4.10 659 1,845 54% $4.10 660 1,851 54% $3.95 469 1,609 47% 0600-0700 $4.25 567 2,222 65% $4.25 632 2,298 68% $4.25 663 2,328 68% $4.25 641 2,350 69% $4.10 512 1,954 57% 0700.0800 $4.75 466 2,000 59% $4.75 489 2,157 63% $4.75 558 2,189 64% $4.75 482 2,159 64% $4.60 371 1,648 48% 0800.0900 $4.25 253 1,536 45% $4.25 220 1,717 51% $4.25 236 1,806 53"A. $4.25 233 1,688 50% $4.10 220 1,325 39% 0900-1000 $3.40 230 1,274 37% $3.40 175 1,515 45% $3.40 186 1,299 38% $3.40 145 1,417 42% $3.40 221 1,086 32% -Monday 02/18/13 Tuesday 02/19113 Wednesday 02/20/13 Thursday 02/21/13 Friday 02/22/13 AM Time f!l!i:ICf. ~r~~oJ.,. -~ 1~-;;~..Y~<-~· ~~HOY ,cyof. "'',Cip;-,PJI~ t'HQV ··Vol.-· : ~~~~· 'J'rli:; ~QV'~:Wg~.;..:·~ 0400.0500 $2.50 192 474 14% $2.50 257 634 19% $2.50 325 690 20% $2.50 316 938 28% $2.50 268 604 18% 0500.0600 $4.10 354 1,154 34% $4.10 597 1,848 54% $4.10 646 1,817 53% $4.10 676 2,080 61% $3.95 533 1,691 50% 0600.0700 $4.25 271 1,035 30% $4.25 560 2,211 65% $4.25 628 2,202 65% $4.25 761 2,444 72% $4.10 597 2,130 63% 0700.0800 $4.75 202 857 25% $4.75 406 2,074 61% $4.75 422 1,853 55% $4.75 546 2,154 63% $4.60 412 1,728 51% 0800.0900 $4.25 185 809 24% $4.25 195 1,608 47% $4.25 213 1,721 51% $4.25 228 1,775 52% $4.10 241 1,625 48% 0900-1000 $3.40 236 954 28% $3.40 138 1,057 31% $3.40 140 1,143 34% $3.40 172 1,295 38% $3.40 168 1,031 30% AM Time 0400.0500 0500.0600 $4.10 637 1,924 57% $4.10 688 1,916 56% $4.10 596 1,912 56% $4.10 591 1,915 0600.0700 $4.25 573 2,191 64% $4.25 627 2,323 68% $4.25 575 2,391 70% $4.25 598 2,401 0700. 0800 $4.75 470 2,015 59% $4.75 475 2,142 63% $4.75 456 2,051 60% $4.75 466 2,174 0800.0900 $4.25 233 1,674 49% $4.25 250 1,784 52% $4.25 227 1,569 46% $4.25 272 1,825 0900-1000 $3.40 176 1,458 43% $3.40 160 1,307 38% $3.40 185 1,356 40% $3.40 175 1,310 ~~ 6 Transponder Distribution Status TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION February-13 January-13 FY 2012-13 Tags %of Total Tags %of Total Ave-rage To-Date Issued ... To New Accounts 688 . 29.9% Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 440 19.1% 990 509 •• ''' -~ , ·-... -.,,., • •<-•• ·-.,,·-.r-·r·-· -~ """· .--. ~···•••'"•''' Replacement Transponders Tot~i t;suedl. ~:~~~ ··· -~ ~:!!: Returned .. _ .... _., .. , .... "~"''' -···· ·--~-· .. , . ., .. Account aosures ~--·-._,, ------.. ·--··---.. ·----····-·~ .. -· ....... ----. -----··------Accounts Downsizing ... _, ........... ,... ·-··-··-··· Defective Transponders --1.: · :n~t ~;;!-~;~---1.!~ Total Returned! 1,726 [ ·: · 1,836 I , 1,936 26.1% .,. .. ---·-8.2% 65.7% At the end of February 2013, the 91 Express Lanes had 112,516 active customer accounts, with 167,866 transponders assigned to those accounts. · 125,000 120,000 115,000 110,000 105,000 100,000 95,000 90,000 t;:), !>< b (\: ~r;:j '!;;? <:)<:) <:)t;:j t;:jr;:j ~ ~ ~ ~~ Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of February 28, 2013 119,992 lo ~? (\ roc::s R1 (\'):) PJ 9:}<:5 <:) ?f"Y t::j\5 ~ r;:)<:s ~ <:)t;:j ~ t;:jt;:j ~ t::j\5 ~ Fiscal Year '\. ~ , f::f'\. ">'\. .....:'\. t;:j"Y t;:j'\. t;:j'\. ~ ~ ~ 7 Operational Highlights On-road Operations Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 1 09 calls during February. The CAS team received 49 calls to assist disabled vehicles, 21 calls to remove debris and conducted 31 assists or traffic breaks. The CAS provided assistance to 3 accidents in the Express Lanes and 5 accidents in the general-purpose lanes. Mobile App Project Staff has requested that Cofiroute USA (operator and provider of the 91 Express Lanes account management/back office system) begin development of a mobile app for smartphones. Currently, Cofiroute USA is developing a list of functionalities for the mobile app that will be reviewed with staff in the upcoming months. Once the functionalities have been finalized, a project delivery schedule will be completed. Pavement Rehabilitation and Variable Message Signs Replacement Project A cooperative agreement has been entered into with the California Department of Transportation for the preparation of a Project Study Report/Project Report (PSRIPR) for the pavement rehabilitation and variable message signs replacement on the 91 Express Lanes. The Pavement Management Report (PMR) stated the Pavement Condition Index (PCI) indicated an overall satisfactory rating. However, the PMR identified several distress zones that might fall below a satisfactory PCI within the next five years if no pavement rehabilitation is performed in those areas. In addition, the current flip-disk variable message signs use outdated technology and are at the end of their useful life. It is estimated the final draft of the PSRIPR will be completed by the end of Fiscal Year 2013-14. The Plans, Specifications and Estimates implementation decisions will be made when the final draft of the PSRIPR is available. Violations Enforcement Light Project Staff is working with 3M Company, formerly Federal Signal Technologies, in the implementation of the violation enforcement indicator lights for the Electronic Toll and Traffic Management (ETTM) system on the 91 Express Lanes. These lights will assist the California Highway Patrol (CHP) officers in determining potential toll violators. It is estimated this project will be completed in May 2013. ltr:r ... -8 Financial Highlights 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement Other professional services Credit card processing fees road account servicing Other insurance expense I road maintenance supply repairs Patrol services Building equipment repairs and maint Other services Utilities Office expense Bad debt expense Miscellaneous 12> Leases Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Interest income Investment gain on derivative instrument Interest expense Other Transfers in Transfers out 4,937,328.88 1,310,845.36 290,374.43 576,011.42 226,305.94 204,368.52 73,730.43 268,190.57 226,474.56 11,218.96 11,480.36 13,419.82 113,268.69 122,096.67 5,124,640.00 187,311.12 1,459,336.00 148,490.64 741,052.00 450,677.57 716,384.00 140,372.58 709,942.00 483,636.06 499,800.00 295,431.48 149,944.00 76,213.57 266,560.00 (1,630.57) 391,432.00 164,957.44 89,960.00 78,741.04 11,992.00 511.64 73,546.00 60,126.18 -(113,268.69) 162,362.00 40,265.33 'Actual amounts are accounted for on the accrual basis of accounting in an enterprise fund. Budget amounts are accounted for on a modified accrual basis of accounting. •Miscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Sen.1ce Charge, Transponder Materials. •Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted ~ems. Capital Asset Activity 3.7 10.2 60.8 19.6 68.1 59.1 50.8 (0.6) 42.1 87.5 4.3 81.8 NJA 24.8 During the eight months ending February 28, 2013, capital asset activities included approximately $199,877 for the purchase of transponders, $8,352 for leasehold improvements and $7,323 for the purchase of equipment for the customer service center. ~f:::.:-9 "L m OCTA May 1, 2013 To: From: Subject: Overview State Route 91 Advisory Committee Kirk AviiReneral Manager, 91 Express Lanes 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal The current lease for the 91 Express Lanes Customer Service Center in Corona expires September 30, 2013. The leased space accommodates the walk-in customer service center and the call center. Staff has retained the brokerage services of CBRE, Inc. to negotiate with the landlord, C.P.I. Properties, LP., for a proposed five-year lease extension. The terms of the proposed lease amendment include the five-year lease extension, as well as an additional five-year lease option. Recommendation Receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal item dated March 13, 2013, to the Finance and Administration Committee. This item was approved by the Orange County Transportation Authority Board of Directors on March 25, 2013. Attachment A. 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal to the Board of Directors dated March 25, 2013 Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street I P.O. Box 141841 Orange/California 92863-1584 I (714) 560-0CTA (6282) m OCTA ATTACHMENT A BOARD COMMITTEE TRANSMITTAL March 25, 2013 To: From: Subject: Members of the Board of Directors {j)-1:__ Wendy Knowles, Clerk of the Board 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Finance and Administration Committee Meeting of March 13. 2013 Present: Absent: Directors Hennessey, Jones, Lalloway, Moorlach, Pulido, and Ury Directors Bates and Spitzer Committee Vote This item was passed by the Members present. Committee Recommendation Authorize the Chief Executive Officer to execute Amendment No. 2 to Agreement No. C-4-0384 with C.P.I. Properties, LP, to cover the five-year lease extension for the 91 Express Lanes Corona Office, in an amount not to exceed $414,000. Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street I P.O. Box 14184 /Orange /California 92863-1584 I (714) 56G-OCTA (6282) m OCTA ORANGE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Staff Report m OCTA March 13, 2013 To: From: Subject: Overview // ------Finance and Ad')liiii~rati~Oi~ Darrell Johnson/C"hf;(f&;:Utive Officer 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal The current lease for the 91 Express Lanes Customer Service Center in Corona expires September 30, 2013. The leased space accommodates the walk-in customer service center and the call center. Staff has retained the brokerage services of CBRE, Inc. to negotiate with the landlord, C.P.I. Properties, LP., for a proposed five-year lease extension. The terms of the proposed lease amendment include the five-year lease extension, as well as an additional five-year lease option. Recommendation Authorize the Chief Executive Officer to execute Amendment No. 2 to Agreement No. C-4-0384 with C.P.I. Properties, LP., to cover the five-year lease extension for the 91 Express Lanes Corona Office, in an amount not to exceed $414,000. Background The 91 Express Lanes toll road operations includes a customer service center with 19 representatives who handle customer service issues both in person and by phone/internet. Since April 2003, the customer service center has been located on the first floor of an office building in the City of Corona. This location has proven to be desirable because of both the proximity to the State Route 91 (SR-91) and because Corona is home to the largest number of 91 Express Lanes transponder holders. Approximately 500 customers visit the customer service center each month. Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street I P. 0. Box 14184 I Orange I California 92863-1584 I (714) 560-0CTA (6282) 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Discussion Page2 CBRE, Inc. conducted a property search along the SR-91 corridor to determine properties available for lease that met the Orange County Transportation Authority's (OCTA) needs. Potential lease properties were identified and requests for proposals were sent to landlords of five properties. Four responses to the request for proposals were received, including one from the current landlord. Currently, the monthly lease rate is $2.08 per square foot, modified gross, which means that OCTA pays for electricity and janitorial services separately. CPI Properties, LP., the current landlord, has proposed to reduce the monthly rental rate to $1.50 per square foot, modified gross, for the first year, with three percent annual increases thereafter. The current landlord also proposed one month of free rent in each of the first three years. The effective starting lease rate is $1.38 per square foot for the first year, a 34 percent savings compared to the current lease. After considering relocation costs, the current landlord proposed the lowest cost option when compared to other lease proposals received. The landlord has also tentatively agreed to a one-time $4.00 per square foot tenant improvement allowance to use for interior repainting and carpet cleaning, as well as modifications to the air conditioning systems in the computer server room inside the center. Another feature of the proposed lease amendment is an early termination option. The lease may be terminated by OCTA at any time after the first three years, with some penalties for unamortized costs. OCT A may need additional office space once the 91 Express Lanes are extended into Riverside County by the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC). If additional space is not available in the current location, OCTA will need to evaluate other lease facilities. OCT A and RCTC will be sharing equally in the cost of these lease expenses. Fiscal Impact Funds for the first year of the office lease are included in the Fund 36 fiscal year 2013-14 proposed budget. 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Summary Page3 Staff is recommending the Board of Directors authorize the Chief Executive Officer to execute Amendment No. 2 to Agreement No. C-4-0384 with CPI Properties, LP., to cover the five-year lease extension for the 91 Express Lanes Corona office, in an amount not to exceed $414,000. Attachment A. Amendment II. To Lease, Extension of Lease Agreement, Me Kinley Executive Plaza. M~~ Christina Runge Haidl Senior Financial Analyst Treasury/Toll Roads (714) 560-5634 Approved by: ~~ ---~CP ~-~_;:---·r--~ '-~ Kenneth Phipps Executive Director, Finance and Administration (714) 560-5637 m OCTA ORANGE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION AUTHORITY 91 Express Lanes Corona Customer Service Center Lease Renewal Attachment A AMENDMENT II. TO LEASE Extension of Lease Agreement Me Kinley Executive Plaza ATTACHMENT A This Amendment II to Lease ("Amendment"), dated for reference purposes as February 11, 2013, is entered into by and between C.P.I. PROPERTIES (herein after referred to as "Landlord"}, whose address is 13551 Magnolia Avenue, Corona, CA 92879 and ORANGE COUNTY TRANSPORTAION AUTHORITY (OCTA) (herein after referred to as "Tenant"), whose address is 550 S. Main Street, Orange, CA 92863-1584. Recitals A. Landlord, by lease dated April 14, 2003 ("Lease"), leased to Tenant, certain space (the "Leased Premises"}, consisting of approximately 4,285 Rentable Square Feet in the Me Kinley Executive Plaza located at 2275 Sampson Avenue, Ste. 100, Corona, California 92879. B. Tenant desires to extend its lease term for an additional Five (5) year term. NOW THEREFORE, Landlord and Tenant mutually agree to modify and amend said Lease as follows: Agreement TERM: Five (5) years, commencing October 1, 2013 ("Commencement Date") and ending on September 30, 2018. ("Expiration Date"). 2. BASE RENT ADJUSTMENTS: Year: Rent Rate: Year 1 $1.50 per Rentable Square Foot, Modified Gross Year 2 $1.55 per Rentable Square Foot, Modified Gross Year 3 $1.59 per Rentable Square Foot, Modified Gross Year 4 $1.64 per Rentable Square Foot, Modified Gross Year 5 $1.69 per Rentable Square Foot, Modified Gross 3. BASE YEAR: 2013 4. RENT ABATEMENT As incentive for Tenant to extend it Lease Term, Landlord shall grant Tenant three (3) months Free Rent. To be applied in months 1, 13 and 25 of the new lease term. 5. TENANT IMPROVEMENT WORK Landlord agrees to provide Tenant with $4.00 per RSF to repaint and carpet. Said Tenant Improvement Allowance/Concession shall be paid to Tenant by Landlord via a check within 30 days after Tenant's submission to Landlord of the paid receipts and lien releases for said work. Landlord shall, within thirty (30) days from the execution of this amendment, also correct deficiencies in the HVAC system by (a) providing one (1) "Friedrich" 36,000 BTU Hi-Wall ductless split air conditioning system, which will add capacity to the IT room and back-up the existing unit, (b) conduct duct revision as follows: i. Disconnect lobby area from the duct servicing the IT room, to allow the Lobby area to have independent supply and return duct(s) separate from the IT room supply and return duct(s). This is required to allow the Lobby area to have better control of the room temperature. ii. Add separate duct for the IT room with new supply grill and split return to each end of server room, (c) and replace stained ceiling tiles in open area. Landlord certifies that the deficiencies that created the leak that stained the ceiling tiles have been corrected. Landlord also certifies that all security cameras are functional as of the date of this agreemem and will be maintained as such throughout the lease term. Landlord, within 30 days from execution of this lease amendment, also agrees to replace the current security feed DVR with a new 16 channel, 1 terabyte wall mount DVR with network access. The DVR will provide 3 weeks of recording time before recording over itself. A new DSL will be installed. Landlord grants Tenant permission to contact Landlord's security system contractor to gain network access to allow Tenant to monitor the security system cameras remotely. 6. OPTIONS TO EXTEND So long as Tenant is not in default under the terms of the lease and with not more than nine (9) months and no less than six (6) months prior written notice, Tenant shall have the option to renew the lease for one (1) additional period of five (5) years. The Base Monthly Rental Rate during the option term shall be 95% of the then fair market value for similar type properties in the Corona market area. 7. EXPANSION RIGHT OF FIRST REFUSAL Subject to such rights as may exist on the date of this Lease in favor of other tenants of the Building, if any, in the event Landlord shall desire to lease any space on the First Floor in the Building to any party other than a then-current tenant thereof, Landlord shall give notice ("Landlord's Leasing Notice") to Tenant setting forth the terms and conditions on which Landlord proposes to lease such space to such party. Tenant shall have the right, exercisable by notice to Landlord given on or before ten (1 0) days after the giving of Landlord's Leasing Notice, to leas, such space on the terms and conditions set forth in Landlord's Leasing Notice. The basic rer'-and other economic terms for the expansion space shall be equal the lesser of Tenant's then rental rate or the average rent as would be payable by the bona fide third party tenant for such space. The other economic terms shall be as set forth in the third party transaction, except that any tenant improvement allowance shall be proportionately reduced (if applicable) based upon the lease term offered to Tenant, which lease term shall be coterminous with the master lease. All other items shall be as set forth in Tenant's lease document. For purposes of determining Fair Market Rate of the ROFR space, a bona fide third party tenant shall be defined as a tenant that Landlord has received a written counterproposal from and has requested that Landlord prepare a lease, or similar document, outlining the pertinent terms of the proposed transaction covering the ROFR space. If Tenant shall not elect to lease such space within such ten (1 0) day period, Landlord shall be free to lease such space on such terms and conditions and the ROFR shall be reinstated. 8. ROOFTOP COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT Tenant shall have the right, without rental or other charge, to use the roof, to the extent reasonably practicable, to install, operate and maintain telecommunications antennas, microwave dishes and other communications equipment. In no event shall Tenant's Communication Equipment unreasonably interfere with the Building systems. Moreover, such use shall be subject to Tenant first obtaining Landlord's prior written approval, Tenant executing Landlord's Rooftop Access Agreement, and Tenant obtaining all required governmental approvals and providing written evidence of said approvals and insurance to Landlord. Also, in the event Tenant exercises its right to use the roof, Tenant shall be responsible for the cost t install, insure, maintain, and ultimately remove including the cost to repair damage to the roo, any. Initials: ___ _ Amendment II, 2/11/13, Page 2 of 3 LEASE TERMINATION OPTION Tenant shall have the option to terminate the lease at any time after the end of the 361h month of the iease term, with 6 months advance written notice to Landlord. In the event Tenant exercises the right to terminate, Tenant agrees to pay Landlord a Lease Termination Fee that is the equivalent of one (1) month of rent (at the rent rate in effect at that time) plus the unamortized leasing costs ("ULC"), which shall include Tenant Improvements, leasing commission and free rent. The following formula shall be used to calculate the Lease Termination Fee: = 1 Month Rent+( ULC of $998.30/month x number of months remaining on Lease) 10. HOLDOVER Notwithstanding anything stated to the contrary in the Lease, Tenant, with three (3) months prior written notice, shall have the right to hold over for a period up to three (3) months after the expiration of the initial term or any extension thereof at Rent in effect during the last month of the previous term. Thereafter, the holdover Rent will be 125% of the Rent in effect during the last month of the previous term. Tenant shall not be responsible for consequential damages in the event of a holdover in the Premises. 11. BROKERS AND/OR BROKER'S FEE: Landlord recognizes CBRE as Tenant's designated broker ("Broker") and shall agree to pay Broker a full market real estate commission pursuant to the attached agreement, dated December 7, 2012. ch signatory to this Amendment represents and warrants that he or she has full authority to sign this mendment on behalf of the party for whom he or she signs that this Amendment binds such party. All other terms set forth in the Lease, except for those set forth herein, shall remain in full force and effect. In the event of any inconsistencies between this Amendment I and the Master Lease and/or any Addenda, the terms of this Amendment shall prevail. This Amendment shall be binding upon and inure to the benefit of the parties, their successors, assigns and personal representatives. Agreed and Accepted this day of 2013 by: "Landlord" C.P.I. PROPERTIES, LP By: Carlos R. Padilla Its: General Partner "Tenant" ORANGE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION AUTORITY (OCTA} By: Darrell Johnson APPROVEDASTOFORM Title: Chief Executive Officer By: Kennard R. Smart, Jr. Title: General Counsel THIS AGREEMENT HAS BEEN PREPARED FOR SUBMISSION TO YOUR ATIORNEY FOR HIS/HER APPROVAL NO REPRESENTATION OR OMMENDATION IS MADE BY THE DRAFTER OF THIS AGREEMENT AS TO THE LEGAL SUFFICIENCY, EFFECT, OR TAX lSEQUENCES OF THIS AGREEMENT OR OF THE TRANSACTION INVOLVED HEREIN. Initials: ___ _ Amendment II, 2/11/13, Page 3 of 3 ·g .. m OCTA May 1, 2013 To: From: Subject: Overview State Route 91 Advisory Committee Kirk AviiJ~eneral Manager, 91 Express Lanes Fiscal Year 2011-12 91 Express Lanes Annual Financial Statements Vavrinek, Trine, Day and Co., LLP, an independent accounting firm, has completed the annual audit of the 91 Express Lanes financial statements for fiscal year 2011-12 and has issued its independent auditor's opinion. A copy of the audited financial statements is attached for the State Route 91 Advisory Committee review. Recommendation Receive and file the fiscal year 2011-12, 91 Express Lanes Annual Financial Statements. Background The Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) prepares the financial statements for the 91 Express Lanes Fund, which present the results of operations during the preceding fiscal year and the financial position at year end. In addition, OCTA is required to obtain an independent auditor's opinion on the financial statements. The audit was conducted by Vavrinek, Trine, Day and Co., LLP (VTD) an independent accounting firm, to obtain reasonable assurance as to whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. Discussion VTD has completed its annual audit and has issued its opinion of the 91 Express Lanes financial statements for the fiscal year ended June 30, 2012. The audits were conducted in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in the Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street I P.O. Box 14184/0rangel California 92863-15841 (714) 560-0CTA (6282) Fiscal Year 2011-12 91 Express Lanes Annual Financial Statements Page2 United States. The auditors have issued an unqualified opinion on the financial statements, indicating that the statements presents fairly, in all material aspects, the financial position of the 91 Express Lanes Fund, as of June 30, 2012. A copy of the audited financial statements is included as Attachment A. Summary VTD, an independent accounting firm, has audited the 91 Express Lanes financial statements and has issued its unqualified opinion as to the fairness of the financial statements presentation and are free of material misstatement. Attachment A. 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012. 91 EXPRESS LANES FUND (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Year Ended June 30,2012 ATTACHMENT A 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Financial Statements For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2012 Contents Independent Auditors' Report. ................................................................................................................... 1 Management's Discussion and Analysis ................................................................................................... 3 Financial Statements: Statement of Fund Net Assets ..................................................................................................................... 8 Statement of Revenues, Expenses and Changes in Fund Net Assets .................................................... 9 Statement of Cash Flows ........................................................................................................................... 10 Notes to the Financial Statements ............................................................................................................ 12 Vavrinek, Trine, Day & Co., LLP Certified Public Accountants INDEPENDENT AUDITORS' REPORT Board of Directors Orange County Transportation Authority Orange, California VALUE THE DIFFERENCE We have audited the accompanying fmancial statements of the 91 Express Lanes Fund, an enterprise fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) as of and for the year ended June 30,2012, which collectively comprise the 91 Express Lanes Fund's basic fmancial statements as listed in the table of contents. These financial statements are the responsibility of the 91 Express Lanes Fund's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the United States. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes consideration of internal control over financial reporting as a basis for designing audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of the 91 Express Lanes Fund's internal control over financial reporting. Accordingly, we express no such opinion. An audit also includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements, assessing the accounting principles used and the significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. As discussed in Note 1, the financial statements present only the 91 Express Lanes Fund of OCT A and do not purport to, and do not, present fairly the financial position of OCT A as of June 30, 20 I 2, and the changes in its financial position and cash flows, where applicable, for the year then ended in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. In our opinion, the financial statements referred to previously present fairly, in all material respects, the respective financial position of the 9 I Express Lanes Fund of OCT A as of June 30, 2012, and the respective changes in financial position and, where applicable, cash flows thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued our report dated October 29, 2012 on our consideration of OCT A's internal control over financial reporting and on our tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts, and grant agreements and other matters. The purpose of that report is to describe the scope of our testing of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on internal control over financial reporting or on compliance. That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards and should be considered in assessing the results of our audit. 25231 Paseo De Alicia, Suite 100 Laguna Hills, CA 92653 Tel: 949.768.0833 Fax: 949.768.8408 www.vtdcpa.com FRESNO • LAGUNA HILLS • PALO ALTO • PLEASANTON • RANCHO CUCAMONGA • RIVERSIDE • SACRAMENTO Accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America require that the management's discussion and analysis on pages 3 through 7 be presented to supplement the basic financial statements. Such information, although not a part of the basic financial statements, is required by the Governmental Accounting Standards Board, who considers it to be an essential part of financial reporting for placing the basic financial statements in an appropriate operational, economic, or historical context. We have applied certain limited procedures to the required supplementary information in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America, which consisted of inquiries of management about the methods of preparing the information and comparing the information for consistency with management's responses to our inquiries, the basic financial statements, and other knowledge we obtained during our audit of the basic financial statements. We do not express an opinion or provide any assurance on the information because the limited procedures do not provide us with sufficient evidence to express an opinion or provide any assurance. V.vn,;_c_, r;.,,u., O..r Laguna Hills, California October 29,2012 t;' Co. LLP 2 91 Express Lanes Fund Management's Discussion and Analysis (unaudited) For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30,2012 As management of the 91 Express Lanes Fund (91 EL), an enterprise fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority, we offer readers of the 91 EL financial statements this narrative overview and analysis of the 91 EL's financial activities for the fiscal year ended June 30, 2012. We encourage readers to consider the information on financial performance presented in conjunction with the financial statements that begin on page 8. All amounts, unless otherwise indicated, are expressed in thousands of dollars. Financial Highlights • Total net assets of the 91 EL were $73,259 and consisted of net assets invested in capital assets, net of related debt, of $13,685; restricted net assets of $20,340; and unrestricted net assets of $39,234. • Net assets increased $9,537 during fiscal year 2011-12. The increase is primarily due to operating revenues in excess of operating expenses offset by bond interest expense and a loss on derivative instrument. • Nonoperating revenues (expenses) decreased $11,246 from the prior year primarily due to the loss on derivative instrument of $3,639 in fiscal year 2011-12 compared to a gain of $10,725 in fiscal year 2010-11. Overview of the Financial Statements This discussion and analysis is intended to serve as an introduction to the 91 EL's financial statements. The financial statements are comprised of the fund financial statements and notes to the financial statements. The statement of fund net assets presents information on all of the 91 EL's assets and liabilities, with the difference between assets and liabilities reported as net assets. Over time, increases or decreases in net assets may serve as a useful indicator of whether the financial position of the 91 EL is improving or deteriorating. The statement of revenues, expenses and changes in fund net assets presents information showing how the 91 EL's net assets changed during the fiscal year. All changes in net assets are reported as soon as the underlying event giving rise to the change occurs, regardless of the timing of related cash flows. The 91 EL fund financial statements can be found on pages 8-11 of this report. Notes to the financial statements provide additional information that is essential to a full understanding of the data provided in the financial statements. The notes to the financial statements can be found on pages 12-28 of this report. 3 91 Express Lanes Fund Management's Discussion and Analysis 91 Express Lanes Financial Analysis As noted previously, net assets may serve over time as a useful indicator of the 91EL's financial position. At June 30, 2012, the 91 EL's assets exceeded liabilities by $73,259, a $9,537 increase from June 30, 2011. Our analysis below focuses on net assets (Table 1) and changes in net assets (Table 2) of the 91 EL' s financial activities. The 91 EL's net assets invested in capital assets, net of related debt, were $13,685, compared to $14,727 in 2011. The 91 EL's net assets reflect its investment in capital assets (i.e., toll facility franchise; improvements; communications equipment; computer hardware and software; equipment, furniture and fixtures; and transponders), less any related outstanding debt used to acquire these assets. The 91 EL uses these capital assets to provide improved mobility for 91 EL customers and commuters along the State Route 91 corridor. The decrease of $1,042 in net assets invested in capital assets, net of related debt, was primarily related to continued depreciation. Restricted net assets, representing resources subjected to external restrictions on how they may be used, were 28% and 32% of the total net assets at June 30, 2012 and 2011, respectively. The increase in restricted net assets of $42 is related to investment activity in bond reserve accounts. Unrestricted net assets represent the portion of net assets that can be used to finance day-to-day operations without constraints established by debt covenants, enabling legislation, or other legal requirements. Unrestricted net assets changed from $28,697 at June 30, 2011 to $39,234 at June 30, 2012. This increase of $10,537 was primarily due to operating revenues in excess of operating expenses. Table 1 91 Express Lanes Fund Net Assets 2012 2011 Current and other assets $ 53,908 $ 40,099 Restricted assets 38,975 38,933 Unamortized debt issuance costs 2,621 2,764 Capital assets 143,232 148,439 Total assets 238,736 230,235 Current liabilities 14,776 15,021 Long-term liabilities 150,701 151,492 Total liabilities 165,477 166,513 Net assets: Invested in capital assets, net of related debt 13,685 14,727 Restricted 20,340 20,298 Unrestricted 39,234 28,697 Total net assets $ 73,259 $ 63,722 4 91 Express Lanes Fund Management's Discussion and Analysis 91 EL's total operating revenues decreased by 8%, while the total operating expenses decreased by 17%. The decrease in operating revenues is primarily due to a decrease in traffic volume and in estimated fees collectible. The decrease in operating expenses is primarily attributable to the extension of the Franchise Agreement resulting in a decrease in amortization (see note 9). Nonoperating revenues (expenses) decreased $11,246 due to an investment loss on the derivative investment, offset by a decrease in interest expense due to the termination of the Series 2003-B-1 swap in the prior year. The analysis in Table 2 focuses on the changes in net assets. Table 2 91 Express Lanes Fund Changes in Net Assets 2012 2011 Revenues: Operating revenues: Tolls, fees, and fines $ 37,742 $ 41,246 Total operating revenues 37,742 41,246 Operating expenses: Management and operational services 7,222 6,484 Administrative overhead 1,848 1,683 Other operating expenses 153 152 Insurance claims and premiums 308 333 Professional services 2,651 3,810 General and administrative 439 596 Depreciation and amortization 5,994 9,324 Total operating expenses 18,615 22,382 Operating income 19,127 18,864 Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Investment earnings 521 758 Investment loss on derivative instrument (3,639) 10,725 Interest expense (6,464) (10,080) Other 93 354 Total nonoperating revenues (expenses) {9,489} 1,757 Income before transfers 9,638 20,621 Transfers to OCT A funds {101) {884) Changes in net assets 9,537 19,737 Total net assets-beginning 63,722 43,985 Total net assets-ending $ 73,259 $ 63,722 5 91 Express Lanes Fund Management's Discussion and Analysis Capital Asset and Debt Administration Capital Assets As of June 30, 2012, the 91 EL had $143,232, net of accumulated depreciation, invested in a broad range of capital assets including: the toll facility franchise, improvements, communications equipment, computer hardware and software, transponders, and equipment, furniture and fixtures (Table 3). The total decrease in the 91 EL's capital assets for fiscal year 2011-12 was $5,207, which was primarily due to depreciation. Table 3 91 Express Lanes Fund Capital Assets, net of depreciation and amortization Toll facility franchise Improvements Communications equipment Computer hardware and software Transponders Equipment, furniture, and fixtures Total capital assets, net 2012 $138,388 2,029 197 1,380 1,183 55 $143,232 2011 $142,951 2,212 312 1,569 1,324 71 $148,439 Major capital asset deletions during 2012 included $2,581 for disposal of various communication equipment/ systems. More detailed information about the 91 EL' s capital assets is presented in note 4 to the financial statements. The 91 EL has outstanding capital expenditure commitments, the most significant of which is $2,622 for transponder purchases. Debt Administration As of June 30, 2012, the 91 EL had $160,705 in tax-exempt bonds outstanding compared to $165,685 at June 30, 2011, as presented in Table 4. Tax-exempt bonds Table4 91 Express Lanes Fund Outstanding Debt 6 Total 2012 2011 $160,705 $165,685 91 Express Lanes Fund Management's Discussion and Analysis The 91 Express Lanes Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds have ratings of" A1" by Moody's," A" from Fitch, and "A" by Standard and Poor's. Additional information on the 91 EL's interest rate swap and long-term debt can be found in notes 5 and 6 to the financial statements, respectively. Economic and Other Factors The 91 EL makes up $38,200 of OCTA's fiscal year 2012-13 budget. In fiscal year 2012-13, toll revenue is anticipated to decrease by 7.6 percent due to the addition of a 5th lane on the SR-91 corridor which will encourage patrons to use the general purpose lanes. However, the average long term rate of growth for toll road revenues beyond 2012-13 is 5.1 percent. The majority of expenditures related to the 91 EL within the fiscal year 2012-13 budget are on-going general costs related to day to day operations of the toll facility. Since the 91 ELisa fully electronic toll facility, motorists pay tolls through the convenient use of windshield mounted FasTrak™ transponders that automatically deduct toll charges from a prepaid account. At the end of fiscal year 2011-12, there were 112,473 active customer accounts, with 167,239 transponders assigned to those accounts. OCTA, in concert with Caltrans and RCTC, issues an annual State Route (SR) 91 Implementation Plan to establish a program of projects eligible for funding by potential excess 91 EL toll revenue and other funds. The total cost for the first set of projects is approximately $170,500. One of these projects is the widening of SR-91 between the State Route (SR) 55 to State Route (SR) 241 by adding one general purpose lane in each direction. Construction began in 2011-12 and is expected to be completed in 2012-13. This project requires close coordination with Caltrans in order to minimize impacts to the 91 EL's operations. Contacting 91 EL's Management This financial report is designed to provide a general overview of the 91 EL' s finances for all those with an interest in the government's finances and to demonstrate the 91 EL' s accountability for the money it receives. Questions concerning any of the information provided in this report or requests for additional information should be addressed to the Finance and Administration Division at the Orange County Transportation Authority, 550 South Main Street, P.O. Box 14184, Orange, California 92863-1584. 7 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Statement of Fund Net Assets June 30, 2012 Assets Current Assets: Cash and investments $ 46,877,416 Receivables: Interest 62,685 Violations, net 5,602,532 Other, net 1,115,127 Other assets 249,910 Total current assets 53,907,670 Noncurrent Assets: Restricted cash and investments: Cash equivalents 38,975,127 Unamortized debt issuance costs 2,621,329 Capital assets, net Depreciable and amortizable 143,232,250 Total noncurrent assets 184,828,706 Total Assets 238,736,376 Liabilities Current Liabilities: Accounts payable 2,906,326 Accrued interest payable 2,118,804 Due to other governments 86,609 Unearned revenue 4,117,727 Other liabilities 301,694 Bonds payable-due within one year 5,245,000 Total current liabilities 14,776,160 Noncurrent Liabilities: Derivative instrument 7,764,089 Bonds payable-due in more than one year 142,937,091 Total noncurrent liabilities 150,701,180 Total Liabilities 165,477,340 Net Assets Invested in capital assets, net of related debt 13,684,951 Restricted for: Debt service 6,959,980 Capital 10,145,013 Operating reserves 3,235,342 Unrestricted 39,233,750 Total Net Assets $ 73,259,036 See accompanying notes to the financial statements. 8 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Statement of Revenues, Expenses and Changes in Fund Net Assets For the Year Ended June 30, 2012 Operating revenues: Tolls, fees, and fines $ Operating expenses: Management and operational services Administrative overhead Other operating expenses Insurance claims and premiums Professional services General and administrative Depreciation and amortization Total operating expenses Operating income Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Investment earnings Investment loss on derivative instrument Interest expense Other Total nonoperating revenues (expenses) Income before transfers Transfers to other OCT A funds Change in net assets Total net assets-beginning Total net assets -ending $ See accompanying notes to the financial statements. 9 37,742,322 7,222,166 1,848,323 152,553 307,803 2,651,229 438,989 5,994,396 18,615,459 19,126,863 520,975 (3,638,760) (6,463,911) 93,270 (9,488,426) 9,638,437 (101,716) 9,536,721 63,722,315 73,259,036 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Statement of Cash Flows For the Year Ended June 30, 2012 Cash flows from operating activities: Receipts from customers and users Payments to suppliers Payments for OCT A interfund services used Miscellaneous revenue received Net cash provided by operating activities Cash flows from noncapital financing activities: Transfers to OCT A funds Net cash used for noncapital financing activities Cash flows from capital and related financing activities: Principal payment on long-term debt Interest paid on long-term debt Acquisition and construction of capital assets Net cash used for capital and related financing activities Cash flows from investing activities: Interest received Net cash provided by investing activities Net increase in cash and cash equivalents Cash and cash equivalents at beginning of year Cash and cash equivalents at end of year Reconciliation of cash and cash equivalents to statement of net assets: Cash and investments Restricted cash and investments Total cash and cash equivalents See accompanying notes to the financial statements. 10 $ $ $ $ 39,839,659 (11,419,140) (1,848,323) 93,270 26,665,466 (101,716) (101,716) (4,980,000) (5,739,364) (787,120) (11,506,484) 506,857 506,857 15,564,123 70,288,420 85,852,543 46,877,416 38,975,127 85,852,543 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Statement of Cash Flows (Continued) For the Year Ended June 30, 2012 Reconciliation of operating income to net cash provided by operating activities: Operating income Adjustments to reconcile operating income to net cash provided by operating activities: Depreciation expense Amortization of Franchise Agreement Amortization of cost of issuance Miscellaneous Change in assets and liabilities: Violations receivables, net Other receivables, net Other assets Accounts payable Due to other governments Unearned revenue Other liabilities Total adjustments Net cash provided by operating activities Noncash capital, financing and investing activities: Investment loss on derivative instrument Amortization of bond premium Amortization of bond deferred charges See accompanying notes to the financial statements. 11 $ $ $ $ $ 19,126,863 1,430,973 4,563,423 142,334 93,270 1,301,827 413,487 12,245 (791,461) (9,518) 402,928 (20,905) 7,538,603 26,665,466 (3,638,760) (252,541) 1,067,806 91 Express Lanes Fund (An Enterprise Fund of the Orange County Transportation Authority) Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30,2012 1. Reporting Entity On January 3, 2003, the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCT A) purchased from the California Private Transportation Company (CPTC) its interest in a Franchise Agreement for the 91 Express Lanes. The 91 Express Lanes is a toll facility located on a 10-rnile segment of the Riverside Freeway /State Route (SR) 91 between the Orange/Riverside County line and the Costa Mesa Freeway /SR-55. The Franchise Agreement with the State of California's Department of Transportation (Caltrans) had granted CPTC the right to develop and construct the toll facility and to operate it for 35 years under a lease arrangement. Pursuant to the Franchise Agreement, Cal trans retains legal title to the real property components of the toll facility. OCT A purchased the franchise interest for $207,500,000, consisting of cash of $72,500,000 and certain assets and the assumption of certain liabilities. The purchase was enabled by State Assembly Bill (AB) 1010 (Correa), which was passed by the California legislature and signed by the governor in September 2002. The legislation provided the authority for OCT A to collect tolls and pay related financing costs no later than 2030 and eliminated the non-compete provisions in the Franchise Agreement for needed improvements on the SR-91. In September 2008, the Governor of California approved Senate Bill (SB) 1316 (Correa) as an update to the provisions of AB 1010. SB 1316 authorized OCT A to assign its franchise rights, interests and obligations in the Riverside County portion to the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC), thereby allowing RCTC to add two toll lanes and a regular lane in each direction on the SR-91 from the Orange County line to Interstate 15. In addition, the bill authorized the terms of the franchise to expire no later than December 31, 2065. SB 1316 also required OCTA and RCTC to enter into an agreement providing for the coordination of their respective tolling facilities if RCTC was to construct and operate the toll facilities on the Riverside County portion of the SR-91 franchise. In December 2011, the OCT A Board of Directors approved the assignment of OCT A's rights, interests and obligations in the Riverside County portion of the SR-91 franchise to RCTC. The Board also approved the extension of the expiration date to 2065 and a cooperative agreement between OCT A and RCTC that details the joint operation for the 91 Express Lanes extension. These financial statements include only the activities of the 91 Express Lanes Fund, an enterprise fund of OCT A. These financial statements are not intended to present the activities of OCT A. 2. Summary of Significant Accounting Policies The accounting policies of the 91 Express Lanes Fund are in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles applicable to governmental units. The Governmental Accounting 12 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Standards Board (GASB) is the accepted standard-setting body for establishing accounting and financial reporting principles. Basis of Accounting The financial statements of the 91 Express Lanes Fund are reported using the economic resources measurement focus and the accrual basis of accounting. Revenues, consisting substantially of tolls and fees, are recorded when earned, and expenses are recorded when a liability is incurred, regardless of the timing of related cash flows. Toll amounts are collected from customers on a prepaid basis, and unearned tolls are reported as unearned revenue. Toll revenue is recognized when the customers utilize the toll road facility. Enterprise funds distinguish operating revenues and expenses from nonoperating items. Operating revenues and expenses generally result from providing services in connection with an enterprise fund's principal ongoing operations. The principal operating revenues of the 91 Express Lanes Fund are charges to customers for use of the toll facility. Operating expenses for the 91 Express Lanes Fund include the cost of services, administrative expenses, and depreciation and amortization on capital assets. All revenues and expenses not meeting this definition are reported as nonoperating revenues and expenses. Private-sector standards of accounting and financial reporting issued prior to December 1, 1989, generally are followed in enterprise fund financial statements to the extent that those standards do not conflict with or contradict guidance of GASB. The 91 Express Lanes Fnnd has elected not to follow subsequent private-sector guidance. When both restricted and unrestricted resources are available for use, it is the 91 Express Lanes Fund's policy to use restricted resources first and then unrestricted resources as they are needed. Cash and Investments The 91 Express Lanes Fund participates in ocr A's Commingled Investment Pool. ocr A maintains cash and investments in accordance with the Annual Investment Policy (AlP) adopted initially by OcrA's Board of Directors (Board) on May 8, 1995, and most recently amended January 9, 2012. The AlP complies with, or is more restrictive than, the California Government Code (Code). At June 30, 2012, the investment portfolios were maintained at Union Bank as custodial bank. ocr A's Commingled Investment Pool is managed by four private sector investment managers. Separate investment manager accounts are maintained for the proceeds of bond issues, with the earnings for each bond issue accounted for separately. Cash from other ocr A revenue sources is commingled for investment purposes in the ocr A Commingled Investment Pool, with investment earnings allocated to the different accounts based on average daily dollar account balances. 13 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Investments in U.S. government and U.S. agency securities, medium-term notes, repurchase agreements, variable and floating rate securities, commercial paper, mortgage and asset-backed securities and corporate notes are carried at fair value based on quoted market prices, except for securities with a remaining maturity of one year or less at purchase date, which are carried at cost. Treasury mutual funds are carried at fair value based on each fund's share price. The Orange County Treasury Investment Pool (OCIP) is carried at fair value based on the value of each participating dollar as provided by the OCIP. The state managed Local Agency Investment Fund (LAIF) is carried at fair value based on the value of each participating dollar as provided by LAIF. The AlP requires that assets in the portfolio consist of the following investments, with maximum permissible concentrations based on book value, and may be more restrictive than applicable state statutes for the following investment types: OCTA notes and bonds, U.S. treasuries, federal instrumentality securities, federal agencies, State of California and local agency obligations, bankers acceptance, commercial paper, negotiable certificates of deposit, repurchase agreements, medium-term maturity corporate securities, money market funds, other mutual funds, mortgage or asset-backed securities, LAIF, OCIP, variable and floating rate securities and bank deposits. Investment agreements are also allowed for bond issues. All investments are subject to a maximum maturity of five years, unless specific direction to exceed the limit is given by the Board and as permitted by the Code. OCT A policy is to invest only in high quality instruments as permitted by the Code, subject to the limitations of the AlP. Cash and Cash Equivalents For the purpose of the statement of cash flows, OCT A considers all short-term investments with an initial maturity of three months or less to be cash equivalents. All deposits, commercial paper, money market mutual funds, certificates of deposit, and the 91 Express Lanes Fund's share of the OCT A Commingled Investment Pool represent cash and cash equivalents for cash flow purposes. Restricted Cash and Investments Investments set aside in the Reserve Fund, Supplemental Reserve Fund, Major Maintenance Reserve Fund, and Operating Reserve Fund are pursuant to terms of the 2003 Indenture for the $195,265,000 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds and their use is limited by applicable debt covenants. Permitted investments per the debt covenants include: government obligations, State of California and local agency obligations, bankers acceptances, commercial paper, negotiable certificates of deposit, repurchase agreements, money market funds, other mutual funds, investment agreements, OCIP, and variable and floating rate securities. 14 ------------- 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Receivables Violations receivables include an estimate for outstanding unpaid violations that the 91 Express Lanes Fund anticipates to collect. For violations less than 90 days old, the receivable is based on a twelve-month average of violations collected, and is recorded net of an allowance for uncollectible accounts of $670,281 at June 30, 2012. For unpaid violations in excess of 90 days, the receivable is estimated using a 3-year average of violations collected and is recorded net of uncollectible accounts as the majority is not considered probable of collection. Other receivables include amounts due from other California toll road agencies related to their customers' use of the 91 Express Lanes, as well as amounts owed from customers, net of an allowance for uncollectible accounts of $492,992 at June 30, 2012. An estimated $4.2 million of violation and customer receivables are not expected to be collected within one year. The 91 Express Lanes utilizes an outside collection agency to assist in the recovery of unpaid customer balances and violations exceeding 90 days. Other Assets Other assets include prepaid expenses and refundable deposits. Unamortized Debt Issuance Costs Unamortized debt issuance costs represent costs associated with issuing the 2003 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds, issued to refund $135,000,000 of taxable debt, and are deferred and amortized over the life of the 2003 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds. Capital Assets Capital assets include the toll facility franchise, improvements, equipment, computer hardware, software, furniture and fixtures, and transponders. Capital assets are defined by the 91 Express Lanes Fund as assets with an initial, individual cost of more than $5,000 and a useful life in excess of one year. It is also the 91 Express Lanes Fund's policy to capitalize transponder purchases, as they are considered a significant class of assets even though individually under $5,000. Such assets are recorded at historical cost. The costs of normal maintenance and repairs that do not add value to the asset or materially extend asset lives are not capitalized. 15 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30,2012 Capital assets are depreciated using the straight-line method over the following estimated useful lives: Capital Asset Type Improvements Equipment, furniture and fixtures Computer hardware and software Transponders Useful Life 10-30 years 3-10 years 3-5 years 5 years The toll facility franchise is amortized over the remaining life of the Franchise Agreement through December 2065. Interest Rate Swap As a means of lowering borrowing costs on variable rate debt compared to fixed rate bonds at the time of issuance in November 2003, OCT A entered into two parity interest rate swaps totaling $100,000,000. The parity swaps were entered into to effectively change OCTA's variable rate bonds to a synthetically fixed rate of 4.06227%. On March 15,2011, OCTA terminated one of the swaps in the amount of $75,000,000. The agreement for the remaining swap of $25,000,000 is recorded at fair value. Changes in fair value of the derivative instrument affect investment earnings or losses. As of June 30, 2012 the derivative instrument of the 91 Express Lanes Fund is considered ineffective. Refer to note 5. Risk Management The 91 Express Lanes Fund purchases commercial property insurance including business interruption, earthquake and flood coverage related to the toll facility. Additionally, the 91 Express Lanes Fund participates in OCT A's self-insurance general liability program. The liability claims are resolved by OCT A and are an expense of the 91 Express Lanes Fund. Net Assets Net assets represent the difference between assets and liabilities and are classified into three categories: • Invested in capital assets, net of related debt -Reflects net assets of the 91 Express Lanes Fund invested in capital assets, net of related debt. These net assets are not accessible for other purposes. • Restricted net assets -Represents net assets not accessible for general use, with the use subject to restrictions enforceable by third parties. The Statement of Net Assets includes restricted net assets for the portion of debt attributable to unspent proceeds, restricted by the 2003 Toll 16 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Road Revenue Refunding Bonds Master Indenture of Trust for debt service, capital, and operating expenses. • Unrestricted net assets -Represents net assets available for general use. Use of Estimates The preparation of the financial statements in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect certain reported amounts and disclosures during the reporting period. As such, actual results could differ from those estimates. 3. Cash and Investments Cash and investments are comprised of the following at June 30, 2012: Deposits: Petty cash Deposits Total deposits Investments: With OCT A Commingled Investment Pool With trustee Total investments Total cash and investments $ 550 342,597 343,147 46,518,676 38,990,720 85,509,396 $ 85,852,543 Total deposits and investments are reported in the financial statements as: Unrestricted cash and investments Restricted cash and investments: Cash equivalents Total cash and investments 17 $ 46,877,416 38,975,127 $ 85,852,543 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 As of June 30, 2012, the 91 Express Lanes Fund had the following investments: Investment ocr A Commingled Investment Pool Held by trustee: Commercial paper Money market mutual funds Total investments Portfolio Weighted Average Interest Rate Risk Fair Value Princi:eal $ 46,518,676 $ 45,957,183 38,973,347 38,973,347 17,373 17,373 $ 85,509,3% $ 84,947,903 Interest Rate Range Discount, 0.125% -8.0% Discount, 0.05% -0.10% 0.01% -0.02% Maturity Range 7/1/12-6/26/17 7/2/12-7/15/12 7/1/12 Weighted Average Maturity (Years) 1.62 0.03 1 Day 1.56 OCT A manages exposure to declines in fair value from increasing interest rates by having an investment policy that limits maturities to five years while also staggering maturities. ocr A maintains a low duration strategy, targeting an estimated average portfolio duration of three years or less, with the intent of reducing interest rate risk. Portfolios with low duration are less volatile, therefore less sensitive to interest rate changes. In accordance with the AlP, amounts restricted for debt service reserves are invested in accordance with the maturity provision of their specific indenture, which may extend beyond five years. As of June 30, 2012, the 91 Express Lanes Fund participated in ocr A's Commingled Investment Pool which had asset-backed securities totaling $39,033,947 recorded in the pool. The underlying assets are consumer receivables that include credit cards, auto and home loans. The securities have a fixed interest rate and are rated AAA by at least two of the three nationally recognized statistical rating organizations. As of June 30,2012, OCT A's Commingled Investment Pool had the following variable rate notes: Coupon Reset Investment Fair Value Cou:eon Multi:elier Date American Express $ 940,741 LlliOR + 170 basis points Monthly Citigroup 680,007 LlliOR + 85 basis points Quarterly Goldman Sachs 642,233 LlliOR + 100 basis points Quarterly Morgan Stanley 838,194 LmOR + 98 basis points Quarterly New York Life 999,130 LmOR + 26 basis points Quarterly Paccar Financial 632,230 LlliOR + 45 basis points Monthly Target Corporate Series 1,103,124 LlliOR + 17 basis points Quarterly VF Corporate Notes 500,000 LlliOR + 75 basis points Quarterly Total Variable Rate Notes $ 6,335,659 18 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 The 91 Express Lanes Fund is invested in a pay-fixed, receive-variable interest rate swap with a notional amount totaling $25,000,000. The 91 Express Lanes makes semiannual fixed payments to the counterparty of 4.06227% and receives monthly variable payments based on 67% of the London Interbank Offered Rate (LIBOR) if LIBOR is equal to or greater than 4.0% or the Securities Industry Financial Markets Association (SIFMA) Index if LIBOR is less than 4.0%. This interest rate swap was executed in November 2003 and matures in December 2030. At June 30, 2012, the interest rate swap had a negative fair value of $7,764,089. Custodial Credit Risk Custodial credit risk for deposits is the risk that, in the event of the failure of a depository financial institution, a government will not be able to recover its deposits or will not be able to recover collateral securities that are in the possession of an outside party. The custodial credit risk for investments is the risk that, in the event of the failure of the counterparty (e.g., broker-dealer) to a transaction, a government will not be able to recover the value of its investment or collateral securities that are in the possession of another party. ocr A's investment policy requires that a third party bank custody department hold all securities owned by OCT A. All trades are settled on a delivery versus payment basis through ocrA's safekeeping agent. At June 30, 2012, OCT A did not have any deposits or securities exposed to custodial credit risk and there was no securities lending. Credit Risk The AlP sets minimum acceptable credit ratings for investments from any of the three nationally recognized rating services Standard & Poor's Corporation (S & P), Moody's Investors Service (Moody's), and Fitch Ratings (Fitch). For an issuer of short-term debt, the rating must be no less than A-1 (S & P), P-1 (Moody's), or F-1 (Fitch), while an issuer of long-term debt must be rated no less than an "A" by two of the three rating services. LAIF and ocr A's Commingled Investment Pool are not rated. The following is a summary of the credit quality distribution and concentration of credit risk by investment type as a percentage of fair value of the 91 Express Lanes Fund's portfolio at June 30, 2012. (NR means Not Rated): % of 91 Express Investments S&P Moody's Fitch Lanes Portfolio OCT A Commingled Investment Pool NR NR NR 54.40% Held by trustee: Commercial paper: US Bank A-1 P-1 F1 29.93% General Electric A-1 P-1 NR 15.65% Money market mutual funds AAA Aaa AAA 0.02% Total 100.00% 19 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 At June 30, 2012, JP Morgan Chase Bank, N.A, the counterparty for the pay-fixed interest rate swap Series 2003-B-2 was rated A+ by S & P, Aa3 by Moody's, and A+ by Fitch. In addition, the 91 Express Lanes investment derivative instrument was not in an asset position at June 30, 2012. Thus, the 91 Express Lanes was not exposed to loss due to credit risk. Concentration of Credit Risk At June 30, 2012, OCT A did not exceed the AlP maximum concentrations as stated below: Issuer/Counter-Party Diversification Guidelines For All Securities Except Federal Agencies, Federal Instrumentalities, Investment Agreements, Repurchase Agreements and 91 Express Lanes Debt 5% for any one corporation, bank, local agency, special purpose vehicle or other corporate name for one or more series of securities. Issuer/Counter-Party Diversification Guidelines For Federal Agencies, Federal Instrumentalities and Repurchase Agreements 35% for any one Federal Agency or Federal Instrumentalities. 50% for any one repurchase agreement counter-party name if the maturity/term is less than or equal to 7 days. 35% for any one repurchase agreement counter-party name if the maturity /term is greater than 7 days. Issuer/Counter-Party Diversification Guidelines for OCT A's 91 Express Lanes Debt OCTA can purchase all or a portion of the Orange County Transportation Authority's Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds (91 Express Lanes) Series B Bonds maturing December 15, 2030 providing the purchase does not exceed 25% of the Maximum Portfolio. The following is a summary of the concentration of credit risk by issuer as a percentage of the fair value of the 91 Express Lanes Fund's portfolio at June 30, 2012: Issuer US Bank (Commercial paper) General Electric (Commercial paper) 20 Amount $ 25,593,867 $ 13,379,480 % of 91 Express Lanes Portfolio 29.93% 15.65% 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Investment in State Investment Pool Ocr A is a voluntary participant in LAIF which is regulated by the California Government Code. The Investment Advisory Board provides oversight for LAIF, consisting of five members as designated by statue, which includes the Treasurer of the State of California. The fair value of ocr A's investment in this pool is reported in the accompanying financial statements based upon Ocr A's pro-rata share of the fair value provided by LAIF for the entire LAIF portfolio (in relation to the amortized cost of that portfolio). The balance available for withdrawal is based on the accounting records maintained by LAIF, which are recorded on an amortized cost basis. 4. Capital Assets Capital asset activity for the 91 Express Lanes Fund for the year ended June 30, 2012 is as follows: Beginning Ending Balance Increases Decreases Balance Capital assets, being depreciated and amortized: Toll facility franchise $ 205,263,668 $ -$ -$ 205,263,668 Improvements 3,208,531 - -3,208,531 Communications equipment 5,602,202 -2,581,122 3,021,080 Computer hardware and software 3,215,013 440,612 373,414 3,282,211 Transponders 4,562,795 346,508 374,096 4,535,207 Equipment, furniture and fixtures 156,949 - -156,949 Total capital assets, being depreciated and amortized 222,009,158 787,120 3,328,632 219,467,646 Less accumulated depreciation and amortization for: Toll facility franchise {62,312,185) (4,563,423) -(66,875,608) Improvements (9%,715) {182,212) -(1,178,927) Communications equipment (5,290,030) {115,328) (2,581,122) (2,824,236) Computer hardware and software (1,645,931) (629,858) (373,414) (1,902,375) Transponders (3,238,445) {487,892) (374,096) (3,352,241) Equipment, furniture and fixtures (86,326} (15,683} -(102,009} Total accumulated depreciation and amortization (73,569,632} (5,994,396} (3,328,632} (76,235,3%} Total capital assets, being depreciated and amortized, net $ 148,439,526 $ (5,207,276} $ -$ 143,232,250 21 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 5. Interest Rate Swap As a means of lowering borrowing costs on variable rate debt compared to fixed rate bonds at the time of issuance in November 2003, OCT A entered into two parity interest rate swaps in connection with its $195,265,000 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds. The parity swaps were entered into to effectively change OCTA's variable rate bonds to a synthetically fixed rate of 4.06227%. The Series 2003-B-1 swap was for $75,000,000 and the counterparty was Lehman Brothers Special Funding Incorporated. The Series 2003-B-2 swap was for $25,000,000 and the counterparty was Bear Stearns Capital Markets Incorporated. On May 30, 2008, JP Morgan completed its acquisition of The Bear Stearns Companies Incorporated. As a result of the merger, JP Morgan assumed the $25,000,000 interest rate swap between OCT A and Bear Stearns Capital Markets Incorporated. On March 15,2011, OCTA terminated the $75,000,000 interest rate swap. The fair value and notional amount of derivative instrument outstanding at June 30, 2012, and the change in fair value of such derivative instrument for the year then ended are as follows: Change in Fair Value Fair Value at June 30, 2012 Classification Amount Classification Amount Notional Investment derivative-Pay-fixed interest rate swap: Series 2003-B-2 Investment Loss $ (3,638,760) Investment $ (7,764,089) $25,000,000 The 91 Express Lanes Fund's pay-fixed interest rate swap is classified as an investment derivative instrument because it did not meet the criteria for effectiveness. The decrease in the fair value of the swap in fiscal year 2011-12 of $3,638,760 is reported as an investment loss on derivative instrument for the year ended June 30, 2012. The fair value of the interest rate swap was estimated using proprietary methodologies developed by DerivActiv, LLC (DerivActiv). The pricing valuation was conducted by using the executed trade confirmations for the swap and modeling the trades in DerivActiv's pricing system using the rate structure contained in the confirmation and ISDA agreement. DerivActiv utilized pricing levels from Bloomberg Financial at the market close on June 30, 2012. Terms The bonds and the related parity swap agreement mature on December 15, 2030. The parity swap was entered into at the same time the bonds were issued in November 2003. Starting in fiscal year 2021-22, the notional amount of the parity swap declines and the principal amount of the associated bonds declines by an identical amount. Under the parity swap, OCT A pays the counterparty a fixed payment of 4.06227% and the counterparty pays OCT A a floating rate equal to 67% of one month LIBOR index if one month LIBOR index is equal to or greater than 4.0% or the SIFMA Index if one month LIBOR is less than 4.0%. 22 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 6. Bonds Payable Taxable Senior Secured Bonds On January 3, 2003, as part of the purchase agreement, the 91 Express Lanes Fund assumed $135,000,000 of taxable 7.63% Senior Secured Bonds. On November 12, 2003, the taxable bonds were refunded as noted below. As required by the tax-exempt bond indenture, OCfA paid a $26,428,197 Yield Maintenance Premium in connection with the defeasance of the Senior Secured Bonds, which is deferred and amortized over the life of the Series 2003 tax-exempt bonds on the straight line basis. Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds On November 12, 2003, OCTA issued $195,265,000 in Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds (91 Express Lanes) Series 2003-A, Series 2003-B-1 and Series 2003-B-2 to refund the $135,000,000 taxable 7.63% Senior Secured Bonds and to reimburse OCTA for a portion of its payment of the costs of acquiring the Toll Road and certain other property and interests associated with the Toll Road. The $95,265,000 Series 2003-A Bonds were issued as fixed rate bonds. The $75,000,000 Series 2003-B-1 Bonds and the $25,000,000 Series 2003-B-2 Bonds (collectively the "Series 2003-B Bonds") were issued as adjustable rate bonds. On November 24, 2008, OCT A remarketed the $100,000,000 Series 2003-B Bonds, which were purchased by the Orange County Investment Pool (OCIP). In connection with the mandatory tender of the Series 2003-B Bonds required by the Indenture, the interest rate was converted to a Long Term Interest Rate equal to the OCIP Rate. On December 20, 2010, OCfA entered into a new transaction with OCIP for the Series 2003-B Bonds at a 1.55% rate. The Series 2003-B Bonds have a mandatory tender date of August 15, 2013. 23 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 A summary of the terms of the Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds is as follows: Issuance date 11/12/03 Original issue amount $195,265,000 Cash reserve requirements $38,019,585 * Cash reserve balance $38,975,127 Interest rate 1.55% to 5.432% ** Maturity December 2030 Principal payment date August15 Current balance $160,705,000 Unamortized premium $4,650,970 Deferred amount on refunding ($17,173,879) * Pursuant to the 2003 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds Master Indenture of Trust, four reserve funds are maintained with required balances as follows: Reserve Fund $12,634,792; Supplemental Reserve Fund $12,634,793; Major Maintenance Reserve Fund $10,000,000; and Operating Reserve Fund $2,750,000. At June 30, 2012, all reserve requirements have been satisfied. ** The Series 2003-B-2 Bonds were issued as variable rate bonds with a floating-to-fixed interest rate swap transaction in place. Refer to interest rate swap description in note 5. Annual debt service requirements on the tax-exempt bonds as of June 30, 2012, are as follows: Year ending.June 30 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018-2022 2023-2027 2028-2031 Total Princi£.al $ 5,245,000 5,525,000 5,815,000 6,130,000 6,460,000 37,655,000 47,495,000 46,380,000 $160,705,000 Interest $ 5,467,008 5,187,924 4,897,155 4,583,599 4,253,111 15,980,029 8,945,145 2,412,556 $51,726,527 Total $ 10,712,008 10,712,924 10,712,155 10,713,599 10,713,111 53,635,029 56,440,145 48,792,556 $212,431,527 The interest rate used to determine the future annual debt service requirements for the Series 2003-B Bonds was the 1.55% OCIP rate at June 30, 2012. The Series 2003-B-2 Bonds interest rate used was 5.43227%, which also includes net swap interest. As part of the swap agreement, OCT A pays a fixed interest rate of 4.06227% per annum and receives the SIFMA Index which amounted to 0.18% on June 30, 2012. As rates vary, bond interest payments and net swap payments will vary. 24 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 Changes in Long-Term Liabilities Long-term liabilities activity for the year ended June 30, 2012, was as follows: Beginning Ending Due within Balance Additions Reductions Balance One Year Tax-exempt bonds $165,685,000 $ -$4,980,000 $160,705,000 $5,245,000 Unamortized premium 4,903,511 -252,541 4,650,970 Unamortized deferred amount on refunding (18,241,685) -(1,067,806) (17,173,879) Total long-term liabilities $152,346,826 $ -$4,164,735 $148,182,091 $5,245,000 Pledged Revenue The 91 Express Lanes debt issuance outstanding is repaid and secured by the pledging of certain revenues, as defined in the debt agreement. The amount and term of the remainder of this commitment is indicated in the debt service to maturity table. The purpose for which the proceeds of the debt issuance were utilized is disclosed in the debt description. Pursuant to the 2003 Toll Road Revenue Refunding Bonds Master Indenture of Trust, the 91 Express Lanes Fund will covenant to fix and prescribe toll rates for each type of vehicle and each time of day sufficient to produce adjusted net toll revenues for each fiscal year at least equal to 1.3 times annual debt service. Adjusted net toll revenues includes tolls and investment earnings on specified reserve accounts minus operating expenses, excluding depreciation and interest expense. Pledged revenue for the year ended June 30, 2012, was as follows: Description of Pledged Revenue 91 Express Lanes Net Toll Road Revenue Annual Amount of Net Annual Debt Pledged Revenue Service Payments $25,677,570 $10,720,594 7. Transfers to Other OCT A Funds Pledged Revenue Coverage 2.40 For the year ended June 30, 2012, the 91 Express Lanes Fund transferred $101,716 to OCTA's Local Transportation Authority (LTA) Fund for the Riverside Freeway (SR-91) Eastbound Project right-of-way capital expenditures and support services. 25 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 8. Commitments and Contingencies Operator Agreement In connection with the purchase of the toll facility interest, ocr A entered into an operating agreement with Cofiroute Global Mobility, subsequently Cofiroute USA, LLC (Cofiroute), to provide operating services in the annual amount of $4,994,000 plus inflation for three initial years with two one-year extension options, subject to Board of Directors approval. The agreement was in effect from January 3, 2003 through January 2, 2006. On January 6, 2006, OCfA entered into a second operating agreement with Cofiroute, effective January 3, 2006 through January 2, 2011. The annual amount of the base contract is $5,448,768 plus inflation adjustments after the first year. The agreement carried two two-year extension options through January 2, 2015. On June 27, 2011, the OCT A Board of Directors approved a subsequent amendment to the operating agreement with Cofiroute, which authorizes the addition of two five-year extension options beginning July 1, 2011 through June 30, 2016 for the first extension term and beginning July 1, 2016 through June 30, 2021 as the second extension term. Cofiroute is responsible for the day-to-day operations of the toll facility. Purchase Commitments The 91 Express Lanes has various outstanding contracts. Total purchase commitments at June 30, 2012 were $42,429,821, the most significant is with Cofiroute as noted above. Lease Commitments The 91 Express Lanes Fund is committed under two non-cancelable leases for office space. These leases are considered for accounting purposes to be operating leases. Lease expenses for the year ended June 30, 2012 were $352,222. Future minimum payments for these leases approximate the following: For the year ending June 30: 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Total 9. Change in Accounting Estimate $ $ 336,195 262,279 241,116 246,720 252,324 1,338,634 The useful life of the toll facility franchise capital asset was adjusted as a result of an amendment extending the term of the Franchise Agreement with Caltrans through December 31, 2065. The 26 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 impact of this change in estimate reduced depreciation expense for the year ended June 30, 2012 by $2,767,422 and increased the change in net assets by $2,767,422. 10. Effect of New Pronouncements GASB Statement No. 60 In November 2010, GASB issued Statement No. 60, Accounting and Financial Reporting for Service Concession Arrangements. The objective of this Statement is to improve financial reporting by addressing issues related to service concession arrangements (SCAs), which are a type of public-private or public-public partnership. This statement is effective for OCT A's fiscal year ending June 30, 2013. OCT A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 61 In November 2010, GASB issued Statement No. 61, The Financial Reporting Entity: Omnibus -an amendment of GASB Statements No. 14 and No. 34. The objective of this Statement is to improve financial reporting for a governmental financial reporting entity. This statement is effective for OCT A's fiscal year ending June 30, 2013. OCT A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 62 In June 2011, GASB issued Statement No. 62, Codification of Accounting and Financial Reporting Guidance Contained in Pre-November 30, 1989 FASB and AICPA Pronouncements. The objective of this Statement is to incorporate into the GASB's authoritative literature certain accounting and financial reporting guidance that is included in FASB and AICPA pronouncements issued on or before November 30,1989 which does not conflict with or contradict GASB pronouncements. This statement is effective for OCTA's fiscal year ending June 30, 2013. OCT A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 63 In June 2011, GASB issued Statement No. 63, Financial Reporting of Deferred Outflows of Resources, Deferred Inflows of Resources, and Net Position. This Statement provides financial reporting guidance for deferred outflows of resources and deferred inflows of resources and the resulting net position. This statement is effective for OCTA's fiscal year ending June 30, 2013. OCT A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 64 In June 2011, GASB issued Statement No. 64, Derivative Instruments: Application of Hedge Accounting Termination Provisions -an amendment of GASB Statement No. 53. The objective of this Statement is to clarify whether an effective hedging relationship continues after the replacement of a swap counterparty or a swap counterparty's credit support 27 91 Express Lanes Fund Notes to the Financial Statements Year Ended June 30, 2012 provider. This Statement sets forth criteria that establish when the effective hedging relationship continues and hedge accounting should continue to be applied. Since ocr A's derivative instrument was considered ineffective, this statement does not apply to ocr A. GASB Statement No. 65 In March 2012, GASB issued Statement No. 65, Items Previously Reported as Assets and Liabilities. This statement establishes accounting and financial reporting standards that reclassify, as deferred outflows of resources or deferred inflows of resources, certain items that were previously reported as assets and liabilities and recognizes, as outflows of resources or inflows or resources, certain items that were previously reported as assets and liabilities. This statement is effective for Ocr A's fiscal year ending June 30, 2014. ocr A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 66 In March 2012, GASB issued Statement No. 66, Technical Corrections -2012 -an amendment of GASB Statements No. 10 and No. 62. The objective of this statement is to improve accounting and financial reporting for a governmental financial reporting entity by resolving conflicting guidance that resulted from the issuance of two pronouncements, Statements No. 54, Fund Balance Reporting and Governmental Fund Type Definitions and No. 62, Codification of Accounting and Financial Reporting Guidance Contained in Pre-November 30, 1989 FASB and AICPA Pronouncements. This statement is effective for OcrA's fiscal year ending June 30, 2014. ocr A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 67 In June 2012, GASB issued Statement No. 67, Financial Reporting for Pension Plans -an amendment of GASB Statement No. 25. The objective of this statement is to improve financial reporting by state and local governmental pension plans. This statement is effective for OcrA's fiscal year ending June 30, 2014. ocrA has not determined its effect on the financial statements. GASB Statement No. 68 In June 2012, GASB issued Statement No. 68, Accounting and Financial Reporting for Pensions -an amendment of GASB Statement No. 27. The primary objective of this Statement is to improve accounting and financial reporting by state and local governments for pensions. It also improves information provided by state and local governmental employers about financial support for pensions that is provided by other entities. This statement is effective for OCT A's fiscal year ending June 30, 2015. ocr A has not determined its effect on the financial statements. 28 "6 m OCTA May 1, 2013 To: State Route 91 Adviso From: Darrell Johnson, c .• =/DIII Subject: Draft 2013 State Route Overview The Orange County Transportation Authority annually prepares a long-range plan for improvements along the State Route 91 corridor between State Route 57 and Interstate 15 in Riverside County. The plan includes a listing of potential improvements, preliminary cost estimates, and implementation time frames. The Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan is provided for review and approval. Recommendation Forward the Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan to the Orange County Transportation Authority for approval. Background AB 1010 (Chapter 688, Statutes of 2002) requires the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) to annually prepare a plan and a proposed schedule for improvements along State Route 91 (SR-91) between Interstate 15 (1-15) and State Route 55 (SR-55). The preparation of the plan is conducted in consultation with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) and the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC). The intent of the plan is to outline planned improvements that complement operation of toll facilities in the SR-91 corridor that could be partially funded by excess toll revenues. The SR-91 Implementation Plan (Plan) describes projects and transportation benefits, anticipated implementation schedules by milestone year, and costs for major projects through 2035. Orange County Transportation Authority 550 South Main Street! P.O. Box 14184/0range/Califomia 92863-15841(714) 560-0CTA (6282) Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan Page2 On September 30, 2008, SB 1316 (Chapter 714, Statutes of 2008) was signed into law. This bill built upon AB 1010 to extend the limits of the corridor to State Route 57 (SR-57), authorize RCTC to operate a toll facility along the portion of the SR-91 in Riverside County, and extend the timeframe for the operations of the toll lanes to 2065. Discussion The projects for the Plan have been updated based on the latest Measure M2 Program information, RCTC's ten-year delivery plan, and the Proposition 1 B Corridor Mobility Improvement Account information. To update the Plan, OCTA collaborated with Caltrans, RCTC, the Transportation Corridor Agencies, and corridor cities. OCTA also retained an engineering consultant to assist in data collection, information review, and report preparation. The draft Plan, which included input from the stakeholders, is provided in Attachment A. The projects are organized by readiness and logical sequencing; however, full funding for all projects has not been secured. Since the completion of the 2012 Plan, the widening project of SR-91 between SR-55 and State Route 241 (SR-241) has been completed. Early improvements in the corridor, estimated to cost approximately $111.2 million, are anticipated to be completed or underway by 2015. The planned projects include: • Metrolink short-term improvements • A new westbound lane at Tustin Avenue Several other projects are slated for implementation between 2016 and 2025, including: • Initial phase of the Riverside County 91 Corridor Improvement Project (CIP): widen SR-91 by one general purpose lane (GP) in each direction east of the county line add collector-distributor roads add 1-15/SR-91 direct south connector extend the 91 Express Lanes to 1-15 provide system/local interchange improvements improvements at the State Route 71 (SR-71)/SR-91 interchange Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan Page3 Other improvements anticipated in this time frame include express bus service along the corridor, widening SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55, and providing direct Express Lanes connectors at the SR-241/SR-91 junction. Work on the SR-241 /91 Express Lanes connector project is occurring in coordination with the 91 CIP. The preliminary planning activities for the SR-241/91Express Lanes connector are complete, and the environmental study phase is underway. While the estimated funding of approximately $2 billion for these improvements is not readily available, project development is progressing to ensure that projects are ready as funding becomes available to implement and, if possible, to advance the projects. Improvements for implementation by 2035 focus on longer lead time concepts and include: • Ultimate phase of the 91 CIP: widening SR-91 by one GP lane in each direction from SR-241 to SR-71 adding 1-15/SR-91 direct north connectors extending the Express Lanes on 1-15 improving SR-91 east of 1-15 • Expanding Metrolink service and providing station improvements along the SR-91 and Inland Empire -Orange County rail lines The post-2035 list of improvements also lists a possible elevated four-lane facility between SR-241 to 1-15 (Corridor A), an Anaheim to Ontario International Airport high-speed ground transportation system, and the Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) from SR-241/State Route 133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road. The cost of these mega projects is in excess of $14 billion, and the implementation will require a significant amount of planning, design, external funding, and future policy and public input. While both Corridor A and the ICE are still concepts, the introduction of these new corridors identified in the major investment study post-2035 offer the potential for additional capacity to manage future SR-91 demand. The 2013 Plan includes updated traffic analysis which indicates that planned improvements will decrease congestion and improve peak hour travel speeds. Specifically, in the eastbound direction, average travel times through the corridor decrease by 13 percent in 2025 (from 48 minutes currently to 42 minutes). Moving westbound, the travel times decrease by 11 percent beginning in 2015 (from 71 minutes currently to 63 minutes). The same travel times are seen when the full scope of the Riverside County improvements for SR-91 is implemented by 2035. Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan Page4 Staff continues to monitor the financial viability of the ICE Project as requested by the SR-91 Advisory and Riverside Orange Corridor Authority committees. The current economic climate, lack of state and federal transportation funding, and the high construction cost are hampering the implementation of this project. Until considerable advancements are made in efficient and affordable tunneling technology, and more state and federal funding is available, the project will be a challenge to complete. OCTA is beginning to accrue excess toll revenues from the operations of the Express Lanes. The excess toll revenues forecast for the 91 Express Lanes in Orange County consists of gross revenues minus debt service, capital, operating, and maintenance costs. The excess toll revenues would provide funding opportunities for various transportation improvement projects within the SR-91 corridor in Orange County. Excess toll revenue is subject to provisions of SB 1316. These provisions include enhancing transit service to reduce traffic congestion and enhancing travel options along the SR-91 corridor. The use of these funds will be subject to the approval of the OCTA Board of Directors for improvements in Orange County. Once RCTC's operation of the 91 Express Lanes in Riverside County has matured, it is anticipated that the use of any excess toll revenues for the 91 Express Lanes in Riverside County would be subject to the approval of RCTC. Summary The Orange County Transportation Authority has completed the Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan required by AB 1010 and subsequently, SB 1316 legislation. Updates include project schedules, project descriptions, costs, and traffic analysis. The Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan is presented for review and action to forward to the Orange County Transportation Authority. The final document will be transmitted to appropriate members of the state legislature. Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan Attachment A. Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan-June 2013 Prepared by: ~~ Alison Army Senior Transportation Analyst, Project Development (714) 560-5537 PageS ·IIIIDII/ID AuedWOJ 'I EINI.L,nSNO:J .:HI :,(q pcuedaJd ________________ TABLE CF CONTENTS TABLE OF CONTENTS ............................................................................................................................................ I SECTION 1: 2013 STATUS REPORT AND UPDATE ............................................................................................ 1 SECTION 2: IMPLEMENTATION PLAN ................................................................................................................. 9 BY YEAR 2015 ....................................................................................................................................................... 10 BY YEAR 2025 ....................................................................................................................................................... 13 BY YEAR 2035 ....................................................................................................................................................... 19 BY POST -2035 ....................................................................................................................................................... 19 SECTION 3: COMPLETED PROJECT EXHIBITS ................................................................................................ 27 SECTION 4: REFERENCES .................................................................................................................................. 32 2013 SR-91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN SECTION 1 : __ _ 201 3 STATUS REPORT AND UPDATE INTRODUCTION Previous law authorized the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to enter into franchise agreements with private companies to construct and operate four demonstration toll road projects in California. This resulted in the development of the 91 Express Lanes facility in Orange County. The four-lane, 10-mile toll road runs along the median of State Route 91 (SR-91) in northeast Orange County between the Orange/Riverside County Line and State Route 55 (SR-55). Since the 91 Express Lanes carried its first vehicle on December 27, 1995, the facility has saved users tens of millions of hours of commuting time (over 50 million hours since 2003). While the 91 Express Lanes facility has improved travel time along the SR-91 corridor, provisions in the franchise agreement between Caltrans and the private franchisee, the California Private Transportation Company (CPTC), prohibited Caltrans and county transportation agencies from adding transportation capacity or operational improvements to the SR-91 corridor through the year 2030 from Interstate 15 (1-15) in Riverside County to the Orange/Los Angeles Counties border. Consequently, the public agencies were barred from adding new lanes, improving interchanges, and adding other improvements to decrease congestion on the SR-91 freeway. Recognizing the need to eliminate the non-compete provision of the franchise agreement, Governor Gray Davis signed Assembly Bill1010 (Lou Correa) (AB 1010) into law in September 2002, paving the way for much-needed congestion relief for thousands of drivers who use SR-91 to travel between Riverside and Orange Counties each day. The bill allowed the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) to purchase the 91 Express Lanes franchise and eliminate the existing clause that prohibited any capacity-enhancing improvements from being made to SR-91 until the year 2030. The purchase agreement for the 91 Express Lanes was completed on January 3, 2003, placing the road in public hands at a cost of $207.5 million. With the elimination of the non-compete provision through AB 1010 and the subsequent 91 Express Lanes purchase by OCTA, ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN Orange County and Riverside County public officials and Caltrans Districts 8 and 12 have been coordinating improvement plans for SR-91. Senate Bill 1316 (Lou Correa) (SB 1316) was signed into law in September 2008 as an update to the provisions of AB 1010. SB 1316 authorizes OCTA to transfer its rights and interests in the Riverside County portion of SR-91 toll lanes by assigning them to the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC), and authorizes RCTC to impose tolls for 50 years. SB 1316 also requires OCTA, in consultation with Caltrans and RCTC, to issue an annual SR-91 Implementation Plan (Plan) and a proposed completion schedule for SR-91 improvements from State Route 57 (SR-57) to 1-15. The Plans prior to adoption of SB 1316 included a westerly project limit of SR-55. The Plan establishes a program of projects eligible for funding by the use of potential excess toll revenue and other funds. This 2013 Plan is the result of the requirement to provide the State Legislature with an annual Implementation Plan for SR-91 improvements and builds on the 2012 report, which was a major update of the previous annual Implementation Plans. This year's update includes projects identified in the Riverside County -Orange County Major Investment Study (MIS) as well as other project development efforts and funding programs such as the RCTC 10-Year Western County Highway Delivery Plan that outlines a number of projects such as the extension of High Occupancy Toll (HOT) Lanes from the Orange/Riverside County Line to 1-15, the California Transportation Commission (CTC) Corridor Mobility Improvement Account (CMIA) that provides a funding source for transportation projects, the extension of the Measure A program that provides funding for transportation projects in Riverside County, and the Renewed Measure M program that provides funding for transportation projects in Orange County. The 2013 Plan includes an overview, identification of issues and needs, time frames for project packages to improve mobility on SR-91, and are listed based on a logical sequence for implementation. Project descriptions include conceptual 1 lane diagrams (as appropriate), cost estimates (in 2013 dollars, or as noted), and discussion of key considerations that need to be addressed in the planning and development of each project. This Plan will provide OCTA, RCTC, and Caltrans with a framework to implement SR-91 and other related improvements. Future annual Plan updates will continue to refine the scope, cost, and schedule of each project included in this version of the Plan. SR-91 CORRIDOR CONDITIONS Project Limits The project study limits encompass the segment of SR-91 from west of the junction of SR-57 and SR-91 in the City of Anaheim in Orange County, to east of the junction of SR-91 and 1-15 in the City of Corona in Riverside County. The freeway segment is approximately 20.3 miles long, and includes approximately 12.7 miles within Orange County and approximately 7.6 miles within Riverside County. Traffic Conditions Summary A review of traffic conditions in the Corridor indicates that the existing carrying capacity of the facility is inadequate to accommodate current and future peak demand volumes, and that Level of Service (LOS) F prevails in the peak direction during the entire peak period, where LOS F is defined as the worst freeway operating condition and is defined as a density of more than 45 passenger cars/lane/mile. The results also indicate that there are several physical constraints that generate unacceptable traffic queues. The following list summarizes the deficiencies identified along the SR-91 Corridor: •!• Heavy traffic volumes from 1-15 (North and South) converge with SR-91. The weaving and merging condition is complicated by the close proximity of the Westbound (WB) Main Street off-ramp. •!• High demand from several on-ramps within the eastern segment exacerbates traffic conditions during peak hours. •!• High traffic volumes from Gypsum Canyon Road and Santa Ana Canyon Road contribute to congestion on the mainline. •!• The Eastern Transportation Corridor (State Route 241) merges with SR-91 causing additional ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN congestion in the EB direction. One of the two EB lanes from State Route 241 (SR-241) is dropped at the merge to State Route 91 (SR-91). •!• Heavy traffic reentering the freeway merges at slow speeds from existing WB and EB truck scales, impacting the general-purpose lanes. •!• SR-55 merges with SR-91. An EB lane on SR-91 is dropped at Lakeview Avenue and a second EB lane is dropped at Imperial Highway creating a severe merge condition. •!• WB SR-91 drops a GP lane and a 91 Express Lane to SB SR-55, which contributes to mainline congestion. This drop also occurs on the left-hand side of SR-91 as opposed to the typical right-hand exit. •!• High demand from Weir Canyon Road, Imperial Highway and Lakeview Avenue increases delay during the peak hours. •!• WB traffic entering SR-91 at Lakeview Avenue to southbound (SB) SR-55 contributes to mainline congestion by weaving through three lanes on WB SR-91. PRO.JECT SUMMARY Many of the projects identified in this 2013 Plan are based on the MIS that was completed in January 2006. The projects are presented based on potential implementation schedules and priorities established in the MIS as well as through subsequent project development. Table 1 summarizes the various pending and completed projects in the 2013 Plan, and they are outlined below by implementation/construction schedule (see Section 2 for detailed pending project summaries and Section 3 for completed project summaries): •!• The first set of projects is anticipated to be completed by 2015 and includes two improvements at a total cost of approximately $111.2 million. The projects include the Metrolink short-term expansion plan and a new SR-91 WB lane at Tustin Avenue. These projects are in the process of final design, construction, or procurement and implementation, as noted in the project summaries. •!• Five projects for implementation by 2025 include the Initial SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project (CIP) that will widen SR-91 by one GP lane in each direction east of the County Line, add collector-distributor (CD) 2 roads and direct south connectors at 1-15/SR-91, and extend the 91 Express Lanes to 1-15, and provide system/local interchange improvements; Express Bus improvements; interchange improvements at SR-71/SR-91; a SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes connector; and SR-91 widening improvements between SR-57 and SR-55. OCT A, RCTC, and Caltrans have initiated preliminary planning activities for these projects to ensure readiness when local, state, or federal funding becomes available. Preliminary engineering has been initiated for the highway improvement projects. Consequently, there may be opportunities to advance these projects if additional funding is made available. Projects for implementation by 2025 would cost approximately from $1.86 billion to $2.05 billion. •!• Projects for implementation by 2035 focus on longer-lead time projects and include: a potential new interchange or overcrossing at Fairmont Boulevard; a significant expansion of Metrolink service; and the Ultimate CIP that includes widening SR-91 by one GP lane in each direction from SR-241 to SR-71, 1-15/SR-91 Direct North Connector, extension of Express Lanes on 1-15 and SR-91 improvements east of 1-15. •!• Long-range projects for implementation by Post-2035 include an elevated 4-lane facility (MIS Corridor A) from SR-241 to 1-15, the Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High Speed Rail, and the Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) 4-lane facility from SR-241 /SR-133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road (formerly known as MIS Corridor B). These three multi-billion dollar potential projects require a significant amount of planning, design, and future policy and public input. In some cases, these projects may include previous projects as project components, such that all projects within this summary may not be implemented. Traffic Analysis For the 2013 Plan, the traffic analysis for major SR-91 capacity projects has been updated from the 2012 Plan. This analysis used the latest freeway operations software ~ 2013 SR·91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN Table 1 -SR-91 Implementation Plan Projects Appx. Completed Project Summary Since 2007 Cost No. (Constructed Year) ($M) A Green River Road Overcrossing Replacement (March 2009) B North Main Street Corona Metrolink Station Parking Structure (June 2009) C Eastbound Lane Addition from SR-241 to SR-71 (September 2010) D Widen SR-91 between SR-55 and SR-241 by Adding a 51h GP Lane in Each Direction (January 2013) Project p . S (I 1 . y ) N roJect ummary mp ementatlon ear 0. By Year 2015 1 Metrolink Short-Term Expansion Plan (2014) 2 SR-91 WB Lane at Tustin Avenue (2015) SUBTOTAL By Year2025 3 Initial Phase CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane in Each Direction East of County Line, CD Roads and 1-15/SR-91 Direct South Connector, Extension of Express Lanes to 1-15 and System/Local Interchange Improvements (2017) 4 Express Bus Improvements Between Orange County and Riverside County (2017) 5 SR-71/SR-91 Interchange Improvements (2018) 6 SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (2018) 7 SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55 (2025) SUBTOTAL By Year 2035 8 Fairmont Boulevard Improvements (Post-2025) 9 Metrolink Service and Station Improvements (2030) 10 Ultimate CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane in Each Direction from SR-241 to SR-71,1-15/SR-91 Direct North Connector, Extension of Express Lanes on 1-15 and SR-91 Improvements East of 1-15 (2035) SUBTOTAL By Post-2035 11 Elevated 4-Lane Facility (MIS Corridor A) from SR-241 to 1-15 (Post-2035) 12 Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High Speed Rail (Post-2035) 13 Irvine-Corona Expressway {ICE) 4-Lane Facility from SR-241/SR-133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road ( Post-2035) SUBTOTAL 24.3 25 51.2 85.2 Cost ($M) 66 45.2 111.2 1,345 9.5 122.7 135-150 253-425 1,865-2,052 76.8 335 TBD 412+ 2,720 2.770-3,200 8,855 14,350-14,780 model available from UC Berkeley and traffic data calibrated to refiect new traffic patterns since the 2012 Plan. This freeway operations model provides a better depiction of actual travel delays experienced by motorists 3 compared to traditional travel demand models. The model can be used to analyze freeway bottlenecks sometimes neglected in traditional travel demand models. This approach is especially important given high SR-91 traffic volumes and the potential for relatively few vehicles to significantly slow down traffic. For example, a minor freeway merging area can cause many vehicles to slow, cascading delay through the traffic stream, and suddenly both speed and volume rapidly decrease for major segments of the freeway. The operations analysis quantified travel time savings for WB morning and EB afternoon conditions for the following major capacity enhancing projects: •!• New WB/EB lanes from SR-71 to 1-15 by 2017 (Initial CIP, Project 3). •!• SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes connector with lanes to Coal Canyon on SR-91 by 2018 (Project 6). •!• EB lane between SR-57 and SR-55 by 2025 (Project 7). •!• New WB/EB lanes, various segments, from SR-241 to 1-15 by 2035 (Ultimate CIP, Project 10). •!• New capacity provided by Corridor A and Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) by Post-2035 (Projects 11 and 13). The WB morning traffic analysis shows a decrease for the baseline travel times from 2012 to 2013 primarily as a result of widening the SR-91 between the SR-55 and the SR-241 by adding a 51h General Purpose lane in each direction. Traffic analysis results indicate that the year 2015 forecasts, bottlenecks are shown at the Orange-Riverside County line and at the SR-55 interchange. A minor bottleneck is shown at the SR-241 interchange. The main bottlenecks in Riverside County have decreased because of the completion of proposed projects, though some congestion is still forecasted. In the year 2025 forecast, WB bottlenecks occur at Main Street, the Orange-Riverside County Line, at the SR-241 ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN interchange, and at the SR-55 interchange. Assuming Corridor A and the ICE are not constructed by the year 2035, bottlenecks appear at Main Street, just east of the SR-71 interchange, at the Orange-Riverside County Line, at the SR-241 interchange, and at the SR-55 interchange. For the Post-2035 timeframe, the construction of Corridors A and ICE is forecast to notably improve WB operations along the SR-91 freeway. A bottleneck is shown at the SR-55 interchange. The EB evening traffic analysis shows a decrease for the baseline travel times from 2012 to 2013 primarily as a result of widening the SR-91 between the SR-55 and the SR-241 by adding a 51h General Purpose lane in each direction. The traffic analysis also indicates that for the year 2015 forecasts, bottlenecks are shown shortly before the SR-55 interchange, at the Orange-Riverside County Line, and at Lincoln Avenue. In the year 2025 forecast, EB bottlenecks are still shown west of the SR-55 interchange and at the Orange-Riverside County Line. The bottleneck at Lincoln Avenue and queuing in Riverside County have largely decreased because of the completion of proposed projects, though some congestion is still forecasted. For the 2035 horizon year, bottlenecks appear at SR-55, at the SR-241 interchange, and at Lincoln Avenue. For the Post-2035 horizon year, the construction of Corridor A and the ICE is forecast to notably improve EB operations along the SR-91 freeway. A bottleneck is shown before the SR-55 interchange, and some minor congestion is shown at the SR-241 and in short stretches within Riverside County. The introduction of Corridors A and ICE by Post-2035 offers the potential capacity to manage future SR-91 traffic demand in both directions. While both of these corridors are still concepts, they provide substantial relief to EB and WB traffic congestion in the future. Further feasibility studies will determine if one or both concepts move forward in the project development process. The charts below describe the travel time benefits by year including these various project concepts. 4 Figure 1-1 -Mainline Westbound SR-91 from 1-15 to SR-57 A.M. Peak Hour Average Travel Time Mainline Westbound SR-91 From 1-15 to SR-57 AM Peak Hour Average Travel Time (in Minutes) 120 100 80 ------·- -----~-------·-60 -40 -20 ---0 I I histin~ (2012) 2015 2025 2035 Post 2035 DOrange County 0 Riverside County Figure 1-2-Mainline Eastbound SR-91 from SR-57 to 1-15 P.M. Peak Hour Average Travel Time Mainline Eastbound SR-91 from SR-57 to 1-15 PM Peak Hour Average Travel Time (in Minutes) 120 100 80 60 ----I I I 1-1 1--·-40 20 0 Exi)ting (2012) 2015 2025 2035 Post 2035 0 Or ani~ Coufi!V 0 Rlvtt sld• Cwnl'y PRO.JECT ACCOMPLISHMENTS Recently Completed Construction/Improvement Much progress has been made since the initial 2003 SR-91 Implementation Plan was approved. The 2013 Plan includes select completed project exhibits as a historical reference, see Section 3. ~ 2013 SR-91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN Projects As of June 2013, the following physical improvements have been constructed/implemented: •!• Repave and seal pavement surfaces, restripe, and replace raised channelizers on the 91 Express Lanes. •!• EB SR-91 restripe and median barrier reconstruction project that removed the CHP enforcement area and 5 extended the EB auxiliary lane from SR-71 to the Serfas Club Drive off-ramp. •:• WB auxiliary lane extension between the County Line and SR-241. This project eliminated the lane drop at the 91 Express Lanes and extended the existing auxiliary lane from the County Line to SR-241 in the westbound direction. This improvement minimized the traffic delays at the lane drop area, resulting in improved vehicle progression. •:• WB restripe project extended the auxiliary lane between SR-71 and the County Line resulting in a new continuous auxiliary lane between SR-71 & SR-241. •:• Express Bus improvements are implemented for the Galleria at Tyler to South Coast Metro route and Village at Orange to Riverside/Corona service. •:• Safety Improvements at the Truck Scales. Existing shoulders were improved, lanes were re-striped, illumination improved, and signage was modified into and out of the EB facilities. •:• Green River Road overcrossing replacement (See Section 3). •:• Metrolink parking structure at the North Main Street Corona Metrolink Station (See Section 3). •:• EB SR-91 lane addition from SR-241 to SR-71 (See Section 3). •:• New travel lanes between SR-55 and SR-241 (See Section 3). These projects provide enhanced freeway capacity and improved mobility for one of the most congested segments of SR-91. The completed EB SR-91 lane addition project from SR-241 to SR-71 (See Section 3) has greatly enhanced highway operations. This accounts for some of the improvement in existing EB p.m. peak hour travel time from approximately 70+ minutes in 2010 to approximately 50 minutes in 2012. In addition, there are two projects that are currently in the project development or environmental phase that have a direct impact upon SR-91 widening projects. The first is the $2 billion U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (Corps) Santa Ana River Mainstem (SARM) improvement project that provides flood protection from the recently improved Prado Dam (near SR-71) to the Pacific Ocean. As part of the Corps' project, existing riverbanks are being improved due to the increased capacity of the Prado Dam outlet works, which can now release up to 30,000 cubic ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN feet per second (cfs) compared to the previous facility capacity of 10,000 cfs. The only remaining segment of the Santa Ana River to be improved is Reach 9 Phase 2A, which includes areas along SR-91 from just east of the Coal Canyon Wildlife Corridor Crossing to SR-71. SR-91 project design teams have coordinated with the Corps, Caltrans, and other federal, regional, and local agencies in order to accommodate future SR-91 improvements by the Corps bank protection project within Reach 9 by relocating the Santa Ana River. This will greatly enhance the ability of Caltrans and other regional transportation agencies to implement many of the SR-91 improvement projects listed herein. The Corps SARM Reach 9 improvements were under construction as of September 2009 with American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) "stimulus" funding and were mostly completed by June 2013. The other project with a direct impact to SR-91 is the $120 million Santa Ana Regional Interceptor (SARI) sewer trunk line relocation. The existing SARI line is within the Santa Ana River floodplain and is in jeopardy of failure due to scour from the potential increased flood releases by the aforementioned Corps project. In order to relocate the proposed 48-inch diameter SARI line outside of the floodplain, which is· immediately adjacent to SR-91, highway RIW was relinquished to the Orange County Flood Control District (OCFCD) for location of the SARI line. SR-91 project teams have coordinated with the OCFCD, Caltrans, and other federal, regional, and local agencies in order to accommodate planned SR-91 improvements within the remaining State R/W subsequent to relinquishment. This project completed the preliminary engineering phase and construction is scheduled to be completed by January 2014. Recently Completed PSRs and other Reports In addition to the physical improvements in the corridor, there are several reports and PSRs that are completed, in draft form, or anticipated to be approved that identify improvements that will provide improved mobility. The reports and PSRs include (also see Section 4): •:• MIS-Final Project Report: Locally Preferred Strategy Report (January 2006). •:• Project Study Report "On Route 91 from State Route 241 in Orange County to Pierce Street in the City of Riverside in Riverside County" (October 2006). •:• Renewed Measure M Transportation Investment Plan (November 2006). 6 •!• Project Study Report for SR-71/SR-91 Interchange (December 2006). •!• RCTC 10-Year Western County Highway Delivery Plan (December 2006). •!• 91 Express Lanes Extension and State Route 241 Connector Feasibility Study (March 2009). •!• Plans, Specifications and Estimates (PS&E) for Eastbound SR-91 lane addition from SR-241 to SR-71 (May 2009). •!• SR-91 Feasibility Study from SR-57 to SR-55 (June 2009). •!• SR-91/Fairmont Boulevard Feasibility Study (December 2009). •!• Corridor System Management Plan (CSMP) Orange County SR-91 Corridor Final Report (August 2010). •!• PS&E "On State Route 91 Between the SR-91/SR-55 Interchange and the SR-91/SR-241 Interchange in Orange County" (April 2011 ). •!• Renewed Measure M Early Action Plan, approved August 2007 and subsequently renamed as the Capital Action Plan (April2011). Updates from the 2012 SR-91 Implementation Plan In addition to the improvements and progress noted above, the following items that were included in the 2012 SR-91 Implementation Plan have been modified for the 2013 Plan update: •!• Project schedules have been revised such that the implementation of projects has moved some of them into new horizon years. •!• Various project descriptions, costs, and schedules have been updated from the 2012 Plan based on continued project development. ICE STATUS SUMMARY The ICE project concept (see Project #13) was conceived as part of the 2006 Riverside County -Orange County Major Investment Study (MIS) and was established as part of a suite of projects to support future peak demand volumes between Riverside and Orange Counties. ICE was further evaluated in 2009 for financial and geotechnical feasibility. Seven (7) primary feasibility issues were considered: •!• Geologic, Hydrogeologic/Hydrologic, and ~ 2013 SR·911MPlEMENTATION PlAN Geotechnical Conditions •!• Corridor Concepts (full tunnel and partial tunnel/partial surface road) •!• Tunnel Configuration •!• Tunnel excavation and support Methods •!• Tunnel Systems (e.g. Ventilation, Emergency fire system, operation building, toll system, etc.) •!• Construction Considerations •!• Construction, Operation & Maintenance (O&M) Costs At the conclusion of the financial and geotechnical feasibility study in 2010, Riverside Orange Corridor Authority Board (ROCA) directed staff to shelve the project due to its high construction cost and the difficult economic climate, and to reevaluate the project on an annual basis during the preparation of the SR-91 Implementation Plan. The National Forest Service has continued monitoring of the ground water level along the preliminary alignment of the tunnel and has not found any significant changes since 2010. The technological ability to construct the large-diameter tunnels is currently available; however, the cost of tunnel boring machines (TBM) required to construct this project has not been reduced significantly. In general, no significant changes to the seven feasibility issues considered for the project have occurred over the last two years. Conclusion An assessment of current economic conditions, lack of state and federal transportation funding; and the high construction cost is hampering the ability of OCTA and RCTC to implement this project. Until considerable advancements are made in regards to efficient and affordable tunneling technology, and more state and federal funding are made available, the project will be a challenge to construct. 9 1 EXPRESS LANES EXCESS TOLL REVENUE SUMMARY The excess toll revenues forecast for the 91 Express Lanes in Orange County consists of gross revenues minus debt service, capital, operating, and maintenance costs. The excess toll revenues would provide funding opportunities for various transportation improvement projects within the SR-91 corridor in Orange County, 7 including the projects in Section 2. The use of excess toll revenues is subject to provisions of SB1316. These provisions include: enhancing transit service designed to reduce traffic congestion on SR-91 and enhancing travel options along the SR-91 corridor. Eligible expenditures include, but are not limited to, transit operating assistance, the acquisition of transit vehicles, improvements to commuter rail traveling between Riverside and Orange Counties, and those transit capital improvements otherwise eligible to be funded under the State Transportation Improvement Program. Operational or capacity improvements designed to reduce congestion or improve the flow of traffic on SR-91 are also eligible. d:. 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN Excess toll revenues may be used on any phase of project delivery to make capital improvements to on-ramps, connector roads, roadways, bridges, or other structures that are related to the tolled and nontolled facilities on SR-91 between SR-57 to the west and the Orange and Riverside County line to the east. The use of these funds will be subject to the approval of the OCTA Board of Directors for improvements in Orange County. Once RCTC's operation of the 91 Express Lanes in Riverside County has matured, use of any excess toll revenues for the 91 Express Lanes in Riverside County would be subject to the approval of the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Board of Directors. 8 SECTION2: IMPLEMENTATION PLAN OVERVIEW The 2013 Plan describes projects, implementation schedules, key consideration, benefits, and costs (in 2013 dollars, or as noted) for major projects through Post-2035. Most of the projects identified in this Implementation Plan are based on the MIS that was completed in January 2006. The projects are presented based on potential implementation schedules and priorities established in the MIS. The schedules for implementation of the packages of projects include 2015, 2025, 2035, and Post-2035. The 2015 projects are capable of being implemented through the project development process with minimal to moderate environmental constraints. Some of the longer-range projects for 2025, 2035, and Post-2035 require more significant planning and environmental assessment prior to design. Each of the project improvements includes an estimate of project schedules. It is important to note that implementing various time saving measures, such as design-build or contractor incentives for early completion, may potentially reduce project schedules. The implementation phases are defined as follows: •!• Conceptual Engineering = Pre-Project Study Report (Pre-PSR) -Conceptual planning and engineering for project scoping and feasibility prior to initiating the PSR phase. •!• Preliminary Engineering = Project Study Report (PSR) -Conceptual planning and engineering phase that allows for programming of funds. •!• Environmental = Project Report/Environmental Documentation (PRIED) -The detailed concept design that provides environmental clearance for the project and programs for final design and right of way acquisition. The duration for this phase is typically 2-3 years. •!• Design = Plans, Specifications and Estimates (PS&E) -Provide detailed design to contractors for construction bidding and implementation. •!• Construction = The project has completed construction and will provide congestion relief to motorists. The intent of these Implementation Plan project packages is to provide an action list for OCTA, RCTC and Caltrans to pursue in the project development process or for initiating further studies. Figure 2-1 -SR-91 Project Study Area from SR-57 to 1-15 YOOBALINDA PLACENTIA CO ReNA. e ~ 2013 SR-91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN 9 _________________ BY YEAR 20 1 5 The first set of projects will be completed by 2015 and includes two (2) improvements at a total cost of approximately $111.2 million (in 2013 dollars, or as noted). The two projects include the Metrolink short-term expansion plan and the SR-91 WB lane at Tustin Avenue. Further details for each of the projects are included following the summary below. Project No. Project Summary (Implementation Year) Cost ($M) Metrolink Short-Term Expansion Plan (2014) 66 2 SR-91 WB Lane at Tustin Avenue (2015) 45.2 SUBTOTAL 111.2 Figure 2-2 -Summary of Projects for Implementation By 2015 YOOBALINDA CORCNA Q ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN 10 Project No: 1 Anticipated Completion: 2014 Project Cost Estimate* Stations Equipment Total OCTA Costs: Project Schedule $ 39,000,000 $ 27,000,000 $ 66,000,000 To be completed by 2014 *Costs from OCTA Key Considerations Metrolink Short-Term Expansion Plan Project Description Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA), working with the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC), San Bernardino Associated Governments (SANBAG), and the Southern California Regional Rail Authority (SCRRA), plans a short-term expansion of train service from the Inland Empire to Orange County. Additional trains are planned on the Inland Empire -Orange County (IEOC) Line that currently runs between San Bernardino, Riverside, and Orange counties as well as the "91 Line" that goes from the Inland Empire to Los Angeles via Orange County, paralleling SR-91. Currently, there are sixteen (16) daily trains that run on the IEOC Line and nine (9) trains running on the 91 Line for a total of 25 daily trains. The short-term expansion adds two (2) additional IEOC trains and four (4) additional 91 Line trains by 2014 for a total of 31 daily trains, subject to negotiations with Burlington Northern Santa Fe (BNSF), RCTC, and Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (LACMTA). The planned short-term expansion is necessary to accommodate population and employment growth in the region and will make the current service more convenient. Capital costs necessary for this expansion include the purchase of engines and coaches to operate the new service as well as a new station in the City of Placentia. OCTA costs are estimated at $66 million. The long-term plan (by 2030) adds more service and requires a significant capital investment. The City of Anaheim is also proposing Anaheim Canyon Station improvements for a second track and platform to be implemented in 2015/2016 as part of the long-term plan. The City of Placentia is currently in the environmental phase for a new Metrolink commuter rail passenger station and parking lot to be constructed by 2016 as part of the long-term plan. Coordination has been ongoing with the Metrolink extension studies (see also Project #9 for long-term details). Benefits Enables development of expanded Metrolink Service and improves efficiency, which will contribute to congestion relief on SR-91. Current Status SCRRA equipment procurement is complete with the Rotem Company for the purchase of trailer and cab cars, and also with MotivePower, Inc. for locomotives. Anticipated completion is 2014. (/' PLACENTIA Ill YORBA LINDA OAIL Y TRAINS Year 2012.· 16 Year 2014. 20 DAILY TRAINS Year 2012· 25 I 011NO HILLS Year 2014 31 '="'---\ ' ./ New train engines and coaches ./ $66 million \ \ \ ' \. !IK)RCO CORONA Q 11 Project No: 2 Anticipated Completion: 2015 Project Cost Estimate• Capital Cost Support Cost RJW Cost Total Project Cost Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design Construction $ 23,100,000 $ 15,419,000 $6,717,000 $ 45,236,000 Completed Completed 2012-2013 2013-2015 *Schedule is derived from April 2012 OCT A Capital Action Plan. Costs are from 2012 Caltrans Estimate at Completion LEGEND -Existing Highway -Interchange/Ramp -Existing Interchange -HOV or HOT Lane -Existing Lane -Project Improvement Lane Off ~ SR-91 WB Lane at Tustin Avenue Project Description The project will add a westbound (WB) auxiliary lane on SR-91 beginning at the northbound (NB) SR-55 to WB SR-91 connector through the Tustin Avenue interchange. Key Considerations Build Alternative 3 was selected from the Project Study Report (PSR), On Westbound (WB) SR-91 Auxiliary Lane from the Northbound (NB) SR-55/WB SR-91 Connector to the Tustin Avenue Interchange, and requires additional right-of-way. City of Anaheim utilities are within close proximity of the proposed widening section. Widening of the Santa Ana River bridge is required. Coordination with the City of Anaheim occurred for widening of Tustin Avenue and the WB SR-91 Off-Ramp that was completed in early 2011. Benefits The project would reduce or eliminate operational problems and deficiencies on this section of WB SR-91 including weaving and merging maneuvers. This project would also address choke-point conditions, which are caused primarily by extensive weaving between the NB SR-55 to WB SR-91 connector and the WB SR-91 off-ramp to Tustin Avenue. Current Status Preliminary engineering was completed and approved by Caltrans. The environmental phase was completed in November 2010, and design is scheduled to be complete in early 2013. The project received $14M from the Proposition 1 B State-Local Partnership Program (SLPP), $14M from Measure M, with the balance from Regional Improvement Program (RIP) funds. Tustin Av Lakeview Av Off On On Off On Off 12 _________________ BY YEAR 202 5 Projects for implementation by 2025 include the Initial Phase SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project (CIP) that includes widening SR-91 by one general purpose (GP) lane in each direction east of the County Line, collector-distributor (CD) roads and direct south connectors at 1-15/SR-91, extension of 91 Express Lanes to 1-15, and system interchange improvements; Express Bus improvements; the interchange improvements at SR-71/SR-91; the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes direct connector; and SR-91 improvements between SR-57 and SR-55. OCTA, RCTC, and Caltrans have initiated preliminary planning activities for these projects to ensure readiness when local, state, or federal funding becomes available. Consequently, there may be opportunities to advance these projects if additional funding is made available. Projects for implementation by 2025 are expected to cost approximately $1.86 to $2.05 billion (in 2013 dollars, or as noted). Some of these projects may become components of 2035 projects. Project No. Project Summary (Implementation Year) Cost ($M) 3 Initial Phase CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane in Each Direction East of County Line, CD Roads and 1-15/SR-1,345 91 Direct South Connector, Extension of Express Lanes to 1-15 and System/Local Interchange Improvements (2017) 4 Express Bus Improvements Between Orange County and Riverside County (2017) 9.5 5 SR-71/SR-911nterchange Improvements (2018) 122.7 6 SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (2018) 135-150 7 SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55 (2025) 253-425 SUBTOTAL 1 ,865 -2,052 Figure 2-3-Summary of Projects for Implementation By 2025 e ~ 2013 SR-91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN 13 Project No: 3 Anticipated Completion: 2017 Project Cost Estimate' Total Capital Cost $1,100,000,000 Support Cost $245,000,000 Total Project Cost $1,345,000,000 Project Schedule .. Preliminary Engineering Completed Environmental Completed Design/Construction 2013-2017 • Cost obtained for Initial Phase is from RCTC and is in 2012 dollars "Schedule for Initial Phase; subsequent phase for Ultimate Project anticipated in 2035 {see Project #10) LEGEND -Existing Highway -lnterchange/FG!mp -Countyline -HOV Of HOT Lane -Existing Lane -Protect Improvement Lane IIIII/ CD Road -Auxiliary Lane Braided COnnector &!a 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN Initial Phase CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane In Each Direction East of County Line, CD Roads and 1-15/SR-91 Direct South Connector, Extension of Express Lanes to 1-15 and System/Local Interchange Improvements Project Description The approved Project Study Report {PSR) for the SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project (CIP), from SR-241 to Pierce Street, recommended the addition of a 5th lane in each direction, the addition of auxiliary lanes at various locations, and the addition of collector-distributor (CD) lanes at the SR-71/SR-91 interchange (now part of Project #5) and at the 1-15/SR-91 interchange. Subsequently, the Riverside County Transportation Commission's (RCTC) 10-Year Delivery Plan recommended the following in addition to the PSR recommended improvements: the extension of the 91 Express Lanes from the Orange County line to 1-15, the construction of SR-91 (EB/WB)/1-15 (SB/NB) Express Lanes median direct connectors, and the construction of one Express Lane in each direction from the 1-15/SR-91 interchange southerly to 1-15/Cajalco Road, and northerty to 1-15/Hidden Valley Parkway. An Express Lanes ingress/egress lane is also planned near the County Line. Due to current economic conditions, a Project Phasing Plan was developed to allow an lntital Phase with reduced improvements to move f01ward as scheduled, with the remaining ultimate improvements to be completed in 2035. The following is a summary of the deferred ultimate improvements (Project #1 0): SR-91/1-15 median North Direct Connector and 1-15 Express Lanes North to Hidden Valley Parkway; 1-15 Express Lanes to be extended from Ontario Avenue to Cajalco Road; general purpose lanes from 1-15 to Pierce Street; and general purpose lanes from SR-241 to SR-71. Key Considerations Coordination among many of the SR-91 freeway projects that overtap the project limits is cntical to successfully delivering these projects on schedule and within budget. Designing to accommodate future projects is a recurring theme for each of these projects. Minimizing conflicts in scope between projects requires direct coordination between each project team. Additionally, future projects frequently have multiple alternatives under study, each with differing scope and construction footprints. Specifically, the project improvements need to continue to be coordinated with the SR-71/SR-91 interchange (Project #5) and the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (Project #6), which includes three alternatives for further study that will need to be coordinated with the proposed project. Continued coordination will be required with the Santa Ana Regional Interceptor (SARI) sewer line relocation and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Santa Ana River bank-protection projects (Reach 9 Phase 2A and 2B). Benefits The Initial Phase and Ultimate CIP projects will reduce congestion and delays by providing additional SR-91 capacity from SR-241 to Pierce Street, along 1-15 from SR-91 to Cajalco Road to the south, and to Hidden Valley Parkway to the north. Traffic operation will improve by eliminating or reducing weaving conflicts along SR-91 and 1-15 by the use of CD roads and auxiliary lanes. The project will provide motorists a choice to use Express Lanes for a fee in exchange for time savings. Current Status The environmental phase was completed in Fall2012. The Request for Proposals was released in July 2012 and selection of a Design-Build contractor and award of the Design-Build contract is expected in May 2013. Coal Canyon County Line Green River Rd WLC Ingress/Egress lanes shown within the Express Lanes by restriping Connector from Main St EB on-ramp braid to join SR-91 as a merge ramp Additional lane by restripe of existing lanes HOV/H<J I lanes to 1-15/0ntario Av From NB 1-15 14 Express Bus Improvements Between Orange County and Riverside County Project No: 4 Anticipated Completion: 2017 Project Cost Estimate* Total Caprtal Cost Total Annual Operating Cost Project Schedule $9,500,000 $1,000,000 Riverside/Corona to La Sierra Metrolink Station to Irvine Business ComplexfUCI in FY 2016!2017 Riverside/Corona to North East Anaheim and CSUF in FY 2016/2017 Riverside/Corona to Anaheim Resort in FY 2016/2017 Village at Orange to Riverside/Corona existing (RTA 216) Riverside/Corona to South Coast Metro implemented Fall 2006 (OCTA 794) *Costs from OCTA (2010 dollars) Key Considerations Project Description Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA), working with the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC}, and the Riverside Transit Agency (RTA), plans an extensive expansion of Express Bus service between Riverside and Orange counties. Commuters lack direct transit connections to many Orange County employment centers, and new Express Bus service will provide connections to major employment centers in Anaheim, Costa Mesa, Fullerton, and Irvine. Three new Express Bus routes are planned from Riverside County to the Anaheim Canyon Business Center and California State University Fullerton; Anaheim Civic Center, Western Medical Center, and Anaheim Resort; and Irvine Business Complex and University of California, Irvine (UCI). Routes would run every 30 to 45 minutes in the peak period, and service will be tailored to match demand. Implementation began in Fall 2006 with the Riverside County to Hutton Centre and South Coast Metro route. The other routes are planned for implementation by Fiscal Year 2016/2017 contingent on future budget authority. Upon completion of the proposed 91 Express Lanes, RCTC expects to nearly double Express Bus service on SR-91. Currently, Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) and OCTA operate 21 bus trips per day on SR-91 and RCTC envisions adding 20 additional trips, bringing the total to 41 daily trips. Service duration for this expansion will increase by 11,500 hours per year and will be served by fwe new transit coaches to be procured specrfically for this service. Operating costs are estimated at $1,000,000 each year. Costs are shared by Orange and Riverside counties. Benefits Development of Express Bus services will contribute to congestion relief on SR-91. Current Status A cooperative agreement covering the Riverside/Corona to South Coast Metro service with Riverside County has been developed. The Riverside County to South Coast Metro Express Bus route is currently operating. Expansion of the program is dependent upon available operating funds and future financial commitments with Riverside County. The implementation dates may change based on funding availability. FULLERTON ~ 2013 SR·911MPLEMENTATION PLAN \ '\ \ \ \~ ~~-~~ ~\."\... 'l.' 15 Project No: 5 Anticipated Completion: 2018 Project Cost Estimate• Total Project Cost Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design/Construction $ 122,658,000 Completed Completed 2012-2018 • Cost obtained from preliminary engineer's cost estimate (2011 dollars) LEGEND -Existing H"IQhWay -Interchange/Ramp -Countyline -HOV or HOT Lane -Existing lane -Project Improvement lane -Auxiliary Lane :. :. ':J Project #3 Improvements • 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN SR-71/SR-91 Interchange Improvements Project Description The current project includes a new two-lane direct connector flyover from eastbound (EB) SR-91 to northbound (NB) SR-71 and modifications to the existing Green River Road EB SR-91 On-Ramp. K•y Considerations Project improvements must be coordinated with the following projects: the SR-91 Corridor Improvement Projects (CIP) (Project #3 and #10) and the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (Project #6). The Green River Road Overcrossing Replacement was completed in March 2009 (see Appendix Project No. A) and consisted of replacing the previously existing Green River Road Overcrossing with a new six-lane wide, 4-span overcrossing to accommodate widening of SR-91 by Projects #3, #6, and #10. The SR-91 CIP (ProJect #3 and #10) project has selected a design-build team that will begin design in Spring 2013 and construction is scheduled to begin in early 2014. A Project Study Report for the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (Project #6) was initiated in January 2011 with three a~ernatives being evaluated. Close coordination with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, and Department of Fish and Game will also be required as the connector crosses the Santa Ana River below the Prado Dam. In addition, implementation of Major Investment Study (MIS) Corridor A (Project #11) within the median of SR-91 will require the need for a three-level crossing of SR-91 and the proposed SR-71 direct flyover connector. Coordination will be required with an at-grade or grade-separated managed lane ingress/egress facility that may be located near the County Boundary as part of the SR-91 CIP (Project #3 and #10). Benefits The project will provide a new direct connector improvement from EB SR-91 to NB SR-71, replacing the geometric choke point created by the existing connector. The project will also improve traffic operations and operational efficiency by eliminating or minimizing weaving conflicts through the use of auxiliary lanes. Current Status The environmental phase was completed in June 2011. Final design is underway and is anticipated to be complete in mid-2014. Ingress/Egress lanes shown within the Express Lanes by reslriping by Project #3 County Line Lanes shown are for the SR-71/SR-91 interchange east to north flyover connector for SR-71, and connector from Green River Road to EB SR-91 Auto Center Dr on Lane shown is for Green River Rd EB SR-91 On-Ramp 16 Project No: 6 Anticipated Completion: 2018 Project Cost Estimate Range* Total Project Cost, Low $ 135,000,000 Total Project Cost, High$ 150,000,000 Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design/Construction Completed 2012-2015 2015-2018 • Range assumes a 2-lane connector, extending as far as Coal Canyon. Costs from TCA Project Fact Sheet (2011 dollars) Benefits SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector Project Description The SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes connector will carry northbound (NB) SR-241 traffic to eastbound (EB) SR-91 Express Lanes and carry westbound (WB) SR-91 Express Lanes traffic to southbound (SB) SR-241. Outside widening would be required mainly on the south side of SR-91 for realignment of EB lanes up to the Coal Canyon Wildlife Corridor Crossing. Key Considerations This project was originally permitted as a High Occupancy Vehicle (HOY) connector into the SR-91 HOY lane. With the implementation of the 91 Express Lanes, the project will need to carefully coordinate the traffic operations and tolling practices that will result with the convergence of the SR-241 toll road, the existing OCTA 91 Express Lanes, and the proposed extension of the 91 Express Lanes. The project will follow the SR-91 CIP (Project #3) in its implementation and will need to be designed accordingly. Continuous operations of the 91 Express Lanes will be a key consideration to this project. Corridor A (Project #11) will also need to be planned with this project in mind. The preliminary analysis calls for the SR-91 center median to be widened to the south to make room for a two lane (one in each direction) direct connector. The project would tie into the SR-91 CIP improvements at Coal Canyon. The project will close the current toll system gap between the future and existing 91 Express Lanes and the SR-241 Eastern Transportation Corridor System. The project improves access to SR-241 and South County for traffic that does not currently utilize the 91 Express Lanes, which also improves WB SR-91 by eliminating the need for HOY and Express Lane users to weave across four general purpose lanes to use the existing SR-241 connector. It helps to alleviate congestion on NB SR-241 and EB SR-91 by allowing SR-241 users to bypass the existing EB SR-91 general purpose connector. The project may also provide a benefit to the Central County MIS area. Current Status Preliminary engineering concepts for a SR-241/SR-91 direct connector have been developed by Foothill/Eastern Transportation Corridor Agency (TCA) and Caltrans. The 91 Express Lanes Extension and SR-241 Connector Feasibility Study was completed in March 2009 and was initiated to evaluate the various alternatives. An expanded alternative would connect to SR-71 or extend the ingress/egress further east. A Project Study Report was initiated in January 2011 and was completed by January 2012. The Project Report and Environmental Document is anticipated to be competed by mid-2015. ~A ~ Coal Canyon County Line On...........-Gyp_:;um Can!~" Rd 0: ""\ w:c . 1 LEGEND I I I Ingress/Egress lanes shown within Express Lanes by restriping (Project #3) -Existing Highway -Interchange/Ramp -County Line -HOV or HOT Lane -Existing Lane -Project Improvement Lane ~-=._ ""j Project #3 ~ 2013 SR·911MPLEMENTATION PLAN 17 L__ Project No: 7 Anticipated Completion: 2025 Project Cost Estimate Capital Cost TBD RJW Cost TBD Support Cost TBD Management & Contingency TBD Total Project Cost, Low* $253,000,000 Total Project Cost, High* $425,000,000 Project Schedule: Conceptual Engineering Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design Construction Completed 2011-2013 2013-2016 2018-2021 2021-2025 *Project costs from the SR-91 Feasibility Study from SR-55 to SR-57 (2009 dollars) LEGEND -Existing Highway -Interchange/Ramp -Existing Interchange -HOV or HOT Lane Existing Lane -Project Improvement Lane -Existing Lanes Outline L-:. -::. Project #2 Improvements SR-57 interchange improvements SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55 Project Description Improve the SR-57/SR-91 interchange complex, including nearby local interchanges, as well as adding freeway capacity between SR-55 and SR-57. A new connector from westbound (WB) SR-91 to southbound (SB) SR-55 may be constructed. Various other improvements are also planned as shown below. Improvements also extend to State College Blvd to the west and include improvements to the Lakeview Ave .interchange to the east. Specific improvements will be subject to approved plans developed in cooperation with local jurisdictions and affected communities. The improvements shown are from the concepts developed by the SR-91 Project Study Report-Project Development Support from SR-57 to SR-55. Some of the improvements shown may not be constructed as part of the project. Key Considerations The proposed project improvements on WB and eastbound (EB) SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55 may require right-of-way acquisition. Coordination with the SR-91 WB Lane at Tustin Avenue improvements (Project #2) will be required. Benefits The proposed project improvements on WB and EB SR-91 between SR-57 and SR-55 include, among other features, adding one EB general purpose lane to achieve lane balancing. The project improvement will alleviate congestion and reduce delay. The SR-57/SR-91 interchange improvements are expected to provide congestion relief for SR-91 traffic. Current Status The project improvement for EB SR-91 widening and for improvements to SR-57/SR-91 and SR-55/SR-91 were studied by the Feasibility Study, which was completed in June 2009. Preliminary engineering began in August 2011 and will be completed by early 2013. The proposed improvements are included in the Measure M2 program. Lakeview Av to WB ~k A Lane shown is for Project #2~R-91 Improvements a evlew v K Bl d . Off On raemer v Tustm Av ':-:i 1 1 On 1 Off I Off On ,t .. ..I-J-1_ On L ____ I ..... _----improvements On Off ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN 18 _________________ BY YEAR 2035 Projects for implementation by 2035 focus on longer-lead time projects and include: a potential new interchange or overcrossing at Fairmont Boulevard; a significant expansion of Metrolink service and station improvements; and the Ultimate CIP that includes widening SR-91 by one GP lane in each direction from SR-241 to SR-71, 1-15/SR-91 Direct North Connector, extension of Express Lanes on 1-15 and SR-91 improvements east of 1-15. Project No. Project Summary (Implementation Year) Cost ($M) 8 Fairmont Boulevard Improvements (Post-2025) 76.8 9 Metrolink Service and Station Improvements (2030) 335 10 Ultimate CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane in Each Direction from SR-241 to SR-71, 1-15/SR-91 Direct TBD North Connector, Extension of Express Lanes on 1-15 and SR-91 Improvements East of 1-15 (2035) SUBTOTAL 412+ Figure 2-4 -Summary of Projects for Implementation by 2035 Q11NOHILLS YOOBALINDA PLACENTIA CORCt<IA Q ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN 19 Project No: 8 Anticipated Completion: Post-2025 Project Cost Estimate "' Capital Cost Support Cost $ 67,800,000 $ 9,000,000 Total Project Cost $ 76,800,000 Project Schedule Conceptual Engineering Completed Preliminary Engineering TBD Environmental Design Construction TBD TBD TBD •costs from Feasibility Study (2009 dollars). R/W cost is undetermined at this time. Cost does not include potential impact to Santa Ana River. LEGEND -Existing Highway -Proposed Interchange/Ramp -Existing Interchange -HOV or HOT Lane Existing Lane -Proposed Improvement Lanes Fairmont Boulevard Improvements Project Description The project would provide a new interchange with SR-91 at Fairmont Boulevard. On-and off-ramps will connect Fairmont Boulevard to eastbound (EB) and westbound (WB) SR-91. The proposed interchange does not include a Fairmont Boulevard connection to Santa Ana Canyon Road to the south. Key Considerations Interchange spacing and weaving issues (to SR-55} need to be evaluated. Widening of SR-91 may be needed to accommodate interchange ramps. Proximity of the Santa Ana River may require that the WB ramp junction be located north of the river. New connection requirements and interchange spacing needs to be considered. Benefits The interchange is expected to relieve congestion at Imperial Highway (SR-90), Lakeview Avenue, and Weir Canyon Road Interchanges. Preliminary traffic modeling shows a 10-15% decrease in volumes at Weir Canyon and SR-90 interchanges with the interchange alternative. Current Status The City of Anaheim completed a conceptual engineering study in December 2009. Multiple alternatives have been developed as part of the conceptual engineering study. Project development is pending funding identification. Fairmont Blvd On Off Off On ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN 20 Project No: 9 Anticipated Completion: 2030 Project Cost Estimate* Total Capital Cost $ 335,000,000 Project Schedule To be completed by 2030 *Costs from OCTA Metrolink Service and Station Improvements Project Description Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA), working with the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC), San Bernardino Associated Governments (SANBAG), and the Southern California Regional Rail Authority (SCRRA), plans an extensive expansion of train service from the Inland Empire to Orange County. Additional trains are planned on the Inland Empire -Orange County (IEOC) Line that currently runs between San Bernardino, Riverside, and Orange counties as well as the 91 Line that goes from the Inland Empire to Los Angeles via Orange County, paralleling SR-91. Currently, sixteen (16) trains a day run on the IEOC Line and nine (9) trains on the 91 Line. The long-term expansion plan builds on service levels that will be implemented by 2014 (Project #1 ). The "2014" plan includes two (2) additionaiiEOC trains and four (4) additional 91 Line trains for a total of 31 trains a day. The long-term plan adds another eight (8) IEOC trains and twenty (20) 91 Line trains for a total of 59 daily trains. This planned expansion is necessary to accommodate population and employment growth in the region and will make the current service more convenient Capital improvements necessary for this expansion include a third track on sections of the rail line in Orange, Riverside, and San Bernardino counties; new crossovers at critical locations to allow trains to pass one another; new storage tracks in San Bernardino; parking improvements at key stations; and purchase of engines and coaches to operate the new service. The City of Anaheim is proposing Anaheim Canyon Station improvements for a second track and platform to be implemented in 2015/2016. The City of Placentia, in partnership with OCTA, is proposing to construct a new Metrolink commuter rail passenger station and parking lot within the city limits by 2016. Key Considerations The capital program is estimated to cost $335 million, and costs would be shared by the member agencies of SCRRA and Burlington Northern Santa Fe (BNSF). Service levels are subject to negotiation with BNSF, RCTC, and Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority (LACMTA). Benefits Enables development of new Metrolink Services, which will contribute to congestion relief on SR-91. Current Status The proposed implementation of this project is being evaluated based on the current economic climate. 17 PLACENTIA ''f'ORBALINDA DAILY TRAINS Year 2014. 20 Year 2030: 20 ·r ~ 2013 SR-911MPlEMENTATION PlAN ,L_'""\ ./ New track and crossovers ./ Expanded station parking ./ New train engines and coaches ./ $335 million " OORCNA 9 21 Project No: 10 Anticipated Completion: 2035 Project Cost Estimate To Be Detennined Project Sc heduht• Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design/Construction Completed Completed TBD Schedule for Ultimate Project anticipated by 2035 LEGEND -Exisbng HiQhway -Interchange/Ramp -Countyline -HOV o.-HOT Lane -Existing Lane -Project Improvement lane I IIIII CD Road (Project #3) -Auxiliary Lane ~-::_:, Project #3, #5, and #6 Improvements • Braided COnnectOf ~ Lanes shown are lor the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (Project #6) 2013 SR-91/mp/ementation Plan Ultimate CIP: Widen SR-91 by One GP Lane in Each Direction from SR-241 to SR-71, 1-15/SR-91 Direct North Connector, Extension of Express Lanes on 1-15 and SR-91 Improvements East of 1-15 Project Description The approved Project Study Report (PSR) lor the SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project (CIP), from SR-241 to Pterce Street, recommended the addition of a 5th lane in each direction, the addition of auxiliary lanes at vatious locations, and the addition of collector-distributor (CD) lanes at the SR-71/SR-91 interchange (now part of Project #5) and at the 1-15/SR-91 interchange. Subsequently, the Riverside County Transportation Commission's (RCTC) 10-Year Delivery Plan recommended the following in addition to the PSR recommended improvements: the extension of the 91 Express Lanes from the Orange County line to 1-15, the construction of SR-91 (EB/WB)/1-15 (SBINB) Express Lanes median direct connectors, and the construction of one Express Lane in each direction from the 1-15/SR-91 interchange southerly to 1-15/Cajalco Road, and northerly to 1-15/Hidden Valley Parl<way. Due to current economic conditions, a Project Phasing Plan was developed to allow an Initial Phase (Project #3). with reduced improvements, to move forward as scheduled, with the remaining ultimate improvements to be completed in 2035. The following is a summary of the proposed ultimate improvements: SR-91/1-15 median North Direct Connector and 1-15 Express Lanes North to Hidden Valley Parkway; t-15 Express Lanes to be extended from OntatioAvenue to Cajalco Road; general purpose lanes from 1-15 to Pierce Street; and general purpose lanes from SR-241 to SR-71. These Ultimate improvements are the subject of this project. Key Considerations Coordination among many of the SR-91 freeway projects that overlap the project limits is ctitical to successfully delivering these projects on schedule and within budget. Designing to accommodate future projects is a recurting theme lor each of these projects. Minimizing conflicts in scope between projects requires direct coordination between each project team. Addrtionally, future projects frequently have multiple alternatives under study, each with dilleting scope and construction footprints. Specifically, the project improvements need to continue to be coordinated with the Initial CIP (Project #3), the SR-71/SR-91 interchange (Project #5), and the SR-241/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (Project #6), which includes alternatives for further study that will need to be coordinated with the proposed proJect. Continued coordination will be required wrth the Santa Ana Regional Interceptor (SARI) sewer line relocation and the U.S. Anny Corps of Engineers tiverbank protection projects (Reach 9 Phase 2A and 29). Benefits The Initial Phase and Ultimate CIP projects will reduce congestion and delays by providing addrtional SR-91 capacity from SR-241 to Pierce Street and alongl-151rom SR-91 to Cajalco Road to the south and to Hidden Valley Parkway to the north. Traffic operation will improve by eliminating or reducing weaving conflicts along SR-91 and 1-15 by the use of CD roads and auxiliary lanes. The project will provide mototists a choice to use Express Lanes lor a lee in exchange lor time savings. Current Status Preliminary engineeting is complete. The Ultimate Project is currently discussed in the environmental document for the Initial Phase that was completed in 2012. County Line : .-v" On/ Lanes shown are lor the SR-71/SR-91 Interchange east_/ to north flyover connector lor SR-71, and connector from Green River Road to EB SR-91 (Project #5) Ultimate project widens all SR-91 lanes to full standard lane and shoulder widths from SR-241 to SR-71 Lane shown is lor Green River Rd EB SR-91 On-Ramp (Project #5) Main St EB On-Ramp braid to join SR-91 as a merge ramp (Project #3) HOVIHOT lanes to 1-15/Cajalco Rd on FfOfO NB ~15 22 _________________ BY PCST·203 5 Projects for implementation by Post-2035 focus on longer-lead time projects. This multi-billion dollar program includes: an elevated 4-lane facility (MIS Corridor A) from SR-241 to 1-15; the Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High Speed Rail; and the Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) 4-lane facility from SR-241/SR-133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road (formerly known as MIS Corridor B). The multi-billion dollar potential projects include significant environmental constraints and right of way requirements in addition to requiring a significant amount of planning, design, and future policy and public input. The Corridor A project may incorporate projects being developed in the earlier programs as project components. Project No. Project Summary (Implementation Year) Cost ($M) 11 Elevated 4-Lane Facility (MIS Corridor A) from SR-241 to 1-15 (Post-2035) 2,720 12 Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High Speed Rail (Post-2035) 2,770-3,200 13 Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) 4-Lane Facility from SR-241/SR-133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road (Post-2035) 8,855 SUBTOTAL 14,350-14,780 Figure 2-5-Summary of Projects for Implementation by Post-2035 YOOBALIJ-.JDA PLACENTIA ~ 2013 SR-911MPLEMENTATION PLAN CORCt-JA \ • ICE Corridor To/From SR·2411SR·133 Q 23 Elevated 4-Lane Facility (MIS Corridor A) from SR-241 to 1-15 Project No: 11 Anticipated Completion: Post-2035 Project Cost Estimate** Capital Cost• Support Cost (25%) R/W Cost Total Project Cost Project Schedule $ 1,488,000,000 $ 372,000,000 $ 860,000,000 $ 2,720,000,000 Conceptual Engineering TBO Preliminary Engineering TBO Environmental TBO Design TBD Construction TBD "Capital costs include $160M for environmental mitigation excluding corresponding support cost, which is included in support cost estimate --costs derived from Riverside County -Orange County MIS, January 2006 (2005 dollars) ct Project Description The improvements primarily consist of constructing a new 4-lane elevated expressway near or within the Santa Ana Canyon with freeway-to-freeway connectors at SR-241 and 1-15. The facility may include managed lanes and potential reversible operations. Key Considerations Choice of alignment will be key to determining net capacity increase. Extensive right-of-way (RIW) will be required to implement the improvements if the alignment is not on the SR-91 corridor. If Project #3 or #1 0 is constructed and a 4-lane elevated facility is proposed within the median of SR-91 through Corona, then extensive managed lane closures would be required during construction (thus temporarily reducing SR-91 capacity during construction). Potential considerations for co-locating the Magnetic Levitation (Maglev) train (see Project #12) adjacent to Corridor A (and also SR-91) include providing a two-column structure with a barrier between the trains and vehicles. Concepts for Corridor A and Maglev within the SR-91 median could jeopardize future opportunities for managed lanes within the SR-91 median, such as the extension of 91 Express Lanes. An alternative could be studied for the median Corridor A viaduct along with reduced SR-91 geometric standards to minimize RIW impacts_ Also, direct connectors (such as for High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) I High Occupancy Toll (HOT) at 1-15/SR-91) to/from the median could be precluded by Maglev columns located within the same median area. Caltrans and Maglev highway R/W, maintenance, safety, and operations considerations would need to be analyzed if shared use with a Maglev facility were pursued. Additional mitigation costs may be required for improvements to SR-241 and SR-133 as a result of additional Corridor traffic volumes. Corridor A as managed lanes, with potential extension of 91 Express Lanes to 1-15 (Project #3 and #1 0), may affect traffic distribution due to "parallel" tolled facilities. Benefits 2 WB Lanes 2 EB Lanes The project would provide significant congestion relief by allowing vehicles to bypass the at-grade freeway lanes and local arterial interchanges between SR-241 and 1-15. Connections are proposed directly between SR-9 1, SR-241, and 1-15_ Abbreviations: WB = Westbound EB = Eastbound Elevated 4-Lane Facility (MIS Corridor A) Cross-Section ~ 2013 SR-911mplementa1ion Plan Current Status This project is identified in the Riverside County -Orange County Major Investment Study (MIS) as part of the Locally Preferred Strategy to improve mobility between Riverside County and Orange County. No project development work is planned at this time. 24 Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High Speed Rail Project No: 12 Anticipated Completion: Post-2035 Project Cost Estimate Total Project Cost, Low $2,770,000,000 Total Project Cost, High $3,200,000,000 Project Schedule To Be Determined .. Project costs from American Magline Group (20 12 dollars) LEGEND -Existing Highway I -High Speed Rail Representative Alignment Benefits Project Description Proposals for a new super-speed train corridor from Anaheim to Ontario are included in this project This project includes an alternative that would use SR-91 right-of-way, or would be aligned adjacent to SR-91 right-of-way, or could potentially be co-located with the Major Investment Study (MIS) Corridor A (Project #11} alignment Another alignment opportunity is being investigated along SR-57. Key Considerations Alternative alignment impacts to SR-91 right-of-way envelope and/or Santa Ana River are undetermined. The choice of alignment will potentially impact MIS Corridor A (Project #11 ). Right-of-way (RJW) will be required to implement the improvements. Potential considerations for co-locating the Magnetic Levitation (maglev) train adjacent to Corridor A (and also SR-91) include providing a two-column structure with a barrier between the trains and vehicles. Caltrans and maglev highway R/W, maintenance, safety, and operations considerations would need to be analyzed if shared use with a maglev facility were pursued. See the MIS Corridor A (Project #11) for additional considerations. Coordination with Metrolink improvements (Project #9) will be required. The project would provide congestion relief by providing a direct high-speed/high-capacity connection with Ontario International Airport for Orange County air passengers and business next-day deliveries. Maglev will make the trip in just 14.5 minutes. Relieves congestion on SR-91 by providing additional capacity in the corridor. Current Status Preliminary design, engineering and Phases 1 and 2 of a Preliminary Environmental Impact StatemenVEnvironmental Impact Statement (PEIS/EIS} are completed. Congress has approved $45M in SAFETEA-LU for the environmental phase of the project. The Anaheim to Ontario segment is included in the "Constrained" Plan of the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) Regional Transportation Plan (RTP) passed in April 2012. Construction funding of up to $7 billion has been identified through a loan commitment from the China Export-Import Bank. •, l<:l$ A'lC•£111 COW.t '• -·--------------------·--~ sm mt.....a:>~uoa:x.tn-', ', ''·,,, ', '',. ll'tn>lf .. '',,, '•, ', ,, .... -' ' I I I I I I ~':.c,: ... '\_ ... ·-. • / .... \,!., ' > \ ' ~~..:*1 I • I I I ' \ / \ J t ...... .. 1. . } ~ ".,.·"·· REPRESENTATIVE ALIGNMENT SHOWN FOR ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY ~ 2013 SR-91/mp/ementation Plan ;-a 25 Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) 4-Lane Facility from SR-241/SR-133 to 1-15/Cajalco Road Project No: 13 Anticipated Completion: Post-2035 Project Cost Estimate* Capital Cost Support Cost (25%) RJW Cost Total Project Cost $ 7,675,000,000 $ 880,000,000 $ 300,000,000 $ 8,855,000,000 Project Schedule Geotechnical Feasibility Preliminary Engineering Completed TBD TBD TBD TBD Environmental Design Construction •costs derived from the Feasibility Evaluation Report (2009 dollars) LEGEND -Existing Hig.hway c:: ICE (Corrid()( B) Representative Alignment NOTE: REPRESENTATIVE ALIGNMENT SHOWN FOR ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY Project Description The improvements primarily consist of constructing a highway and rail facility through the Cleveland National Forest with freeway-to-freeway connectors at SR-241/SR-133 and 1-15/Cajalco Road. The facility would essentially be a continuation of SR-133 on the west end of the corridor, to 1-15 on the east end. Key Considerations The tunnel project is technically feasible based on the geotechnical investigation completed in December 2009. The initial project phase would be the construction of one 2-lane highway tunnel and one rail tunnel. The second project phase would include construction of a second 2-lane highway tunnel. Additional technical studies and geotechnical borings would be needed to refine the tunnel alignments and grades. Costs associated with the Irvine-Corona Expressway (ICE) tunnels are based on the Feasibility Evaluation Report completed in December 2009. A financial analysis will be needed for the construction, operations and toll requirements of the ICE tunnels. Benefits The project would provide significant congestion relief by providing an alternative route between Orange and Riverside counties and would allow vehicles to bypass SR-91 between SR-241 and 1-15. The project would not disrupt SR-91 traffic during construction and would allow for additional route selection for incident management, emergency evacuation, and for continuity of the highway network by linking SR-133 to 1-15. Current Status On August 27, 2010 the Riverside Orange Corridor Authority Board took action to defer additional study of the ICE project until such time as financial considerations improve and/or technological advancements warrant reexamination. Review of the project shall be done annually through the SR-91 Implementation Plan update to determine if any of the major assumptions with regard to financial considerations, private sector interest, or technological advancements have changed to make the tunnel financially viable. (See "ICE status summary" for further discussion). 2013 SR-91/mplementation Plan 26 SECTION3: COMPLETED PRC.JECT EXHIBITS The following exhibits represent completed projects from previous Plans since 2006, and are intended to be used as a reference to illustrate the progress made since the inception of the Plan. Note: some projects listed in the Plan as completed (see Section 1, Project Accomplishments) are not included herein since there was no exhibit created for use with prior Plans (such as for restriping projects, various safety enhancements, minor operational improvements, etc.). Appendix Project Improvements Constructed Project No. A Green River Road Overcrossing Replacement March 2009 B North Main Street Corona Metrolink Station Parking Structure June 2009 c Eastbound Lane Addition from SR-241 to SR-71 September 2010 D Widen SR-91 between SR-55 and SR-241 by Adding a 51h GP Lane in Each Direction December 2012 ~ 2013 SR-91/mplementation Plan 27 Green River Road Overcrossing Replacement Appendix Project No: A Actual Completion: March 2009 Project Costs Capital Cost Support Cost RJW Cost Total Project Cost $ 21,000,000 $3,000,000 $301,000 $24,301,000 Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design Construction Completed Completed Completed Completed Project Schedule Caltrans Equivalents: Preliminary Engineering = PIO Environmental = PAlED Design = PS&E Abbreviations: CD = Collector Distributor Lane FTR =Future HOV = High Occupancy Vehicle SHLD = Shoulder 77' 138' Project Description Improvements primarily consist of replacing the existing Green River Road overcrossing with a new six-lane wide, 4-span overcrossing to accommodate future widening of SR-91. The interior spans will accommodate up to eight mainline lanes in each direction including two HOV lanes The exterior spans can accommodate two lanes, either for auxiliary lanes or collector distributor roads. Entrance and exit ramps will be realigned and widened to accommodate the new bridge, yet the interchange will retain its current configuration. New signals will be installed at the ramp intersections. Ramp and bridge improvements will be constructed within existing right of way. Key Considerations Design interface is required with the Eastbound Lane Addition from SR-241 to SR-71, SR-71/SR-911nterchange Improvements, SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project, and SR-241/SR-91 HOV/HOT Connector. Benefits The project will improve the level of service at ramp and local street intersections at the interchange. Improvements will reduce ramp queues that extend into the freeway's general purpose lanes, thus contributing to congestion relief on SR-91. Current Status The project began construction in March 2007 and was completed in March 2009. 138' 7f1 t i i /New Bridge i GREEN RIVER BRIDGE CROSS-SECTION NOTE: All dimensions are approximate ~ 2013 SR-91/mp/ementation Plan 28 North Main Street Corona Metrolink Station Parking Structure Appendix Project No: B Actual Completion: June 2009 Project Costs Capital Cost $ 20,000,000 Support Cost $5,000,000 R/W Cost $0 Total Project Cost $ 25,000,000 Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Completed Environmental Completed Design Completed Construction Completed .•. YORBA LINDA PLACEI\ITIA ~ 2013 SR-91/mplementation Plan Project Description The project provides a six level parking structure with 1 ,065 parking stalls. The construction is within the existing North Main Street Metrolink station property in Corona. Key Considerations Proposed improvements were constructed within existing right of way. Currently there are 700 users of the facility, 200 more that were previously able to accomodate. Additionally RCTC has opened up the lot to park and ride carpools and vanpools and has issued over 120 permits for carpoolers to use the expanded station. This shows an added benefit of supporting carpooling as well as transit to offset congestion on SR-91. Benefits Demand for parking currently exceeds the capacity at the North Main Street Corona station. New parking capacity will allow Metrolink ridership to increase thereby diverting vehicle trips from SR-91. Current Status Construction was initiated in January 2008 and was completed in June 2009. The project was funded with Federal Congestion Management and Air Quality (CMAQ) funds. '... ! I ..... ....._ 0111~0 HILLS la . I .....? -. -,;----v~ I L_, CORCNA Metro~nk Parking StructJre \ " \ \ 9 29 Eastbound Lane Addition from SR-241 to SR-71 Appendix Project No: C Actual Completion: September 2010 Project Cost Estimate Capital Cost Support Cost R/W Cost Total Project Cost Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design Construction LEGEND -Existing Highway -Interchange/Ramp -County Line -HOV or HOT Lane Existing Lane -Project Improvement Lane -Existing Interchange • $ 41 ,000,000 $8,000,000 $2,200,000 $ 51,200,000 Completed Completed Completed Completed On Off ~mea~ On Off Project Description The project will provide an additional eastbound (EB) lane from the SR-91/SR-241 interchange to the SR-71/SR-91 interchange and will widen all EB lanes and shoulders to standard widths. Key Considerations Coordination with the SR-91 Corridor Improvement Projects (Project #4 and #12) will be required. Staged construction would be required for all ramp reconstruction and freeway widening. Freeway operations would most likely be affected by this project, however, freeway lane closures are not anticipated. An EB concrete shoulder will be constructed with a 12 foot width to provide for future widening as contemplated by Project #4 and #12. Benefits The lane addition would help to alleviate the weaving condition between SR-241 and SR-71, as well as remove vehicles from the SR-91 mainline that would be exiting at Green River Road and SR-71. Current Status Funding is from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) with $71.44M approved, and the balance of project costs are from other sources Construction began in late 2009 and was completed in September 2010. County Line Green River Rd On • Off On Off -----.----~-----~---·-------L ____ _ --j _ _ J _______ _ .. --------1------------------t ---1--~ I-I • I 2 ~--• • I I I • Off -On Off~·-___..On e 2013 SR-91/mp/ementation Plan 30 Appendix Project No: D Actual Completion: December 2012 Project Costs Capital Cost Support Cost RJW Cost Total Project Cost Project Schedule Preliminary Engineering Environmental Design Construction LEGEND -Existing Highway -Interchange/Ramp -Existing Interchange • • • Proposed Interchange -HOVorHOT -Existing Lanelane -Project Improvement Lane -Auxiliary Lane Off $ 65,005,000 $ 19,639,000 $ 573,000 $ 85,217,000 Completed Completed Completed Completed Widen SR-91 between SR-55 and SR-241 by Adding a 5th GP Lane in Each Direction Project Description This project proposes capacity and operational improvements by adding one general purpose (GP) lane on eastbound (EB) SR-91 from the SR-55/ SR-91 connector to east of the Weir Canyon Road interchange and on westbound (WB) SR-91 from just east of Weir Canyon Road interchange to the Imperial Highway (SR-90) interchange. Additionally, this project would facilitate truck traffic approaching the truck scales in both directions. Key Considerations Caltrans is not considering relocation of the truck scales at this time. Benefits Alleviates congestion on WB SR-91 by eliminating the lane drop at the truck scales and providing a continuous GP lane to SR-90. Alleviates congestion on EB SR-91 by eliminating the lane drop for northbound (NB) SR-55 at SR-91 by providing an auxiliary lane to Lakeview Avenue, and at SR-90 by providing a continuous GP lane through Weir Canyon Road. Current Status Construction was completed in December 2012. The project received $22M of Corridor Mobility Improvement Account (CMIA) funding and $74M of State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) Augmentation funds. Fairmont 81 On Off I • I I .-----1 I I ------.. • • __ wv6~ Can~on Rd on ~ypsum -1 cic::....J:/ ~C~nyon Rd ~ On Off --------~--------1 I • I I I I On Off I On Off On Off I On Off I On 1 Off I On On Off I Off--------. • NOTE: FAIRMONT BLVD IS CONTINGENT UPON IMPLEMENTATION OF THE PROJECT ~ 2013 SR-91/mplementation Plan 31 SECTION 4: ____________ REF"EREN C ES The following documents and resources were used in the development of the 2013 Plan. Data was provided by OCTA, RCTC, Caltrans Districts 8 and 12, Transportation Corridor Agencies (TCA), and other agencies. Draft PSR-PDS "On SR-91 Between SR-57 and SR-55" PS&E "On State Route 91 Between the SR-91/SR-55 Interchange and the SR-91/SR-241 Interchange in Orange County" (April 2011) Corridor System Management Plan (CSMP) Orange County SR-91 Corridor Final Report, August 2010 Project Study Report/Project Report "Right of Way Relinquishment on Westbound State Route 91 Between Weir Canyon Road and Coal Canyon", May 2010 SR-91/Fairmont Boulevard Feasibility Study, December 2009 SR-91 Feasibility Study from SR-57 to SR-55, December 2009 Feasibility Evaluation Report for Irvine-Corona Expressway Tunnels, December 2009 Renewed Measure M Strategic Plan, June 2009 Plans, Specifications and Estimates (PS&E) for Eastbound SR-91 lane addition from SR-241 to SR-71, May 2009 Project Study Report "On State Route 91 Between the SR-91/SR-55 Interchange and the SR-91/SR-241 Interchange in Orange County", April 2009 91 Express Lanes Extension and State Route 241 Connector Feasibility Study, March 2009 Project Study Report/Project Report "On Gypsum Canyon Road Between the Gypsum Canyon Road/SR-91 Westbound Off-Ramp (PM 16.4) and the Gypsum Canyon Road/SR-91 Eastbound Direct On-Ramp (PM 16.4)", June 2008 California Transportation Commission, Corridor Mobility Improvement Account (CMIA), February 2007 Project Study Report "On Route 91 from Green River Road to Serfas Club Drive in the City of Corona in Riverside County", December 2006 Orange County Transportation Authority Renewed Measure M Transportation Investment Plan, November 2006 Project Study Report "On Route 91 from State Route 241 in Orange County to Pierce Street in the City of Riverside in Riverside County", October 2006 Riverside County-Orange County Major Investment Study (MIS) -Final Project Report: Locally Preferred Strategy Report, January 2006 Preliminary design plans for Eastbound Lane Addition from SR-241 to SR-71, 2006 Project Study Report "Westbound State Route 91 Auxiliary Lane from the NB SR-55/WB SR-91 Connector to the Tustin Avenue Interchange", July 2004 California -Nevada Interstate Maglev Project Report, Anaheim-Ontario Segment; California-Nevada Super Speed Train Commission, American Magline Group, August 2003 Route Concept Reports for SR-91, Caltrans Districts 8 and 12 Various Preliminary Drawings and Cross Sections, Caltrans Districts 8 and 12 2013 SR-91/mp/ementation Plan 32 UO!JeJuasaJd JU!OdJaMOd Draft 2013 State Route 91 Implementation Plan • Required by AB 1010 (Chapter 688, Statutes of 2002) • Updated by SB 1316 (Chapter 714, Statutes of 2008) • Annually updated • Organized by project readiness m 2 YOOBALINDA PLACENTIA CO Ra-JA ANAl-ElM 1 Metrolink Short-Term Expansion Plan (2014) 66 2 State Route 91 (SR-91) Westbound Lane at Tustin Avenue (2015) 45.2 SUBTOTAL 111.2 m OCTA 3 Projects Between Years 2016 and 2025 YCRBALINDA CORCti!A ANAl-ElM 3 Initial Phase of 91 Corridor Improvement Project (2017) 1,345 4 Express Bus Improvements Between Orange County and Riverside County (2017) 9.5 5 State Route 71/SR-911nterchange Improvements (2018) 122.7 6 State Route 241 (SR-241)/SR-91 Express Lanes Connector (2018) 135-150 7 SR-91 Between State Route 57 (SR-57) and State Route 55 (2025) 253-425 SUBTOTAL m OCTA 1,865-2,052 4 (-( YOO.BA LINDA PLACENTIA CORCt-JA 8 Fairmont Boulevard Improvements (Post-2025) 76.8 9 Metrolink Service and Station Improvements (2030) 335 10 Ultimate Phase of the 91 Corridor Improvement Project (2035) TBD SUBTOTAL 412+ m OCTA TBD-To be determined 5 m OCTA Y(;fl BA ll NDA PLACENTIA CORCNA ANAHEIM \~ ~ 11 12 13 ICE Corridor To/From SR-241/SR-133 Elevate Four-Lane Facility (MIS Corridor A} from SR-241 to Interstate 15 (1-15} (Post-2035} Anaheim to Ontario International Airport Maglev High-Speed Rail (Post-2035} Irvine Corona Expressway (ICE} Four-Lane Facility from SR-241/State Route 133 to 1-15/ Cajalco Road (Post-2035} SUBTOTAL MIS-Major Investment Study 2,720 2, 770-3,200 8,855 14,350-14,780 / I 6 • In August 2010, ROCA recommended annual evaluation of technological and financial feasibility • Challenges remain: High construction costs, lack of federal and state funding support, and unstable economic climate m ROCA -Riverside Orange Corridor Authority OCTA 7 Mainline Eastbound SR-91 from SR-57 to 1-15 PM Peak Hour Average Travel Time (in Minutes) 120 100 80 60 40 20 0 Exis.ting (2012} 2015 2025 .2035 Post 2035 Cl Or MIO!e Courll'v Cl Alver side County m OCTA 8 Mainline Westbound SR-91 ;from 1-15 to SR-57 AM Peak Hour Average Travel Time (in Minutes) 120 100 80 60 40 20 0 Existing (2012) 2015 2025 2035 Post2035 DOrar11ge Cotmty 0 Riverside County 9 m OCTA • Forward Draft SR-91 Implementation Plan to OCTA Board for approval for action by June • Present Plan to RCTC by July • Forward approved SR-91 Implementation Plan to state legislature • Continue project implementation efforts m OCTA OCTA-Orange County Transportation Authority Board -Board of Directors RCTC -Riverside County Transportation Authority 10 s 0 "'< ---1 ... r-0 0 ---1 w 0 () ~ (/) (/) /0 /0 I I '() '() ---1 ---1 )> 0 Q_ c < -+ ....., (j') CD 0 0 ~ 0 () ::y 0 c 3 ""0 Q_ 3 0 -+ -+ -+ CD CD CD r Westbound Lane Widening Project ~ ~ II ] co Fullerton ~ 11 ~I tD ., :r Buena Park SR-57 to 1-5 Westbound and Eastbound Lane Addition Project Placentia ~!: ~ Anaheim Hills SR-55 to SR-241 ( Eastbound Lane Addition Project Corona SR-241 to 71 --2 ~I _.0 CD ::J (/') CD 1\Ja? 0@ ___., 3 c..ng ..., 0 ::J () ' 0 V> V> CD Q_ -+ ::y CD 11 -· ::J -· V> ::y I -· ::J CD 0 CD 0 CD 3 () CD ' 0 () c --t- --t--· ::J (Q 0 0 ~ ::J () 0 ::J (Q ([) tn --t--· 0 ::J 11 ([) CY ' c 0 ~ 1'0 0 Commonwealth Ave Westbound Lane Project Limit -Construction Area ~ ~ ::1 ..r::. ~ 0 e aJ I Orangethorpe Ave Yorba Unda Ave. ~ Cil ~ 0 -e I'll I aj ~ ~ ~ to' a:: "ci .2 Cil QJ ~ 8 QJ ~ ... V1 ... N Westbound Lane Project Limits .~ & II I I 6 • New, 4-mile westbound lane • Six bridge widenings • Realigned ramps • New striping, signage • New safety barriers • Starts late April/early May • Completion in late 2015 7 -1 () AJ m -u 0 -· :J - -+ 0 (Q (Q 0 0 :J :::y :J (/) -+ :J :J -+ I CD -· ....... 0 :J c --1"'1 CD (Q 0 I ........ -+ ~ :J -· 0 0 (Q :J '< ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ o-. ~ ():) o-. --' ~ ""l . . . . U1 ~ ~ 3 ""l 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 :J 0 :J :J :J :J N(NI open tN<..>!Ve lane Jnt!e'.l nt.~ eb e>•! lane alli!lk.t'V•e.v trn»enal & we1r Kudos to crews. & lh;m~s to OC taxpayers fUf OU!id•g a b'!t!e-•01 F•m•~ndc Chavarria Ol'rrog me 9t ane• g pm zn=Qnf? Looto; ot.<t 4 lane reouctJoo~ as CiU!rarni gnoas p~*!nt as part or ma;nteante p:'Oje<.t n OC Dnve sa!ety Twitter ,e...&.: II.-........................ ---RIVERSIDE FREEWAY (SR·9l) t'1fl"'''n"ffi!1!IIT.· .mj'n] ~ ~ l.'lurl1 ...... .-..-~ .. .,. .... ......, ... 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A"':tlo(.,__, .. _ ............. .... ., ... .,_ .. ,,._..,... ____ ..,., ___ ,. ... ,., Fact Sheet & Mailers 1Q70 NEWS RADIO Traffic Radio ,, OCTA"s 0\1trea~h team mf't r,irh BfM re$1dtnu to share updat~ oo the progrm of the 'Sorthbound Orange fr~ly (SR·57) freet~:ay !mprotement ProjKt )lou than 15 residents tul·uedout Saturday for an urly momingprojtrt updatemP@ti.ngin tilt Glenbrook. communi~· tn Bru.. Officials informed Joe&! midenu of ongcingbridgt 11idening. reraining illld sound wall con!trut'tiou Mrk as "·ell.u Jane-pt\ing actiVJti~ throughout the !ight-mile-project limiu. On-Site Outreach 9 9 9 , , , , , , / 1t Go ogle Get direC-tions MYI>Iaoes ~ 00 ._;,.f"''"'''-' tlH.••'-111~ ...... ._.~VIII '''"'I""' II<._.,,'<<~._,...., ... ,,., ... ''-'"'-'''"'' 91 Westbound Lane Widening Project OCTA and Caltrans are adding new WB lane to 91 Project spans from SR-57 to 1-5. View this map for project and detour info. No pearJdaytime closures or reductions. Lane closures during off-peak & overnight hours Puh!iC 3 'tte'~','3 Created en t.~~,. B By Fernar,dc · Upd~JtE-1 2 m1nutes .1go Rate ths. m!lp ;/{rite a comm~nt Kt.!L -g:•, 0 Project Limit on East Project Limit on West WB Brookhurst Bridge Bndge wJI! be wlde!1ed m Stage 1 To close for 9 !lays Clo::iure d,nf'S TBA WB Euclid Bridge Srlrlg·e ~·o'il t>e l'tklened in Stage 2 WB State College Bridge Bndge w be ~·.ndene-d m St3ge 2 To cl•:~se for 9 days c;osure dates TBll WB Acacia Bridge Bridge w,n !:·-=widened in Stage 2 WB Raymond Bridge Bridge ·,•. ;U be \.'JIClened 1rt Stage 1 -c close for 9 days ClosLJre dJtes 'B4 WB UPRR!Metrolink Bridge Bridge ·~·,-m te Nidened i!l Stage I Orangethorpe Detour Route OCTA Contact: FernJndo Ct"!aJarTia (714t560-:2ot fchaYarna@octa_net ~ ~ lt•d 1esia l Hawaiian Gardens t lft~do •" los Alamitos los Alamitos ~mOOf vvnrmer ~~ (i 'li<'4" .... \'.6 \.0• ~ ~ i La Mirada il' ~ • .. ~ >; ~ ~""" ..,. 4 ~ .<~on<raB~d . .,_ ....... 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EMtA'-11'"' £\'rq~n•AVT-11 _ { -_ - •J •- = - -- -- _ _=- _ - 12 Pradeep Gunaratne Program Manager (714) 560-5648 pgunaratne@octa.net www.octa.net /beHer91 (BOO) 724-0353 m OCTA 91fwy Fernando Chavarria Community Relations Officer (714) 560-5306 fchavarria@octa.net Caltrans goOCTA li:tlfrt:tns 13