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09 September 16, 2019 Technical Advisory Comments are welcomed by the Commission. If you wish to provide comments to the Commission, please complete and submit a Speaker Card to the Clerk of the Board. MEETING AGENDA Technical Advisory Committee Time 10:00 a.m. (PLEASE NOTE TIME) Date September 16, 2019 Location Riverside County Transportation Commission Conference Room A 4080 Lemon Street Riverside, CA 92501 COMMITTEE MEMBERS Lori Askew, City of Calimesa Armando Baldizzone, City of Blythe Chad Blais, City of Norco K. George Colangeli, PVVTA John A. Corella, Cathedral City Victor A. Duran, SunLine Transit Agency Jesse Eckenroth, City of Rancho Mirage Tom Garcia, City of Palm Desert Christopher Gray, WRCOG Remon Habib, City of Lake Elsinore Jeff Hart, City of Beaumont Jonathan Hoy, City of Coachella William Hemsley, City of Eastvale Steve Loriso, City of Jurupa Valley Martin Magana, CVAG Chris Mann, City of Canyon Lake Bryan McKinney, City of La Quinta Bob Moehling, City of Murrieta Farshid Mohammadi, City of Riverside Joel Montalvo, City of Palm Springs Habib Motlagh, Cities of Perris and San Jacinto Nelson Nelson, City of Corona Daniel Porras, City of Desert Hot Springs Patricia Romo, County of Riverside Ken Seumalo, City of Indian Wells Jonathan Smith, City of Menifee Patrick Thomas, City of Temecula Art Vela, City of Banning Alberto Vergel De Dios, Caltrans District 8 Robert Vestal, City of Hemet Kristin Warsinski, Riverside Transit Agency Timothy T. Wassil, City of Indio Michael Wolfe, City of Moreno Valley Dan York, City of Wildomar RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda. TIME: 10:00 A.M. (PLEASE NOTE TIME) DATE: September 16, 2019 LOCATION: Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon Street, Third Floor Conference Room A Riverside, CA 92501 In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, Government Code Section 54954.2, and the Federal Transit Administration Title VI, please contact the Clerk of the Board at (951) 787‐7141 if special assistance is needed to participate in a public meeting, including accessibility and translation services. Assistance is provided free of charge. Notification of at least 48 hours prior to the meeting time will assist staff in assuring reasonable arrangements can be made to provide assistance at the meeting. 1. Call to Order 2. Self-Introductions 3. Approval of July 15, 2019 Minutes 4. Public Comments (This is for comments on items not listed on agenda. Comments relating to an item on the agenda will be taken when the item is before the Committee.) 5. Draft Long Range Transportation Study (Verbal Presentation) 6. 2020 State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) Recommendation for Western Riverside County (Verbal Presentation) 7. City of Wildomar’s Funding Request for Construction of Bundy Canyon Widening Project (Attachment) 8. 2021 Federal Transportation Improvement Program and Performance Measures (Attachment) 9. Legislative Update: Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient Vehicles Rule (Attachment) 10. Obligation Delivery Plan Update – FFY 2018/19 (Attachment) 11. Caltrans Update (Verbal Presentation) 12. September Commission Meeting Highlights (Verbal Presentation) Technical Advisory Committee Meeting September 16, 2019 Page 2 13. Other Announcements 14. Other Business 15. Adjournment The next meeting will be November 18 at CVAG, Board Room, Palm Desert at 10:30 a.m. MINUTES TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING MINUTES Monday, July 15, 2019 1. CALL TO ORDER The meeting of the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) was called to order by Chair Farshid Mohammadi at 10:30 a.m. at the Coachella Valley Association of Governments, 73710 Fred Waring Drive, Conference Room 115, Palm Desert, CA 92260. 2. Members Present: Others Present: Lori Askew, City of Calimesa Brad Brophy, Cities of Perris and San Jacinto John Corella, Cathedral City Victor Duran, SunLine Transit Agency William Hemsley, City of Eastvale Jonathan Hoy, City of Coachella Farshid Mohammadi, City of Riverside Joel Montalvo, City of Palm Springs Daniel Porras, City of Desert Hot Springs Mojahed Salama, Riverside County Ken Seumalo, City of Indian Wells Patrick Thomas, City of Temecula Albert Vergel De Dios, Caltrans District 08 Robert Vestal, City of Hemet Tim Wassil, City of Indio Michael Wolfe, City of Moreno Valley Emily Abrahams, Caltrans Headquarters, via telephone Leslie Avila, Caltrans District 8 Shawna Bennetts, City of Indian Wells Jenny Chan, RCTC Aaron Duque, Caltrans District 8 Shirley Gooding, RCTC Gary Gutierrez, Caltrans Headquarters, via telephone Eric Lewis, City of Moreno Valley Martha Masters, RCTC Shirley Medina, RCTC John Standiford, RCTC 3. APPROVAL OF MAY 20, 2019 MINUTES May 20, 2019 minutes were approved as submitted. 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS There were no public comments. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting July 15, 2019 Page 2 5. CALTRANS INTERIM ACTIVE TRANSPORTATION PROGRAM (ATP) COUNT METHODOLOGY GUIDANCE Jenny Chan, RCTC, stated that Caltrans is accepting comments to its ATP count methodology guidelines, which will affect all ATP projects that are receiving their construction allocation after the October 2019 CTC meeting and potentially all future calls for projects. Ms. Chan introduced Emily Abrahams, Caltrans Headquarters, ATP Program Manager, who joined via telephone along with Gary Gutierrez, also of Caltrans Headquarters. They provided a presentation outlining the methodology and Jenny provided a copy of the presentation to the TAC to follow along. Once the guidance is rolled out, training will be provided. Following the presentation, Ms. Abrahams requested feedback from the TAC and responded to various questions. 6. LONG RANGE TRANSIT PLAN (LRTP) UPDATE Shirley Medina, RCTC, reported that RCTC is still working on its Long Range Transportation Plan. A draft will be circulating to local agencies for review in the next couple of weeks, which will include a chapter on the CMP and how that program is administered to align with Federal statutes and requirements. 7. 2020 STATE TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM (STIP) UPDATE Shirley Medina referenced the agenda item, included in the TAC agenda, that went to the Budget and Implementation Committee July 10, 2019. It highlights that the draft 2020 STIP fund estimate was released and the amount for Riverside County's share is $21M. It should be adopted by the CTC in August, but it could change. 8. INLAND EMPIRE CORRIDOR PLAN UPDATE Ms. Medina reported that this effort has been kicked off with the purpose to meet the SB 1 Solutions for Congested Corridors Program (SCCP) requirement to nominate projects that come from corridor plans. The CTC issued guidance and we worked with SBCTA to get Caltrans funding to develop an Inland Empire Comprehensive Multimodal Corridor Plan (IECMCP). It's a joint effort with SBCTA, it involves SCAG and Caltrans District 8 and we are looking at a wide range of corridors. Combining counties allows us to look at north/south, and east/west corridors. The project study area consists of Western Riverside County along with San Bernardino. We have about five months to accomplish the study for the purpose of meeting CTC's SCCP Cycle 2 competitive call for Projects. We will reach out to local agencies and provide information to you on focus meetings, which is what the consultant has in mind. We're looking at what we can do to have the CMCP developed in December to a point that meets CTC requirements so projects can be submitted for the next cycle. Applications will be due to the CTC in March. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting July 15, 2019 Page 3 9. FEDERAL OBLIGATION UPDATE Jenny Chan, RCTC, provided the Draft Obligation Delivery Plan FFY 2018/19 staff report in the TAC agenda packet for Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) and Surface Transportation Block Grant (STBG) projects. She reported that currently we are at 70 percent Federal Obligation Authority (OA) delivery and we're hoping with August redistribution this number will increase. She asked that agencies continue submitting RFA packages to Caltrans Local Assistance and let Martha or Jenny know if there are any changes to the projects. She also requested that she and Martha be copied in your RFA submittals to Caltrans as well. 10. CALTRANS UPDATE Albert Vergel De Dios, Caltrans District 08, reported there are changes in Local Assistance, which are included in the Assignment Sheet provided to the TAC earlier. He introduced Leslie Avila who reviewed the Local Assistance Updates dated July 2019 included in the TAC Agenda. • Caltrans' new website is ADA compliant but is still working out issues • New Disaster Declaration for July 4th & 5th Ridgecrest Earthquakes • 2019 Earmark Repurposing • Design Guidance • Grant Opportunity: Advanced Transportation and Congestion Management Technologies Deployment Initiative She also pointed out the following reminders: • End of FFY E-76 Deadline • 2016 Earmark Repurposing Deadline • Inactive Projects • Policy Update: Office Bulletin 19-01 (DLA-OB 19-01), HBP Project Delivery Policy (Issued April 25, 2019) • Trainings - A&E Oversight Training • SCLAMM 11. JULY COMMISSION MEETING HIGHLIGHTS John Standiford, RCTC, reported that the three items attached to the TAC agenda are recommendations from an Ad Hoc committee, which was formed in order to establish recommendations looking into the future funding of projects in Riverside County. He gave a brief description of each of the three items. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting July 15, 2019 Page 4 12. OTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS There were no other announcements 13. OTHER BUSINESS There was no other business. 14. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Technical Advisory Committee, the meeting adjourned at approximately 11:35 a.m. The next meeting will be September 16, 10:00 a.m., at the Riverside County Transportation Commission, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, CA 92501. Respectfully submitted, Shirley MedinJ Planning and Programming Director AGENDA ITEM 5 A presentation will be made but there is no attachment to the agenda for item 5. AGENDA ITEM 6 A presentation will be made but there is no attachment to the agenda for item 6. AGENDA ITEM 7 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 23, 2019 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Shirley Medina, Planning and Programming Director SUBJECT: City of Wildomar Funding Request for Construction of Bundy Canyon Widening Project STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Staff is seeking concurrence from the Technical Advisory Committee on the city of Wildomar’s request of $3,516,000 to widen Bundy Canyon Road. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The city of Wildomar is requesting $3,516,000 to construct the widening of Bundy Canyon Road – Segment 1 in Fiscal years 2019/20 & 2020/21. Bundy Canyon Road is an east-west regional arterial in Southwest Riverside County. The city of Menifee and the Cou nty of Riverside are currently constructing the I-215/Scott Road Interchange, which is the eastern limit of Bundy Canyon Road. The city of Wildomar has been working on project development activities to widen Bundy Canyon Road from two to four lanes between I-215 and I-15. The city has split the project into three segments. Segment 1 of 3 is from Cherry Street to the RCFC Flood Control channel just easterly of Oak Canyon Drive. The environmental document for all three segments is complete. Design work is 98% complete and Right-of-way is 90% complete. Construction for Segment 1 is scheduled to start in Fiscal Year 2019/20. Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) Zone program funds have been programmed for project development work for all three segments in addition to city funds. The total cost for Segments 1 through 3 is estimated at $40 million. Segment 1 construction costs are estimated at $7.9 million and the amount of funding needed to complete Segment 1 construction costs is approximately $3.5 million. Widening Bundy Canyon Road will improve congestion and compliment the I -215/Scott Road Interchange project. The city’s strategy to segment the project is a great example of how to deliver and fund projects. In addition, the city has committed local funds and maximized TUMF Zone funds to get the project ready for construction. Since the project is not federalized, staff recommends approval of programming Measure A Regional Arterial (MARA) funds to complete the construction funding gap for Segment 1. This request will be included in the September 23, 2019 Western Riverside County Plans and Programs Committee meeting agenda and on the October 9, 2019 Commission meeting agenda for approval. Marsha Swanson, Mayor, Dist. 5 Dustin Nigg, Mayor Pro Tem, Dist. 2 Ben J. Benoit, Council Member, Dist. 1 Bridgette Moore, Council Member, Dist. 4 Joseph Morabito, Council Member, Dist. 3 August 20, 2019 Anne Mayer Executive Director Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon St. 3rd FI. Riverside, CA 92502 23873 Clinton Keith Rd, Ste 201 Wildomar, CA 92595 951/677-7751 Phone 951/698-1463 Fax www.CityofWildomar.org Subject: Request Construction Funds for Bundy Canyon Road Widening — Segment 1 Dear Ms. Mayer, This letter serves as the City of Wildomar requesting the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) to provide $3.5 million construction funding for Segment 1 of the Bundy Canyon Road Widening Project. Bundy Canyon/Scott Road serves Southwest Riverside County as a Regional Arterial connecting 1-215 in the City of Menifee (Scott Road) and 1-15 in the City of Wildomar (Bundy Canyon). Bundy Canyon/Scott Road is currently a 2-lane road. The road segment was identified as a 6-lane facility in the Riverside County Integrated Plan (RC1P); subsequently adopted as a 6-lane facility in both cities' General Plan; and, was included in the Western Riverside Council of Government's (WRCOG's) Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) program. In 2018, WRCOG further identified Bundy Canyon/Scott as local route with Regional Significance in the region's Active Transportation Plan. The City of Menifee is currently constructing the Scott/I-215 interchange and commencing design for the road widening. The City of Wildomar will commence the Project Study Report to improve the Bundy/1-15 interchange in FY21/22. Improving Bundy Canyon has been a top community priority because of increased traffic volumes and fatality collisions. Therefore, the City of Wildomar has completed all phases to widen Bundy Canyon to 4-lanes in preparation to advertise for construction bids. The Environmental Impact Report has been certified. The Ultimate Right of Way has been designed to accommodate 6-lanes. The plans, specifications and estimate to widen Bundy Canyon to 4-lanes for Segments 1-3 is compete. The Right of Way, Slope Easements, Temporary Construction Easements and Rights of Entry for Segment 1 has been acquired. Right of Way acquisition for Segment 2 is nearing completion. A memorandum of understanding and resolution to form a financing district, secure right of way, and construct improvements for Segment 3 has been executed with a land developer. Construction of Segment 3 is scheduled to commence in FY 20/21. The total cost to widen Bundy Canyon Segments 1-3 from 1-15 to the eastern city limits (at City of Menifee) is $40 million. The City has spent or obligated $10 million to date to ready the project for construction. The City adopted 5-year Capital Improvement Program Segment 1 Construction Costs $3,516,000 $247,500 TUMF Zone Local RCFC J Unfunded has segmented the project into three phases and has programmed elements within each phase to build forward the start of construction in FY 19/20. Eight detailed CIP Project Detail Sheets (attached) show the three segments and represent the build forward concept. Segment 1 construction related costs are $7.9 million. The chart above depicts that amount of construction funds secured to date for Segment 1. The City has worked closely with our regional partners (eg. RCTC, WRCOG, County, RCFC, SW Zone city agencies, local land developers) in the development of the Bundy Canyon project. The city has pursued various grants and will continue to pursue grant funding to complete Segment 2. On behalf of the City of Wildomar, I respectfully request RCTC fund $3,516,000 to construct the widening of Bundy Canyon Road — Segment 1 in Fiscal Year 19-20/20-21. Sincerely, City of Wildomar Gary Nordquist City Manager Attached: CIP Project Detail Sheets fa CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening CIP NO.: 026-1 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Cherry St. to 600' E/0 The Farm Ra. CATEGORY: Trans. (Roads) MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will widen and improve Bundy Canyon Rd. to four lanes for Segment 1 and Segment 2. Project Status and Type: Current Active Project Project Dev. 100% Complete Design/PS&E: 98% 2016 - 2019 Environmental: `: WO% Complete Right -of -Way: 90% 2017/2018 - 2019 Construction: 0% Winter 2020 - Summer 2022 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT Bundy Canyon Rd. is a two lane regional arterial connecting 1-215 in Menifee to I-15 in Wildomar. The regional circulation plan and the City circulation element classify Bundy Canyon Rd. as a four lane Arteial Highway to provide the additional travel lanes required to accomadate traffic volumes. PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ 2,256,650 225,650 $ 2,256,650 225,650 $ 9,578,700 957,900 $ $ $ 14,092,000 1,409,200 Total Project Specific Cost: $ 2,482,300 5 2,482,300 $ 10,536,600 $ - $ $ 15,501,200 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ 802,000 150,000 1,530,300 $ 802,000 150,000 1,530,300 $ 3,895,500 - 6,641,100 $ $ $ 5,499,500 $ 300,000 - 9,701,700 503-TUMF 120 - Measure AA 440 - DIF Roads Unfunded COMMENTS Segment 3 to be improved by TR 36388. Developer eligible for TUMF and DIF credit/reimbursement. PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT SEGMENT t S BUNDY CANYON RD. i i `, O SEGMENT z >< SEGMENT 3 BUNDY CANYON RD. f.. .� / Ce w yyR� < ` LL f,Q3? k'9Y •t C .11.1 J 1 awe 2 PROJECT LIMITS 3 Page 12 of 49 Revised: 6/19/2019 w CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd. Active Transportation Corridor CIP NO.: 026-2 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Cherry St. to 600' E/0 The Farm Rd. CATEGORY: Trails MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project includes a 2.2 mile long, 15-foot wide Class I shared Bike and Pedestrian Path (separated from the roadway), Lighting, Wood and Rope Barrier, and CA MUTCD Signage. Project Status and Type: Current Act!ve Project Project Dev. 100% Complete Design/PS&E: 100% Complete Environmental: 100% Complete Right -of -Way: 100% I Complete Construction: 0% Summer 2021 - Winter 2021 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT This project provides an "active transportation cooridor" that will increase safety, increase walking and biking, reduce vehicle miles traveled and Greenhouse Gas emissions, and connect to local and regional trail/non-motorized infrastructure systems. PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ $ $ - 5,072,000 507,200 $ $ $ 5,072,000 507,200 Total Project Specific Cost: $ - $ - $ 5,579,200 $ - $ $ 5,579,200 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ $ $ 4,514,200 771,000 294,000 $ $ $ 4,514,200 771,000 294,000 Unfunded, Grants, TBD 503 - TU MF 480 - DIF Trails COMMENTS Planned to be constructed with the Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project (CIP 026-1). PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT N BUNDY CANYON RD. BUNDY CANYON RD. [ 4 •r i _ - 46— "01 Page 13 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening - Line F Extension CIP NO.: 039 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Sellers Rd. to I-15 Freeway CATEGORY: Drainage MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, %COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will install underground storm drainage pipes and appurtenances. Project Status and Type: Current Active Project Project Dev. 100% Complete Design/PS&E: 100% Complete Environmental: 100% Complete Right -of -Way: 100% Complete Construction: 0% Winter 2019 - Summer 2021 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT Riverside County Flood Control District's (RCFC) Line F outfalls to Bundy Canyon Rd. right-of-way at Canyon Rd. The improvements contain the storm water runoff in an underground piped system. Sellers Rd. causing localized flooding on Bundy PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ 222,550 22,250 $ . 222,550 22,250 $ $ $ $ 445,100 44,500 Total Project Specific Cost: S 244,800 S 244,800 $ - $ $ $ 489,600 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ 123,750 121,050 $ 123,750 121,050 $ $ $ 247,500 242.100 502 - RCFC Dev. Cash-in-Lieu/Unfunded COMMENTS RCFC Funding Agreement: 50% of original bid, 10% design contribution to offset City administrative costs, 5% to offset construction change orders, 5% to offset construction administration for an NTE (Not to Exceed) amount as listed in funding source. Line F is planned to be constructed with Segment 1 of the Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project (CIP 26-1). PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT LINE F STORM DRAIN (BLUE) (MAIN LINE AND LATERALS) Page 15 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd./I-15 Interchange (Project Study Report) CIP NO.: Fll DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Bundy Canyon Rd. and 1-15 Freeway CATEGORY: Trans. (Roads) MANAGER: Unassigned DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will prepare a Project Study Report for improvement of the Bundy Canyon Rd. and I-15 interchange. Project Status and Type: Future Project Project Dev. 0% Summer 2021 - Summer 2022 Design/PS&E: N/A N/A Environmental: N/A N/A Right -of -Way: N/A N/A Construction: N/A N/A JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT Increased traffic volumes will cause increased traffic congestion at the interchange and decrease the level of service. The study and report will determine at what level of traffic volumes this will occur and predict when it may occur. The study will look at alternative improvement scenarios to best handle the volumes and recommend an improvement concept. This will allow for project planning to implement the improvements on a timely basis. PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ $ $ 60,000 1,170,000 $ $ $ 60,000 1,170,000 . Total Project Specific Cost: $ - $ $ 1,230,000 $ $ $ 1,230,000 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ $ 1,230,000 $ $ $ 1,230,000 503 - TUMF COMMENTS PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT Page 33 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd./Sellers Rd. Traffic Signal CIP NO.: F12 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Bundy Canyon Rd. and Sellers Rd. CATEGORY: Trans. (Signals) MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will install a new traffic signal and appurtenant intersection improvements to match the profile of the Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening (CIP 026- 1) Project Status and Type: Current Active Project Project Dev. 100% Complete Design/PS&E: 100% Complete Environmental: 100% Complete Right -of -Way: 100% Complete Construction: 0% Winter 2019 - Summer 2021 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT - Traffic Signal Warrants - Consistent with Circulation Element ultimate Improvements - Planned to be constructed with Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project. Segment 1 (CIP 026-1). PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ 721,950 72,200 $ 721,950 72,200 $ $ $ $ 1,443,900 144,400 Total Project Specific Cost: $ 794,150 $ 794,150 $ - $ - $ 1,588,300 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ 563,000 124,500 106,650 $ 563,000 124,500 106,650 $ $ $ 1,126,000 249,000 213,300 440 - DIF Roads 450 - DIF Signals Dev. Cash-in-Lieu/Unfunded COMMENTS Developer In -Lieu funding are mitigation measures in addition to DIE impacts and will supplement/offset listed funding sources. PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT Page 34 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd./Monte Vista Dr. Traffic Signal CIP NO.: F13 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Bundy Canyon Rd. and Monte Vista Dr. CATEGORY: Trans. (Signals) MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will install a new traffic signal and appurtenant intersection improvements to match the profile of the Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening (CIP 026- l) Project Status and Type: Current Active Project Project Dev. 100%_..-1 Complete Design/PS&E: 100% ,__j Complete Environmental• 100% l Complete Right -of -Way: 100% Complete Construction: C% Winter 2C19 - Summer2021 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT - Traffic Signal Warrants - Consistent with Circulation Element ultimate Improvements - Planned to be constructed with Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project. Segment 1 (CIP 026-1). PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ 376,550 37,650 $ - 376,550 37,650 $ $ $ $ 753,100 75,300 Total Project Specific Cost: S 414,200 $ 414,200 $ - $ - $ $ 828,400 FUNDING SOURCES) 303,200 111,000 TBD 303,200 111,000 TBD 606,400 222,000 - 440 - DIF Roads 450- DIF Signals Developer Cash -in -Lieu COMMENTS Developer In -Lieu funding are mitigation measures in addition to DIF impacts and will supplement/offset listed funding sources. PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT Page 35 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd./Oak Circle Dr. Traffic Signal CIP NO.: F14 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Bundy Canyon Rd. and Oak Circle Dr. CATEGORY: Trans. (Signals) MANAGER; Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will install a new traffic signal and appurtenant intersection improvements to match the profile of the Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening (CIP 026- 1). Project Status and Type: Current Active Project Project Dev. 100% Complete Design/PS&E 100% Complete Environmental: 100% Complete Right -of -Way: 100% Complete Construction: 0% Winter 2020 - Summer 2022 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT - Traffic Signal Warrants - Consistent with Circulation Element ultimate Improvements - Planned to be constructed with Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project, Segment 2 (CIP 026-1). PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ $ $ 250,000 25,000 $ $ $ 250,000 25.000 Total Project Specific Cost: $ - $ - $ 275,000 $ $ $ 275,000 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ $ $ 25,000 250.000 $ $ $ 25,000 250,000 201 - Measure A Unfunded (Developer, Other) COMMENTS The signal location is not part of the City DIF program. The improvements are associated with Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening (CIP 026-1). The signal is not eligible for TUMF reimbursement. PROJECT LOCATION AND EXHIBIT Page 36 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 CITY OF WILDOMAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM Fiscal Years 2019/2020 through 2023/2024 Project Detail Sheet PROJECT TITLE: Bundy Canyon Rd./The Farm Rd. Traffic Signal Modification CIP NO.: F15 DEPARTMENT: Public Works LOCATION: Bundy Canyon Rd. and The Farm Rd. CATEGORY: Trans. (Signals) MANAGER: Dan York DESCRIPTION OF PROJECT PROJECT PHASES, % COMPLETE, AND SCHEDULE This project will modify the existing signal to the ultimate configuration and will install appurtenant intersection improvements to match the profile of the Bundy Canyon Rd. Widening (CIP 026-1). Project Status and Type: Current Act've Project Project Dev. 104°0 I Complete Design/PS&E: 100% I Complete Environmental: 100% Complete Right -of -Way: 100% Compete Construction: O% Winter 2020 - Summer 2022 JUSTIFICATION/SIGNIFICANCE OF PROJECT - Traffic Signal Warrants - Consistent with Circulation Element ultimate Improvements - Planned to be constructed with Bundy Canyon Rd. widening project, Segment 3 (CIP 026-1) or development of Tract 36388. PROJECT BUDGET PROJECT PHASE/TASK ADOPTED BUDGET PROJECTED BUDGET 5-Year Total FY 19/20 FY 20/21 FY 21/22 FY 22/23 FY 23/24 Project Admin/Management Prelim Eng/Project Development Design/PS&E Environmental Right -of -Way Construction Construction Admin/Inspection $ $ $ 250,000 25,000 $ $ $ 250,000 25,000 Total Project Specific Cost: $ - 5 - S 275.000 S S 5 275,000 FUNDING SOURCE(S) $ $ $ 25,000 139,000 111,000 $ TBD $ $ $ 25,000 139,000 111,000 - 201- Measure A 440 - DIF Roads 450 - DIF Signals Developer or Cash -in -Lieu COMMENTS The ultimate intersection and traffic signal modification will be constructed by either the developer or City. A developer build is eligible for DIF credit/reimbursement. Page 37 of 49 Revised: 5/1/2019 AGENDA ITEM 8 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 16, 2019 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Martha Masters, Senior Management Analyst SUBJECT: 2021 Federal Transportation Improvement Program and Performance Measures STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) is a federally required document that lists transportation projects funded with federal, state, and local funds for the next six-year period. The Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) is responsible for preparing the FTIP every two years for the six counties within the SCAG region. The 2021 FTIP covers federal fiscal years (FFYs) 2020/21 – 2025/26 and reflects projects listed in the 2020 Regional Transportation Plan/Sustainable Communities Strategy (RTP/SCS) which is anticipated to be approved in spring 2020. The 2021 FTIP is anticipated to be approved in December 2020. All federal- and state- funded projects must be included in the FTIP prior to obligating these funds. For reference, during the 2019 FTIP Update, the Commission submitted a list of 323 active projects totaling $7 billion in funds. Commission staff has begun reaching out to agencies regarding the 2021 FTIP process. Over the next few months, staff will continue to communicate with agencies to update existing projects, add new projects (from the 2020 RTP/SCS), remove projects, modify modeling details (limited), and carryover projects into the 2021 FTIP. Staff is available to meet with agencies as requested. New to the 2021 FTIP process are performance measures for highway safety, infrastructure (pavement and bridge) conditions, congestion, delay, air quality, freight movement, and transit asset management (infrastructure, rolling stock, maintenance facilities, and stations). The California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) and SCAG are required to adopt targets for these performance measures and those targets are required to be included in the FTIP. SCAG staff has yet to provide additional direction on how these will be included in the FTIP. Agency staff should anticipate performance measures inquiries from Commission staff as more information becomes available. AGENDA ITEM 9 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 16, 2019 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Jillian Guizado, Planning and Programming Manager SUBJECT: Legislative Update: Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient Vehicles Rule STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient Vehicles Rule for Model Years 2021 -2026 Passenger Cars and Light Trucks On August 24, 2018, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) issued a joint proposed rule, “The Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient (SAFE) Vehicles Rule for Model Years 2021 -2026 Passenger Cars and Light Trucks.” The SAFE Vehicles Rule, as it is referred to, would amend federal fuel efficiency standards for passenger vehicles for model years 2021 to 2026. In 2012, NHTSA and EPA issued proposed tailpipe emissions standards that would increase each year through model year 2025. The Trump Administration conducted a review and found the 2012 standards are not feasible, thus initiating the rulemaking process. The SAFE Vehicles Rule would freeze fuel economy standards for new cars at 2020 levels through model year 2026 rather than continuing the proposed annual increases. NHTSA and EPA contend higher fuel economy standards have diminishing returns, unnecessarily increasing the cost of vehicles. As applicable to local agencies, the Commission, the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) region, and the entire state of California, the SAFE Vehicles Rule would rescind California’s ability to set its own more stringent fuel standards. The Clean Air Act generally preempts the state regulation of motor vehicles, but given California’s unique air quality challenges, the state has been gra nted a preemption waiver since 1967. The SAFE Vehicles Rule argues the waiver should not be allowed because the higher fuel economy standards push the rest of the country to adopt standards above and beyond what is required by federal law. If California’s waiver is rescinded, the state will be unable to enforce its more stringent vehicle emissions standards, which would result in challenges achieving federal air quality standards, state greenhouse gas emission reduction requirements, and zero-emission vehicle targets. Rescinding California’s waiver threatens over 2,000 transportation projects, totaling more than $130 billion in investment, including project delivery delays or loss of funding. This is primarily due to the fact that the air quality emissio ns model which is developed by the California Air Resources Board (CARB) would be invalidated. CARB estimates it will take at least two years to update the model using the new, lower emissions standards. Until the model can be updated and then validated by EPA, the Commission will not be able to amend the Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) to make project changes or process federal grants. Without the ability to amend the FTIP, which is necessary to do frequently as projects evolve, local agencies and the Commission will be challenged to deliver many of their projects. It is believed the rulemaking may be finalized in September 2019. The California Association of Councils of Governments (CALCOG), of which the Commission is a member, is heavily engaged with state and federal agencies and stakeholders regarding the SAFE Vehicles Rule. In addition, SCAG and its member agencies submitted a letter to the Southern California Congressional Delegation noting our opposition to the finalization of the SAFE Vehicles Rule. The latest update from CALCOG and a copy of the letter sent by SCAG is attached. Staff continues to be engaged with CALCOG and other Regional Transportation Planning Agencies throughout the state. Attachments: 1) CALCOG Proposed Safe Vehicles Rule Update – July 2019 2) SCAG SAFE Vehicles Rule Letter – July 2019 CALCOG Last Updated 7.26.19 PROPOSED SAFE VEHICLES RULE UPDATE JULY 2019 Trump Administration Slows, But Doesn’t Stop. Initial sources indicated the Trump administration was rushing to finalize the proposed rule in early summer 2019. Finalization in early summer would have allowed the administration to defend the rule during President Trump’s current term. Recent updates from three anonymous federal sources, indicate the proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule is anticipated to be finalized after Labor Day 2019. California’s AG’s office and a host of environmental groups have already indicated their intent to sue if the rule is finalized. It is anticipated this legal battle will reach the U.S. Supreme Court. Delaying the final rule until September, increases the likelihood that the case won’t be litigated until after the November 2020 elections. Under this scenario, the next president is anticipated to be largely influential in determining the SAFE Vehicles Rule’s outcome. If President Trump is re-elected; it is assumed the administration will continue the legal battle through the Supreme Court. If a democrat is elected, perhaps, like the early years of the Obama Administration, the administration will withdraw the rule, or refuse to litigate the issue further. In response, we turn our eyes to the nation, and the 2020 presidential election. Four Automakers Strike Emissions Deal with California. In June 2019, seventeen automakers sent a letter to President Trump expressing the auto industry’s opposition to the proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule. The carmakers called on U.S. EPA and U.S. DOT to jointly promulgate a final rule that results in broad support, arguing it would provide stability and increased affordability by allowing the industry to proceed without fear of litigation. The letter urged President Trump to resume negotiations with the California Air Resources Board. A similar letter was sent to Governor Newsom as well. The Trump administration rejected the automakers pleas and to date, has not returned to the negotiating table. July 25, 2019 - Ford, BMW, Volkswagen, and Honda struck a voluntary deal with California on a framework for annual reductions of greenhouse gas emissions for light-duty vehicles that they will incorporate throughout the entire country and that could be incorporated into a final federal rule. This framework was deemed acceptable by California as a reasonable compromise in the face of the Trump Administration’s planned rollback. While the framework would provide additional flexibilities to the carmakers to meet the current emission standards, it delivers the same GHG reductions in five years as the original Obama standards would have achieved in four years. This framework also commits the auto ATTACHMENT 2 CALCOG Last Updated 7.26.19 companies to accelerate their transition to electric vehicles. Finally, it recognizes and preserves California’s authority to regulate greenhouse gas emissions. The Trump administration is not a party to the agreement. "Today’s announcement from CARB has no impact on EPA’s regulation of greenhouse gas emissions under the Clean Air Act. This voluntary framework is a PR stunt that does nothing to further the one national standard that will provide certainty and relief for American consumers. As the Administration stated earlier this year, despite our best efforts to reach a common-sense solution with CARB, they continually refused to produce reasonable and responsible proposals,” Michael Abboud, an EPA spokesman, said in email. Odds Slim for House Appropriations Language Preventing Rule Implementation. Appropriations bill, HR 3055 section 145 prohibits funding from being used to finalize or enforce the proposed rule. In early July, labor and industry representatives met with Senate Appropriations Committee staff to discuss the prospects of the House appropriations bill language defunding enforcement of a final SAFE Vehicles Rule, surviving in the Senate. Senate staff acknowledged the SAFE Vehicles Rule was an administration priority and very political. The prospects of the House language surviving, as is, are slim. House Energy & Commerce Subcommittees Provide Bipartisan Letter Requesting Trump Administration and California to Return to Negotiating Table. On June 20, 2019, the House Energy and Commerce Subcommittees on Energy and Commerce and Environment and Climate Change held a joint hearing Driving in Reverse the Administrations Rollback of Fuel Economy and Clean Car Standards. On June 25, 2019, the chairs and ranking subcommittee members sent a bi-partisan letter to EPA Administrator Wheeler and DOT Secretary Chao. The letter called for all interested parties to return to the negotiating table while acknowledging there were differing views about the Constitution (mainly, state’s rights and the role of the interstate commerce clause), the importance of climate change, and how best to make sure the economies of the auto sector are strong along with the traditional and vital questions of safety. At the time of this staff report, the Trump administration has not returned to the negotiating table with California and other interested parties. SAFE Vehicles Rule Architect, EPA Air Chief Wehrum Resigns Abruptly. EPA Air Chief, Bill Wehrum, thought to be the architect of the SAFE Vehicles Rule, abruptly resigned at the end of June. In April, House Democrats launched an investigation into whether Wehrum violated ethics rules by launching the rollback of air pollution regulations that benefited his former lobbying clients in the electric utility sector. Democrats are seeking CALCOG Last Updated 7.26.19 communications between the companies, Wehrum and other EPA regulators. "These allegations have raised substantial questions regarding whether Mr. Wehrum and Mr. Harlow are properly carrying out the [Clean Air Act] as directed by Congress or instead changing Agency policies and programs to benefit former clients, who are also clients of your law firm," the lawmakers wrote to Hunton Andrew Kurth managing partner Wendell Taylor – Mr. Wehrum’s prior employer. To date, his resignation has had no noticeable impact on the proposed finalization of the rule. What Next? In June, CALCOG reported the proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule had been submitted to the federal Office of Management and Budget (OMB) in May 2019. This was incorrect. To date, the rule has not been submitted to OMB. As a refresher, OMB review is one of the last steps in the federal rule making process. OMB is the agency responsible for regulatory policy, including coordination and review of all significant Federal regulations by executive agencies. As part of that review process, OMB will grant meetings with interested parties. We encourage agencies to schedule individual meetings with OMB (note – meetings can be held via conference call) to discuss concerns. A template outlining how to request a meeting with OMB can be found here or on the CALCOG Policy Tracker website. CALCOG website provides continuing updates. Please visit the CALCOG Policy Tracker (www.calcog.org/policytracker) for up to date information regarding the Proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule. Page 1 of 2 July 9, 2019 Southern California Congressional Delegation U.S. House of Representatives Washington, DC 20515 Re: Negative Impacts to Transportation Funding and Projects from the Proposed Safer Affordable Fuel-Efficient (SAFE) Vehicles Rule Dear Members: On behalf of the undersigned transportation agencies in Southern California, we write to convey our opposition to the proposed Safer Affordable Fuel Efficient (SAFE) Vehicles Rule, which would weaken national fuel-efficiency standards and result in a wide variety of negative impacts in California and across the nation. The proposed rule would also eliminate the waiver that allows California to set its own stricter emissions standards, which gets special treatment under the Clean Air Act due to our historic smog problems. The change in standards would have significant impacts on transportation plans and projects throughout California. Specifically, in Southern California, the proposed rule would put 443 transportation infrastructure improvement projects totaling $53 billion at risk of project delivery delays or loss of funding and would severely impact well-paying construction jobs. This is in addition to the more obvious environmental and public health impacts. An expected increase in ozone-forming nitrogen oxides emissions from less fuel-efficient vehicles of 15 million metric tons by 2030 will make our air dirtier and reduce the quality of life for the 19 million residents we serve in Southern California. Last August, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) proposed the SAFE Vehicles Rule for Model Years 2021-2026 Passenger Cars and Light Trucks to amend existing Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) standards and establish new standards for model years 2021 through 2026. If finalized, by changing the fundamental assumptions of vehicle fuel-efficiency, the SAFE Vehicles Rule would invalidate California’s air quality emissions model (EMFAC), which is used to meet the Federal Highway Administration's transportation planning requirements. Without a valid air quality conformity model, state and regional transportation planning agencies in non-attainment areas would be unable to obtain federal approval or make modifications to specified transportation projects in the pipeline (see attached map and list of projects). While the California Air Resources Board (CARB) would endeavor to update the EMFAC model, the process would take a minimum of one year and would need another one to two years to obtain EPA approval before transportation projects could resume. ATTACHMENT 3 Page 2 of 2 Although NHTSA and EPA officials have touted the proposed rule as a savings to consumers, it would put $130 billion in transportation funding at-risk in California alone. Furthermore, the Administration and leaders of both parties in Congress have indicated that increased funding for infrastructure is a priority. Action to finalize the proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule would be inconsistent with statements of support for investing in the nation’s vital infrastructure. We respectfully oppose the proposed SAFE Vehicles Rule and ask that the Southern California Congressional Delegation work together to ensure the Administration fully considers these impacts, specifically of rescinding California’s waiver, and withholds from moving forward with the proposed rule. If you have questions, I am always available at (213) 236-1835 or via email at Ajise@scag.ca.gov. Sincerely, Kome Ajise Mark Baza Executive Director Executive Director Southern California Association of Governments Imperial County Transportation Commission Darrell E. Johnson Darren M. Kettle Chief Executive Officer Executive Director Orange County Transportation Authority Ventura County Transportation Commission Anne E. Mayer Phillip A. Washington Executive Director Chief Executive Officer Riverside County Transportation Commission Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority Ray Wolfe Executive Director San Bernardino County Transportation Authority cc: Mick Mulvaney, Director of the Office of Management and Budget Elaine L. Chao, Secretary of Transportation Heidi King, Deputy Administrator of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration Andrew Wheeler, Administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency AGENDA ITEM 10 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 16, 2019 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Jenny Chan, Management Analyst SUBJECT: Obligation Delivery Plan Update – FFY 2018/19 STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: As the Regional Transportation Planning Agency (RTPA), the Commission is responsible for ensuring that federal Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) and Surface Transportation Block Grant (STBG) funds apportioned to Riverside County are allocated and obligated in a timely manner to prevent funds from lapsing. Federal Obligation Authority (OA) for the region is provided on an annual basis and has to be used in the Federal Fiscal Year (FFY) it is provided. The Commission’s goal is to ensure that 100 percent of its OA is obligated. Commission staff work closely with our local agencies and the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to ensure projects on the Obligation Delivery Plan are obligated and delivered. Many of these projects are from the 2013 Multi-Funding Call for Projects, 2013 Regional Surface Transportation Program (RSTP, also known as STBG) Call for Projects, Coachella Valley Association of Governments’ 2014 CMAQ Call for Projects, and various other projects that had been awarded CMAQ or STBG funds by the Commission. The attached obligation plan provides an outline of the projects that have CMAQ or STBG programmed in FFY 2018/19. The information provided in the attached obligation plan comes from milestone updates received from your agencies, discussions with project sponsors, and our monthly meetings with Caltrans Local Assistance. It is recommended local agencies begin the federal-aid process as soon as possible, and/or devote the resources needed to secure the federal approvals for obligation, ensuring the timely obligation of federal funds. The attached FFY 2018/19 Obligation Plan indicates planned CMAQ and STBG obligations for the current year. If a local agency anticipates a delay in obligating these funds this year, Commission staff should be provided a project status update. It is critical that local agencies awarded federal funds meet the milestones established to ensure local OA does not lapse. Commission staff will be reviewing agreement dates and contacting agencies that have made little to no progress to discuss alternatives for the federal award. Commission staff is available to assist cities with the processing of Request for Authorization (RFA) submittals and the overall navigation through the federal-aid process. Attachment: Draft FFY 2018/19 Obligation Plan SEPT 2019 TAC - DRAFT 18/19 OBLIGATION PLAN Agency FTIP ID FPN Project Location CMAQ 18/19 STPL 18/19 PA&ED Completion Date R/W Clearance Completion Date Status RCTC RIV151221 HP2ISTPL-6054(082) Pachappa Underpass (SR91 HOV Remnant Work) $ 10,744,000 6/29/2016 AC Conversion Review (HQ) RCTC RIV170901 CMLN 6054(094) 1-15 Southern Extension $ 29,828,000 Obligated Riverside County RIV071288 5956(221) Ave 66 Grade Separation $ 12,110,000 N/A 7/3/2019 Review (FHWA) Riverside RIV151216 STPL 5058(102) Magnolia Ave from Buchanan to Banbury (Widening 4 -6 Ins) $ 2,620,000 1/25/2018 6/6/2018 AC Conversion Review (HQ) Riverside County RIV151210 CML 5956(241) Salt Creek Multi -Modal Trail $ 5,090,000 10/20/2017 Review (FHWA) Sunline RIV190606 FTA Transfer $ 1,000,000 Obligated 5unline RIV190607 FTA Transfer $ 1,700,000 Obligated DRAFT Obligation $ 37,618,000 $ 25,474,000 Actual Obligation $ 32,528,000 74% OA Delivered AGENDA ITEM 11 A presentation will be made but there is no attachment to the agenda for item 11. AGENDA ITEM 12 A presentation will be made but there is no attachment to the agenda for item 12. TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE September 16, 2019 PLEASE SIGN IN AGENCY TAC MEMBER ALTERNATE PRINT NAME SIGNATURE and EMAIL BANNING BEAUMONT BLYTHE CALIMESA CALTRANS ART VELA Acting Director of Public Works JEFF HART Director of Public Works/City Engineer ARMANDO BALDIZZONE Director of Public Works LORI ASKEW Public Works Director ALBERT VERGEL DE DIOS Acting District Local Assistance Engineer CANYON LAKE CATHEDRAL CITY COACHELLA CHRIS MANN City Manager JOHN CORELLA City Engineer JONATHAN HOY City Engineer Holly Stuart Public Works Analyst Todd Parton City Manager Michael Thornton City Engineer Lo1< -1 3 _ A- . if-k,s ) Sean Yeung Acting District Local Assistance Engineer Mike Borja Administrative Services Manager Paul T. Mangaudis, P.E. Senior Engineer Maritza Martinez Interim Public Works Director COACHELLA VALLEY ASSOCIATION OF GOVERNMENTS CORONA DESERT HOT SPRINGS MARTIN MAGANA VICE CHAIR Director of Transportation NELSON NELSON Public Works Director/City Engineer Eric Cowie Transportation Program Manager RosaIva Ureno Senior Engineer DANIEL PORRAS Public Works Director/City Engineer Au91; RTo btu-v. pt ti5 Q(oeky .10$4.3 A. C,rtu. L A 0014(ki-64 Nick Haecker Public Works Manager t' � k� (zsk,c't.W e"" pe) C.a�� Vitt SQ . vt G� cc.l lee-rt. Vever-. . � . 66 roPtiye C;ly afar riy0.1 Aft. cR.50v Ake • Coen &co—R6 �/q, aV v14400#-Cri/N--®e TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE September 16, 2019 PLEASE SIGN IN AGENCY TAC MEMBER EASTVALE WILLIAM HEMSLEY City Engineer HEMET INDIAN WELLS INDIO TIMOTHY T. WASSIL Public Works Director ROBERT VESTAL Principal Engineer KEN SEUMALO Public Works Director JURUPA VALLEY STEVE LORISO Director of Public Works/City Engineer LA QUINTA BRYAN MC KINNEY City Engineer LAKE ELSINORE Remon Habib Senior Civil Engineer MENIFEE JONATHAN SMITH Public Works Director/City Engineer MORENO VALLEY MICHAEL WOLFE Public Works Director/City Engineer MURRIETA NORCO BOB MOEHLING City Engineer CHAD BLAIS Public Works Director ALTERNATE Craig Bradshaw Nancy Beltran Management Assistant Shawna Bennett Senior Engineer Eric Weck Principal Civil Engineer Gary Thompson City Manager Farid Dost Senior Civil Engineer Carlos Geronimo Senior Engineer Eric Lewis Transportation Division Manager/City Traffic Engineer Jeff Hitch Principal City Engineer Bill Thompson Water and Sewer Utilities PRINT NAME ‘ih/0-C-% IzT�V 1.6,4so Leh^ otA sM -r 4-1 IGNA,TURE 11VW3 pue 32mivNJIS )2\i/lAi rvii9T-)d p'j g 3WVN 1N121d L� gy-lkuv 030 ayl of luels!ssyl le!oeds/pae08 ayl to )1a010 limos '8 /aullu8 Aydoae pea8 ls!le!oads 6u!wwea6oid pue 6u!uueld uabn6N lepuuaf uoppodsueal Jo Joloaa!a Alndaa eweles payefoW luawlaedaa s)poM o!Ignd zapueweH Pagl!O aaeu!6u3 �l!0 sou3 we!!I!M /Male pei8 splour(ad @lea aa6eueW Al!0 luels!ssy s aallnd snoieW aaau!bu3 /ll0 uay0 08 31VN21311d NI NOIS 3SV31d 61.0Z `9 aagwa;das 33111WW00 ANOSIACIV 1VOINH031 M o!Ignd Jo -wag] S`dW0H1)131N1 'd aa6eueW 6u!uueld rvlidlY'✓ 8ormt- aaau!6u3 Al!0 HOVTLOW 818VH 6u!uueld jo aoloana INSNISNVM N11SINN uogepodsuell Jo aolowia OW0N VIOINI`dd aa6eueW 6uuaau!6u3 211t/HO Ia` iNiNvNOW aIHS2ly3 aoloaga slaoM o!Ignd 1-110NN3N33 3SS3f neu!6u3 Al!O HJy110W 818yH aa6eueW leagues l!sueJl 113ON`d100 3021030 'H @o!naas 61.1p0aw6u3 10 Joloaala luels!ssy OA1d1NOW 130f s>poM arind to Joloana `dIONVO WOl N38W3W Odl vino3W31 A0N3OV lISNb2113N11NIIS OlNIOd(' NdS A0N3OV lISNb' 211 30IS2l3AIN A1Nf100 30ISH3AIN 301SN3AR1 30VNIW OH0NVN SINN3d A0N3OV lISNb'2!1 A311VA 30N3A OlVd SONINdS Wldd 1N3S30 W1Vd AON3J`d ob b��to�� y (� nb• a ilc� "k11 r n 31153 .tie • cz ^;.J c!)) 9 "t,.lt t - i 4 Orin-915 yyp\w‘p wok, ww,L. �ZS>ss� -r#701 'C{-d'19r1 10-11-tiV 911911 5tVg1.ld3 510pt trrid (an) Megspei8 bco Ja6eueW wea6oad 6uaz1 sago aaauOu3 ApoislaoM oggnd so aoiaaJungeueW AID 1ue}sissy NNOA Nya ti)t 1Q+ 1"(''77 SAN* I 21`dWO011M uoisepodsueal;o Josoaila AV?:10 213HdO1SINH0 S1N3WNN3AO9 d0 IIaNf103 341S213AIN NN31S3M 1IdW3 pue ai lIVNOIS 3111IbN 1NRld 31VNN311d 2138W31A1 OVI AON39V NI NOIS 3SV37d 61.0Z `91. aagweides 33111WW00 A?tIOSIACIV 1VOINH031