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09 September 9, 2020 CommissionMEETING AGENDA TIME/DATE: 9:30 a.m. / Wednesday, September 9, 2020 Pursuant to Governor Newsom’s Executive Order N-29-20, (March 18, 2020), the meeting will only be conducted via video conferencing and by telephone. Please follow the instructions on the following page to join the meeting remotely. COMMISSIONERS Chair – Ben J. Be noit Vice Chair – Jan Harnik Second Vice Chair – V. Manuel Perez Kevin Jeffries , County of Riverside, District 1 Karen Spiegel, County of Riverside, District 2 Chuck Washington, County of Riverside, District 3 V. Manuel Perez , County of Riverside, District 4 Jeff Hewitt , County of Riverside , District 5 Art Welch / Daniela Andrade, City of Banning Lloyd White / Julio Martinez , City of Beaumont Joseph DeConinck / Johnny Rodriguez , City of Blythe Larry Smith / Linda Molina , City of Calimesa Randall Bonner / Jeremy Smith, City of Canyon Lake Raymond Gregory / Mark Carnevale, City of Cathedral City Steven Hernandez / Megan Beaman Jacinto, City of Coachella Wes Speake / Jim Steiner, City of Corona Scott Matas / Russell Betts , City of Desert Hot Springs Clint Lorimore / Todd Rigby, City of Eastvale Linda Krupa / Russ Brown, City of Hemet Dana Reed / Kimberly Muzik, City of Indian Wells Waymond Fermon / Oscar Ortiz , City of Indio Brian Berkson / Chris Barajas, City of Jurupa Valley Kathleen Fitzpatrick / Robert Radi, City of La Quinta Bob Magee / Natasha Johnson, City of Lake Elsinore Bill Zimmerman / Dean Deines, City of Menifee Yxstain Gutierrez / Carla Thornton, City of Moreno Valley Scott Vinton / Christi White, City of Murrieta Berwin Hanna / Ted Hoffman, City of Norco Jan Harnik / Kathleen Kelly, City of Palm Desert Lisa Middleton / Dennis Woods , City of Palm Springs Michael M. Vargas / Rita Rogers, City of Perris Ted Weill / Charles Townsend, City of Rancho Mirage Rusty Bailey / Andy Melendrez , City of Riverside Andrew Kot yuk / Russ Utz, City of San Jacinto Michael S. Naggar / Maryann Edwards , City of Temecula Ben J. Benoit / Joseph Morabito, City of Wildomar Mike Beauchamp , Governor’s Appointee Caltrans District 8 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION www.rctc.org MEETING AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, September 9, 2020 Pursuant to Governor Newsom’s Executive Order N-29-20, (March 18, 2020), the meeting will only be conducted via video conferencing and by telephone. Please follow the instructions below to join the meeting remotely. INSTRUCTIONS FOR ELECTRONIC PARTICIPATION Join Zoom Meeting - from PC, Laptop or Phone https://rctc.zoom.us/s/86076668991 US : +1 669 900 6833 or +1 346 248 7799 Webinar ID: 860 7666 8991 For members of the public wishing to submit comment in connection with the Commission Meeting please email written comments to the Clerk of the Board at lmobley@rctc.org prior to September 8, 2020 at 5:00 p.m. and yo ur comments will be made part of the official record of the proceedings. Members of the public may also make public comments through their telephone or Zoom connection when recognized by the Chair. In compliance with the Brown Act and Government Code Section 54957.5, agenda materials distributed 72 hours prior to the meeting, which are public records relating to open session agenda items, will be available for inspection by members of the public prior to the meeting on the Commission’s website, www.rctc.org. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, Government Code Section 54954.2, Executive Order N-29-20, 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 Commission 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.ROLL CALL Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Agenda September 9, 2020 Page 2 3. PUBLIC COMMENTS – Under the Brown Act, the Commission should not take action on or discuss matters raised during public comment portion of the agenda that are not listed on the agenda. Commission members may refer such matters to staff for factual information or to be placed on the subsequent agenda for consideration. 4. ADDITIONS / REVISIONS – The Commission may add an item to the Agenda after making a finding that there is a need to take immediate action on the item and that the item came to the attention of the Commission subsequent to the posting of the agenda. An action adding an item to the agenda requires 2/3 vote of the Commission. If there are less than 2/3 of the Commission members present, adding an item to the agenda requires a unanimous vote. Added items will be placed for discussion at the end of the agenda. 5. CONSENT CALENDAR – All matters on the Consent Calendar will be approved in a single motion unless a Commissioner(s) requests separate action on specific item(s). Items pulled from the Consent Calendar will be placed for discussion at the end of the agenda. 5A. APPROVAL OF MINUTES – AUGUST 12, 2020 Page 1 5B. QUARTERLY PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT METRICS REPORT, APRIL-JUNE 2020 Page 15 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file the Quarterly Public Engagement Metrics Report for April-June 2020. 5C. STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATIVE UPDATE Page 23 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file an update on state and federal legislation. 5D. 91 EXPRESS LANES MONTHLY STATUS REPORTS Page 32 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Monthly Reports for three months from April to June 2020. 5E. TOLL OPERATIONS YEAR IN REVIEW AND COVID-19 IMPACTS UPDATE Page 96 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file a presentation providing a review of results from the latest fiscal year of toll operations and an update to the impacts that the COVID-19 pandemic has had on toll operations. Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Agenda September 9, 2020 Page 3 5F. DEPARTMENT OF CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL AGREEMENT FOR EXPRESS LANES TOLL ENFORCEMENT Page 117 Overview This item is for the Commission to : 1) Approve Agreement No. 21-31-005-00 with the Department of California Highway Patrol (CHP) for toll enforcement on the express lanes for a five -year term in the amount of $3,611,479; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 5G. RCTC 91 EXPRESS LANES CHANGEABLE MESSAGE SIGNS MAINTENANCE AGREEMENT Page 132 Overview This item is for the Commission to : 1) Award Agreement No. 21-31-004-00 to Daktronics, Inc. (Daktronics) for the maintenance and repair of the changeable message signs (CMS) for the 91 Express Lanes for a five-year term, in the amount of $148,775, plus a contingency amount of $14,878, for a total amount not to exceed $163,653; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to finalize and execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required for the agreement. 5H . RIVERSIDE EXPRESS AAA REWARDS AND DISCOUNTS PROGRAM Page 141 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file a presentation on the Riverside Express AAA Rewards and Discounts program. 5I . FISCAL YEAR 2020/21 STATE OF GOOD REPAIR PROGRAM ALLOCATIONS Page 151 Overview This item is for the Commission to : 1) Approve Resolution No. 20-014, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Approving the FY 2020/21 Project List for the California State of Good Repair Program”; Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Agenda September 9, 2020 Page 4 2) Approve an allocation of $4,211,059 related to Fiscal Year 2020/21 State of Good Repair (SGR) program funds to eligible Riverside County transit operators; 3) Authorize staff to allocate increased SCO revenue estimates up to $421,102, or 10 percent of the current estimate, to eligible Riverside County transit operators; 4) Approve an increase of $258,859 in the FY 2020/21 budget for SGR revenues to reflect updated SCO estimates; 5) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to review, approve and submit projects to Caltrans which are consistent with SGR program guidelines and to execute and submit required documents for the SGR program, including the Authorized Agent Form; and 6) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve administrative amendments to the FY 2020/21 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTPs) for incorporation of the SGR funds, as necessary. 6. APPROVAL OF METROLINK OPERATING AND CAPITAL SUBSIDIES FOR FISCAL YEAR 2020/21, RELATED MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING, AND RCTC SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLAN AMENDMENT Page 156 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Receive and file a report on highlights from the Southern California Regional Rail Authority’s (SCRRA) services; 2) Approve the Fiscal Year (FY) 2020/21 SCRRA operating and capital budget, which results in an operating subsidy of $23,780,000 and capital subsidy of $7,961,548 for the Commission; 3) Amend the FY 2020/21 RCTC Short Range Transit Plan (SRTP) to address changes in the funding sources to meet Metrolink’s annual request; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director to finalize and execute Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) No. 20-25-091-01, Amendment No. 1 to MOU No. 20-25-091-00, with SCRRA regarding annual funding, including subrecipient matters related to pass-through of federal funding. Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Agenda September 9, 2020 Page 5 7. CALIFORNIA HIGH -SPEED RAIL LOS ANGELES TO ANAHEIM PROJECT UPDATE Page 208 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Receive a report on the California High -Speed Rail Authority’s Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section progress and potential impacts to the Commission; and 2) Direct the Chair and/or Executive Director to submit comments that express the Commission’s rightful concerns regarding potential environmental impacts of the project. 8. ITEM(S) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR AGENDA 9. COMMISSIONERS / EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR REPORT Overview This item provides the opportunity for the Commissioners and the Executive Director to report on attended meetings/conferences and any other items related to Commission activities. • RCA Update, Anne Mayer 10. CLOSED SESSION 10A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATORS Pursuant to Government Code Section 54956.8 Agency Negotiator: Executive Director or Designee Item APN(s) Property Owner Buyer(s) 1 118-160-004 RCTC JDI Ventures Real Estate LLC 2 229-082-006 and 229-082-007 RCTC Kingsfield Development Corp or JDI Ventures Real Estate LLC 11. ADJOURNMENT The next meeting of the Commission is scheduled to be held on Wednesday, October 14, 2020, Board Room, First Floor, County Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside. AGENDA ITEM 5A MINUTES RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEETING MINUTES Wednesday, August 12, 2020 1.CALL TO ORDER The Riverside County Transportation Commission was called to order by Chair Ben J. Benoit at 9:30 a.m., via Zoom Meeting ID: 852 9930 0561. Pursuant to Governor Newsom’s Executive Order N -29-20. 2.ROLL CALL Commissioners/Alternates Present Commissioners Absent Rusty Bailey Lisa Middleton Steven Hernandez Ben J. Benoit Diane Morales Kevin Jeffries Brian Berkson Michael Naggar Wes Speake Randall Bonner V.Manuel Perez Joseph DeConinck Dana Reed Waymond Fermon Karen Spiegel Kathleen Fitzpatrick Larry Smith Raymond Gregory Michael M. Vargas Yxstain Gutierrez Chuck Washington Berwin Hanna Ted Weill Jan Harnik Lloyd White Jeff Hewitt Art Welch Linda Krupa Russ Utz Clint Lorimore Scott Vinton Bob Magee Ted Weill Scott Matas Bill Zimmerman 3.PUBLIC COMMENTS There were no requests to speak from the public. 4.ADDITIONS / REVISIONS There were no additions or revisions to the agenda. 5.CONSENT CALENDAR M/S/C (Vargas/Welch) to approve the following Consent Calendar items. 1 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 2 5A. APPROVAL OF MINUTES – JUNE 10, 2020 5B. SINGLE SIGNATURE AUTHORITY REPORT Receive and file the Single Signature Authority report for the fourth quarter ended June 30, 2020. 5C. FISCAL YEARS 2016-2018 TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT ACT STATE TRIENNIAL PERFORMANCE AUDIT RESULTS FOR THE COMMISSION AND TRANSIT OPERATORS 1) Receive and file the Fiscal Year 2015/16 through FY 2017/18 state triennial performance audit results for the Commission; and 2) Receive and file the FY 2015/16 through FY 2017/18 state triennial performance audit results for the cities of Banning, Beaumont, Corona, and Riverside; Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency (PVVTA); Riverside Transit Agency (RTA); and SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine). 5D. FISCAL YEAR 2018/19 TRANSPORTATION DEVELOPMENT ACT AND MEASURE A AUDIT RESULTS Receive and file the Transportation Development Act (TDA) and Measure A audit results report for Fiscal Year 2018/19. 5E. SALARY SCHEDULE FOR FISCAL YEAR 2020/21 Approve the salary schedule effective July 2, 2020, located in Appendix B of the proposed budget. 5F. ANNUAL INVESTMENT POLICY 1) Adopt Resolution No. 20-012, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Regarding the Revised Investment Policy”; 2) Adopt the revised annual Investment Policy. 5G. STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATIVE UPDATE Receive and file an update on state and federal legislation. 2 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 3 5H. FISCAL YEAR 2020/21 ANNUAL LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND PLANNING ALLOCATIONS TO WESTERN RIVERSIDE COUNCIL OF GOVERNMENTS AND COACHELLA VALLEY ASSOCIATION OF GOVERNMENTS Approve an allocation of Local Transportation Fund (LTF) funds for planning in the amount of $676,500 for Western Riverside Council of Governments (WRCOG) and $369,000 for Coachella Valley Association of Governments (CVAG) for efforts identified in each age ncy’s Fiscal Year 2020/21 LTF Program Objectives/Work Plan (Work Plan) that supports transportation planning programs and functions consistent with regional and subregional plans, programs, and requirements. 5I. FISCAL YEARS 2020/21 – 2024/25 MEASURE A FIVE-YEAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLANS FOR THE LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS PROGRAM Approve the Fiscal Years 2020/21 – 2024/25 Measure A Five -Year Capital Improvement Plans (CIPs) for Local Streets and Roads (LSR) as submitted by the participating agencies. 5J. AGREEMENT WITH BNSF RAILWAY COMPANY FOR RAIL SIGNAL DESIGN SERVICES FOR THE RIVERSIDE DOWNTOWN METROLINK STATION TRACK AND PLATFORM EXPANSION PROJECT 1) Approve Agreement No. 21-31-001-00, with BNSF Railway Company (BNSF) for rail signal design services for the Rivers ide Downtown Metrolink Station Track and Platform Expansion Project for a total amount not to exceed $150,000; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement. 5K. 2020 STATE ROUTE 91 IMPLEMENTATION PLAN Approve the 2020 State Route 91 Implementation Plan. 6. PRESENTATION – THE 2020-2045 REGIONAL TRANSPORTATION PLAN/SUSTAINABLE COMMUNITIES STRATEGY OF THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATION OF GOVERNMENTS Phillip Law, Manager of Mobility Planning and Management with SCAG , presented the 2020-2045 Regional Transportation Plan/Sustainable Communities Strategy of the Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG), highlighting the following: • 60-day progress report - Since the Regional Council adopted Connect SoCal for federal conformity purposes, SCAG has completed a number of tasks to gather additional input 3 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 4 • Growth forecast analyst: o SCAG conducted multiple rounds of peer review and feedback on the data that forms the foundation for Connect SoCal, giving cities and counties several opportunities to comment on things like how growth ought to be distributed, and adjusting accordingly. o SCAG received feedback from 12 jurisdictions – seven asking for revisions and five requesting no revisions whatsoever. SCAG staff is working to incorporate these changes. o Staff has high confidence that the data not only can accurately reflect entitlements and their phasing, but will also fall within general plan capacities at the neighborhood level (as conveye d by jurisdictions). • COVID-19 outreach/what did we learn: o The top noted impacts of COVID-19 to communities is lack of income to pay rent/mortgage and increased vehicle speeds on local roads. o The top long-term concern about COVID-19 impact to the community was lack of government funding for services and programs. o On average, 87% of respondents noted that the Connect SoCal goals were either still important or more important in light of COVID-19. • Moving forward: o Staff estimates that adjustments to data will be minor and will not significantly impact the overall regional modeling results of the plan. o Given the living nature of Connect SoCal and its existing focus on the need to develop regional resilience strategies targeting our most vulnerable communities, staff is not recommending any specific modifications or clarifications to Connect SoCal at this time. o Staff recommends that policy changes and plan updates be considered through future board action informed by the upcoming Connect SoCal Implementation Plan and 2024 Connect SoCal Emerging Issues Outlook, as well as the Connect SoCal amendment process. • Key points: o We are confident in the strength of the plan, which is the product of rigorous collaboration and meticulous vetting. o SCAG has listened closely to stak eholder concerns, going above and beyond to conduct extra rounds of peer review and stakeholder outreach o Further delay threatens economic recovery by making the region ineligible for state transportation funds. o Connect SoCal prioritizes the attainment of all applicable federal and state performance requirements – it's already been approved by the FHWA and FTA, and it fully achieves state greenhouse gas reduction targets. o Connect SoCal is a living document, subject to amendment and updated every four years, ready to evolve to address the needs of a constantly changing world. • Ongoing outreach and future actions planned 4 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 5 7. UPDATE ON MEASURE A AND LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND SALES TAX REVENUES Theresia Trevino, Chief Financial Officer, presented an update on Measure A and Local Transportation Fund sales tax revenues, highlighting the following areas: • Measure A: o FY 2020 Revised Projection = $178 million o FY 2021 Revised Projection = $160 million • Local Transportation Fund (LTF): o FY 2020 Re vised Projection = $91 million o FY 2021 Revised Projection = $82 million • Looking ahead: COVID-19 impacts – o Economic activity information availability o Q1 2020 data under review  Includes March and start of stay at home orders  Increase in zero -filers • Delay in manual processing of returns for some large taxpayers with sub-outlets • Due to Governor’s Executive Order allowing filing extension • Sales tax consultant estimates for Q1 2020 activity o Q2 2020 data anticipated in late 2020  Will include A pril-June results Payment extensions: o Businesses with tax liability under $1 million o Q1 2020 filings due 7/31/20 o Payments to RCTC expected in August o FY 2020 revenues will reflect estimate for taxes due to RCTC Payment deferrals: o Small businesses with taxable sales under $5 million o Up to $50,000 of tax liability can be deferred in 12 installments through 7/31/20 o Applications available July 2020 o FY 2020 revenues will reflect estimate for taxes due to RCTC • Staying informed: o Continue monitoring and analyzing revenues – May revenues higher due to CDTFA change in estimate basis o Utilize sales tax consultant to: – Assist in analysis of sales tax data and trends – Ensure Commission receives its share of Measure A sales tax revenues o Provide regular updates to Commission and its committees 5 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 6 Commissioner Karen Spiegel expressed it is challenging the Commission has no say in the extension of the sales tax and inquired if the state will be able to work through any challenges there may be on getting that payment if they allow the extension and payment plans. Theresia Trevino replied she is uncertain if RCTC has any control in this and given the last few years as she indicated affecting comparability, she hopes they are able to collect everything that belongs to RCTC. She stated there is a risk that some businesses may bail and as indicated there are zero filers because they are large permit holders and their data is entered manually. She expressed trying to be positive, but it is difficult when going into an audit period trying to make an estimate for what belongs to RCTC for FY 2020, and staff will do their best using prior data. So far, the revised revenue projections are on the conservative side with 11 months of revenues RCTC is at or in the case of LTF slightly above that target. Commissioner Spie gel expressed that Ms. Trevino is in a tough situation in representing the Commission. Chair Benoit expressed appreciation to Ms. Trevino as this is a difficult time tracking these numbers and for all her hard work and stated they are facing similar issues at AQMD, the local cities and other jurisdictions. M/S/C to receive and file an update on Measure A and Local Transportation Fund (LTF) sales tax revenues. 8. COACHELLA FESTIVAL SPECIAL EVENTS TRAIN PLATFORM DEVELOPMENT PROJECT UPDATE Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager, presented an update for the Coachella Festival Special Events Train Platform Development project, highlighting the following areas: • Background: o Amtrak successfully ran Coachella Express to Festival in 2008 o RCTC, LOSSAN, Amtrak, and Union Pacific Railroad staff begin project coordination in 2016 o Location identified with city of Indio o $5,942,510 State Rail Assistance awarded o $2,745,731 Prop 1B funds programmed o $8,688,241 project cost • A graphic of the proposed Indio Temporary Platform • Project development/challenges: o Consultant developed 30% design for temporary platform o 10-car ADA platform designed with separate station tracks o Railroad operations and ROW approval required o Railroad capacity and freight operations concerns o Current proposal to operate service is not financially viable 6 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 7 • Recent actions/moving forward: o Design beyond 30% requires specific agreements o LOSSAN and CalSTA recommend to suspend efforts o Indio platform design process can be reinstated in the future o Staff proposes to apply funding to larger Coachella Valley Rail Study for daily service Anne Mayer, Executive Director, expressed disappointment for the turn of events on this project and stated staff has been working diligently for a few years trying to bring this to reality, which this information was included in the staff report and discussed at its July Budget and Implementation Committee meeting. She expressed RCTC’s objectives to add additional rail service for passenger rail on Union Pacific Railroad ’s (UPRR) main freight line coming in and out of Southern California is a challenge due to their business model. She discussed how LOSSAN had the operating budget for the special events train included in their annual budget for approval and RCTC’s mutual conversations in June with LOSSAN staff and California State Transportation Agency (CalSTA) about the fact that RCTC would be recommending to the Commission to return the grant funding and apologized that this inform ation came out before it was brought to the Commission for approval. Also , the Commission was dark in July , so staff did not have the opportunity to bring this until the August Commission meeting. Anne Mayer state d RCTC is continuing to work diligently on the permanent rail service effort, but at an impasse with the special event train and it is best to return the public funds to CalSTA. In response to Commissioner Jeff Hewitt ’s inquiry for the estimated $374,900 that has been spent for design and environmental efforts for the platform and obviously the Commission hopes to have these special events in the future after COVID-19, but if the Commission gets anything that came out of spending those funds in the future, Sheldon Peterson replied yes. He explained they came up with a design in the initial engineering work that will actually work ; RCTC is at a really good starting point an d RCTC did not lose anything, and this clarified what it will really take to make it happen in the future. Commissioner Spiegel stated the Commission has been working with UPRR and it has been a challenge but being the special event trains would only run for three weekends per year there was no way to work out a schedule with UPRR. Anne Mayer replied there is a way to do it, but it would have involve d RCTC paying a significant access fee to allow those trains to run . She explained from a staff perspective paying an access fee for special event trains was not the best expenditure of public funds. The business model UPRR is developing, which is passenger rail pays for access fees is not the right thing to do for special events trains as it would have been millions of dollars of public funds for access of those trains. Commissioner Raymond Gregory stated this is a great disappointment as discussed at its July Budget and Implementation Committee meeting and there was an article in the 7 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 8 Desert Sun that was passing blame and at the time they probably did not have all of the information. The Budget and Implementation Committee meeting was the first time he learned about the access fees and without that explanation it was understandable there were many concerned that it was not a matter of the project being necessary it was more of a matter of resolve. Commissioner Gregory explained anyone that has dealt with the railroads understands they are difficult to deal with, which is a continuing issue. He expressed appreciation for the explanation about the access fee because anyone looking at that access fee for just the few trips it would be used it is not a good use of public funds. He stated one of the big worries besides the continuing issues with the events is how this reflects on the daily rail service through the Pass and to Coachella Valley. He expressed appreciation for staff’s work to try to continue that and not let this be an impediment and when it gets to that point hopefully there will be good communication. He explained even for this project he would prefer to have some type of public appeal on this before the decision was made to withdraw it , however this is a difficult time f or that. Commissioner Gregory expressed rail service is important and the Commission has done a great job in the current rail service that RCTC has and continues to expand. He expressed appreciation for the work that was done on this project and for the much clearer explanation. Commissioner Dana Reed concurred with Commissioner Gregory’s comments and expressed appreciation to Anne Mayer, Sheldon Peterson and staff for the ir hard work and to the city of Indio that agreed to have the platform, moved as quickly as possible, and was extremely helpful. He stated it is extremely disappointing, but it must be and he moved staff recommendation. Commissioner Gregory seconded the motion. Commissioner Rusty Bailey concurred with the Commissioners comments and asked if there was any communication to the festival owners/organizers to pay for the access fee if it was truly what ended this project and possibly pass that on as a surcharge to the festival goers so they do not have to drive out to the festivals and deal with parking . Anne Mayer replied they did not do so and stated just the operating costs of the train would have resulted in some high -ticket prices. Passengers who chose to take the train would have already paid a significant premium just to recover the operating costs. To add a multi-million dollar access fee would have been too expensive to pass that cost on and the festival goers would not want to take the train so this was not offered as an option to Gold Voice or Valley Music Travel. She note d the goal of this effort was to try to craft a service that would translate into something that was affordable for people using the train. Commissioner Waymond Fermon expressed appre ciation to staff for all the hard work and stated it is disappointing to get this news but at these times things are happening at a fast pace and the Commission needs to move forward. He suggested in the future they would get some rail services out to the city of Indio. Commissioner Fermon explained Coachella Valley and these festivals are growing, the neighboring cities are growing with 8 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 9 their festivals and he is optimistic everyone will re bound from the COVID-19 pandemic, get back to some sort of normalcy and in the future this will come back for discussion. He expressed the city of Indio will work as diligently as they can to make this happen in the future and stated he supported staff recommendation. In response to Commissioner Jan Harnik’s inquiry, Anne Mayer replied instead of building the platform RCTC would have taken that $8 million and paid it as an access fee instead . Commissioner Lisa Middleton concurred with the Commissioners comments and stated one of the issues that emerged out of these discussions is a recommendation that there be a third track built and asked Anne Mayer to remind the Commission what it would cost to build a third track from Colton to Coachella Valley. She expressed there needs to be a serious discussion regarding regular rail service to the Coachella Valley because the Commission needs to be fully aware of what that cost is. Anne Mayer replied in parallel with this effort RCTC has the Tier 1 environmental document ongoing for the regular service, which is two round trips per day between Los Angeles and Indio. She explained what was developed through modeling and evaluation is in order to have additional rail service from Los Angeles to Indio there needs to be an additional track built so there will need to be a third track from Colton to Indio and the cost of that is between $12-$16 million a mile, adding stations and other costs it will likely be around $1 billion . The permanent rail service to the Coachella Valley will be a significant investment and it is not one RCTC has resources to be able to accomplish , however it is important to complete the Tier 1 environmental document and move to Tier 2. Anne Mayer stated there is significant interest at the state level to be a funding partner for this project and RCTC is underway with that effort and staff should come back to the Commission with an update later this fall. In response to Commissioner Scott Vinton’s inquiry about comparing the access fee of $8 million to the cost of the platform and if that would be annual or total, Anne Mayer replied it was total and referred to Sheldon Peterson for clarification . Sheldon Peterson stated it was approximately $8 million to be able to run the service for three consecutive years. Commissioner Vinton asked if the Commission would anticipate it would continue on a three -year basis if this was done. Sheldon Peterson replied yes, and it does not give the Commission the permanent service just the three years. 9 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 10 At this time, Commissioner Michael Naggar left the meeting. M/S/C (Reed/Gregory) to: 1) Take appropriate actions to suspend planning and development for the Coachella Festival Special Events Train Platform Development Project (Platform Project); 2) Rescind the approval of Agreement No. 19-25-103-00 with the California State Transportation Agency (CalSTA) regarding a State Rail Assistance (SRA) grant to fund the Coachella Festival Special Events Train Platform Development Project for an amount not to exceed $5,942,510; 3) Approve Resolution No. 20-013, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission, County of Riverside, California, Rescinding Resolution No. 19-012 and Resolution No. 19-013”; 4) Rescind the approval of Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) Agreement No. 19-25-102-00 with the Los Angeles – San Diego – San Luis Obispo Rail Corridor Agency (LOSSAN) and Amtrak for the coordination and development of the Platform Project; 5) Amend the Fiscal Year 2019/20 Coachella Valley-San Gorgonio Pass Rail Short Range Transit Plan to eliminate the Platform Project SRA grant funds of $5,942,500 and related expenditures; and 6) Approve budget decreases to the FY 2020/21 budget in the amount of $5,942,500 for revenues and $5,942,500 for expenditures. 9. AWARD OF STATE ROUTE 91 CORRIDOR OPERATIONS PROJECT CONSTRUCTION AGREEMENT TO OHL USA David Thomas, Toll Project Manager, presented the State Route 91 Corridor Operations Project (91 COP) award of agreement to OHL USA, highlighting the following: • Project overview and project vicinity map o Outside pavement widening o Widening one undercrossing o New retaining walls o Reconstructing a portion of Green River Road o Replacing overhead signs o Adding high mast lighting • Background: o March 2017, SR-91 Corridor Improvement Project opened o December 2017-April 2018 staff developed options to address hotspots o May 2018, Commission authorized scoping, environmental and final design activities for the 91 COP o December 2018, Commission authorized construction phase 10 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 11 o May 2020, Commission awarded Construction Management Services Agreement • Construction bid process: o Invitation for Bids (IFB) released on May 21, 2020 – Advertised in Press Enterprise – Posted on PlanetBids website – Electronic mail messages sent to registered vendors – 105 firms downloaded IFB; 28 in Riverside County o Pre -bid video conference held on May 28, 2020 o Bids opened publicly on July 2, 2020 • Summary of bids • Contract amount – Construction contract and incentive payments In response to Commissioner Spiegel’s inquiry that the bid amount was $8 million less than the engineer’s cost estimate and if staff went through to figure out why there was such a large difference between some of those smaller bids, David Thomas replied yes and stated that is part of Attachment 3, which is highlighted in that document where they saw a differentiation in the engineer’s estimate and they also compared with the next two lowest bidders and did not see anything unusual or of concern. In response to Commissioner Spiegel’s question if there is normally that large of a discrepancy between bids, David Thomas replied the bids actually came very close. Commissioner Spiegel stated there is only 1 bid that went over the engineer’s estimate, which is of the 11 bids that was in the staff report and asked how many total bids were received; David Thomas replied RCTC had 11 bids. Commissioner Spiegel clarified 11 of the 105 firms that downloaded the proposal and asked where is OHL USA from. David Thomas replied he is uncertain where they are based out of, but they are working locally and referred to the I-405 Improvement project for OCTA and Caltrans they are currently working on. In response Commissioner Spiegel’s inquiry if RCTC had any communication with the city of Corona about this, David Thomas replied he spoke with Tom Koper, city of Corona’s Acting Public Works Director ADA Coordinator, and informed him about this. Commissioner Spiegel stated the city of Corona will have to deal with the construction and traffic again. Commissioner Vinton expressed appreciation for David Thomas’ presentation and asked if RCTC has a liquidated damages clause at the same amount as the incentive nearing completion. David Thomas replied yes, for the same amount. Commissioner Vinton noted Attachment 3 was missing from his Agenda Item 9 and the two exhibits from Resolution No. 20-013 of Agenda Item 8 were missing and requested to receive them. 11 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 12 Anne Mayer stated in response to some of Commissioner Spiegel’s questions, they have been noticing a great deal of competition lately and to have 11 bids on a project as this is very significant. She explained there was a great deal of competition and realized significant savings on the I-15/Railroad Canyon Interchange project and same with the I- 215/Placentia Interchange project. Currently this is a competitive environment and the number of bids drives competition, which usually means lower bid results. She explained in addition to looking at the differential between the engineer’s estimate and the low bid, generally if the bids are really close it is considered a good bid. Anne Mayer stated OHL USA is based out of Orange County and OHL USA was the contractor on the County of Riverside Magnolia Grade Separation project that was just completed, which was on the border of the unincorporated area of Home Gardens between Riverside and Corona. In response to Commissioner Spiegel’s inquiry about the anticipated date of completion, David Thomas replied construction is expected to start in October 2020 and should be completed by the end of 2021. At this time, Commissioner Perez left the meeting. M/S/C (Reed/Spiegel) to: 1) Award Agreement No. 20-31-069-00 to OHL USA to construct the SR-91 Corridor Operations Project (91 COP), in the amount of $18,886,963, plus a contingency amount of $1,888,696, supplemental work in the amount of $406,900, and an incentive payment in the amount of $472,500, for a total amount not to exceed $21,655,059; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to finalize and execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve contingency work, supplemental work and incentive payments as may be required for the 91 COP. 10. ITEM(S) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR FOR DISCUSSION There were no items pulled from the Consent Calendar. 11. COMMISSIONERS/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR’S REPORT 11A. Chair Benoit noted that SBCTA is working with Elon Musk, Co-Founder and CEO of Tesla, to b ore a tunnel from Rancho Cucamonga down to the Ontario International Airport and referred to RCTC’s Irvine -Corona Expressway (ICE) Project that did not work out due to the costs and asked for a basic cost estimate to have a single lane tunnel. 12 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 13 Commission er Reed inquired if it is a single lane, which direction will it go. Chair Benoit suggested one way in the morning and the other way in the afternoon. He understands the cost per mile is inexpensive and possibly there could be two tunnels, one in each direction. He stated it would be worth it to get a quick estimate and possibly revive the ICE Project. Commissioner Jeff Hewitt noted the California State Water Project as the state is also working with Elon Musk about the tunnels. Commissioner Hewitt stated Mr. Musk has made space travel more affordable and maybe he is making boring holes more affordable and possibly not having to do so many property acquisitions, which creates all kinds of opportunities. 11B. Anne Mayer provided an update for the Western Riverside County Conservation A uthority (RCA) Executive Committee’s request for RCTC’s consideration to have RCTC become the managing agency for RCA activities and an update from the Commission’s Executive Committee meeting and their authorization to conduct up to a 60-day due diligence period. This will be coming back to the Executive Committee and the Commission for further conversation. 12. CLOSED SESSION 12A. CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY NEGOTIATORS Pursuant to Government Code Section 54956.8 Agency Negotiator: Executive Director or Designee Item APN(s) Property Owner Buyer(s) 1 349-090-028 RCTC Michael P. Contreras 12B. CONFERENCE WITH LEGAL COUNSEL – EXISTING LITIGATION Pursuant to Government Code Section 54956.9(d)(1) Orange County Superior Court, Case Nos. 30-2019-01118474 and 30-2019 - 01108804, and United States District Court, Central District, Case No. 8:19-cv -2233 - ODW (JDEx) There were no announcements from the Closed Session Item. 13 Riverside County Transportation Commission Meeting Minutes August 12, 2020 Page 14 13. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Riverside County Transportation Commission, Chair Benoit adjourned the meeting at 10:59 a.m. The next Commission meeting is scheduled to be held at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, September 9, 2020, Board Chambers, First Floor, County Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside. Respectfully submitted, Lisa Mobley Clerk of the Board 14 AGENDA ITEM 5B Agenda Item 5B RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM Budget and Implementation Committee Marla Dye , Senior External Affairs Management Analyst Aaron Hake, External Affairs Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Quarterly Public Engagement Metrics Report, April-June 2020 BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to receive and file the Quarterly Public Engagement Metrics Report for April-June 2020. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : Staff continues to measure public engagement activities and prepare Quarterly Public Engagement Metrics Reports for the Commission, a practice that began in April 2018. This report covers the second quarter of 2020, from April to June. The quarterly reports are a data-driven approach to monitor the Commission’s progress toward public engagement goals , to analyze the effectiveness of its efforts, and to provide transparency into how the Commission is using its resources to engage with the public. This quarter’s report includes four sets of data: 1) Metrics for RCTC’s overall public engagement activities , including website use and access; website top pages visited; email notifications; social media likes, engagement and reach; and public sentiment 2) Metrics for RCTC’s Interstate 15 Express Lanes Project public engagement activities , including email activity, website sessions, and social med ia 3) Metrics for the State Route 60 Truck Lane s Project includes email activity, website sessions, and social media 4) Metrics for the Interstate 15 Railroad Canyon Interchange Project. Note that these numbers remain small, due to only a few months of activity. Report highlights for this quarter follow and are included in a graphical format. Not surprisingly, the metrics showed declines across platforms and mixed sentiment. The declines are due to a combination of the public’s focus on COVID-19 and the Commission’s decision to limit its public engagement efforts during this sensitive time . In addition, the Commission concluded its work on the Traffic Relief Plan, which significantly reduced public engagement activity. The quarterly reports will evolve to include metrics from new Commission projects , including the upcoming 15 Agenda Item 5B I-215 Placentia In terchange, the 91 Corridor Operations Project, and the 15/91 Express Lanes Connector. RCTC Overall Public Engagement 1) Website a. For the quarter, there were 27,363 website sessions, a 17 percent de crease from last quarter’s 32,858 sessions. There also were 16,829 unique users, a de crease of 21 percent compared to the previous quarter’s 21,233 unique users. b. Most visitors (41 percent) accessed the website through organic searches, such as Google. Another 22 percent used a direct search (keying in rctc.org). Others used social media (30 percent), and website referrals (7 percent). c. Website access via desktop versus mobile slightly shifted . During the quarter, 43 percent accessed the website using a desktop computer and 57 percent used mobile devices. During the previous quarter, the ratio was 46 to 54 percent. d. The homepage continues to be the most frequently visited page, followed this quarter by the Interstate 15 Railroad Canyon Interchange page, the Meetings & Agendas page, and the blog post related to the new 91 westbound lane (91 Corridor Operations Project). 2) Social Media a. Facebook: At the end of the quarter, the Facebook page had 9,618 likes, a .5 percent increase over last quarter’s 9,565 likes . The page had 6,182 forms of engagement, such as likes, comments and shares, a 36 percent decrease from last quarter’s 9,619 forms of engagement. Facebook also had 194,791 impressions . This was a large decline – 96 percent – from last quarter’s 5.4 million impressions – likely due to a significant decrease in digital advertising and overall social media content, due to RCTC’s decision to scale back its presence during the first few months of the COVID-19 pandemic. b. Twitter: RCTC’s Twitte r page showed a 1 percent increase in followers, from 1,264 to 1,282. Engagement declined by 98 percent, from 35,523 to 698. Impressions reduced by 95 percent from 715,890 to 34,806. Again, this lower engagement is likely due to COVID-19. c. Instagram: The Instagram page followers grew 4 percent, from 653 to 680 followers . Engagement declined 49 percent, from 410 forms of engagement to 209. Impressions decreased 62 percent to 4,078, compared to last quarter’s 10,639. d. Overall, public sentiment was mostly positive, but with low er than typical engagement levels . Engagement was positive related to safety protocols for essential workers on RCTC projects, the launch of I-15 Railroad Canyon social media, and support for funding of the 71/91 Interchange. 16 Agenda Item 5B 3) RCTC’s The Point: RCTC continues to produce content for its online blog, The Point, and distributes this information and other news via email to subscribers. RCTC’s subscribers grew 4 percent, from 3,920 to 4,075. Thirty -five percent of subscribers opened The Point, and 6 percent clicked on links to learn more. This open rate showed an increase from last quarter’s 27 percent. Interstate 15 Express Lanes Construction Public Engagement 1) Emails: Total email list sign -ups since the project began grew to 2,732. This is a 1 percent increase over the 2,701 sign -ups received through the end of last quarter. There were 9 email inquiries for a total of 171 since the project started. This is a 5 percent increase over the 162 inquiries received through the end of last quarter. 2) Website: Total website visits since project inception grew to 75,484, an 8 percent climb from the 69,624 visits through the end of last quarter. 3) Social Media: The project’s Facebook, Twitter and Instagram accounts all showed gains. The Facebook page grew to 2,705 likes from 2,374 likes last quarter, a 12 percent increase. Twitter increased from 267 followers to 297, a 10 percent increase . Instagram followers increased 3 percent from 485 to 499. Route 60 Truck Lanes Construction Public Engagement 1) Emails: Total email list sign -ups since the project began grew slightly to 299. This is a 3 percent increase over the 291 sign -ups received through the end of last quarter. There also have been a total of 187 email inquiries, a 9 percent increase over the 170 inquiries through the end of last quarter. 2) Website: Total website visits since project inception grew to 14,318, a 10 percent increase from the 12,850 visits through the end of last quarter. 3) Social Media: The project’s Facebook, Twitter and Instagram accounts all showed increases. The Facebook page grew to 729 likes from 576 likes last quarter, a 21 percent increase. Twitter increased from 62 followers to 69 followers , a 10 percent increase. Instagram followers increased 13 percent from 152 to 175. Interstate 15 Railroad Canyon Interchange Public Engagement 1) Email s: Email sign -ups during the first three months totaled 194. One email was sent to the project team. 2) Texts: RCTC is using a new text messaging tool to send construction updates. A total of 208 people registered to receive texts through the end of the second quarter. 3) Website: Visits to the rctc.org/railroadcanyon webpage totaled 4,230 during the quarter. 4) Social Media: The project’s Facebook, Twitter and Instagram accounts launched in late March. Facebook likes totaled 803, Twitter followers totaled 22, and Instagram followers totaled 138 at the end of this quarter. 17 Agenda Item 5B Attachments: 1) RCTC Overall Public Engagement Metrics 2) Interstate 15 Express Lanes Construction Public Engagement Metrics 3) State Route 60 Truck Lanes Construction Public Engagement Metrics 4) Interstate 15 Railroad Canyon Interchange Construction Public Engagement Metrics 18 Top Pages Visited 2 3 4 Desktop vs Mobile Users 43%57%Desktop Mobile Facebook Twitter Instagram Top Channels Overall Social Media Sentiment Eblasts Web Public Engagement Metrics: Q2 Apr – Jun 2020 Social Media DifferencesCOVID-19 affected advertising efforts in 2020. Subscribers4,075 AverageOpen 35% AverageClick6% 27,363Number of Sessions -17%16,829Number ofUnique Users -21% Impressions194,791 Followers9,618 Engagement6,182 Impressions34,806 Followers1,282 Engagement698 Impressions4,078 Followers680 Engagement209 -95% +1% -98% -62% +4% -49% -96% +0.5% -36% I-15 Railroad Canyon Project Meetings and Agendas New 91 Westbound Lane Homepage is #1 most visited page +4% 4/5 (+) Positive engagement on construction crew safety during COVID-194/29 (—) Low engagement levels5/23 (+) I-15 Railroad Canyon Interchange social launch6/3 (+) Continued high positive engagement on 71/91 ads and organic posts Direct (22.3%) — 3,846 Organic (40.6%) — 6,982 Social (30%) — 5,167 Referral (6.6%) — 1,130 -2 0 1 2 3 4 4/1 4/10 4/19 4/28 5/7 5/16 5/25 6/306/216/3 6/12 5 - 1 ATTACHMENT 1 19 15 Express Lanes ProjectOutreach Metrics Oct 2016 – Jun 2020 45 114 703 1,240 1,401 1,706 1,915 2,301 2,522 2,577 2,622 2,426 2,648 2,701 2,732 Oct – Dec 2016Jan – Mar 2017Apr – Jun 2017Jul – Sep 2017Oct – Dec 2017Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019Jan – Mar 2020Apr – Jun 20200 500 1000 1500 2000 2500 3000 Oct – Dec 2016Jan – Mar 2017Apr – Jun 2017Jul – Sep 2017Oct – Dec 2017Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019Jan – Mar 2020Apr – Jun 20207 20 32 40 48 62 77 104 132 137 144 118 154 162 171 0 50 100 150 200 Facebook Page Likes Instagram Followers (Account Opened 02/05/18) Twitter Followers (Account Opened 02/05/18) 21 127 195 932 979 1,297 1,477 1,665 2,030 2,219 2,269 1,933 2,303 2,374 2,705 0 500 1000 1500 2000 2500 3000 Facebook Page Likes Instagram Followers (Account Opened 02/05/18) Twitter Followers (Account Opened 02/05/18) 181 176 293 20852 148 351 219 384 220 407 235 443 242 461 257 Oct – Dec 2016Jan – Mar 2017Apr – Jun 2017Jul – Sep 2017Oct – Dec 2017Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019Jan – Mar 2020Apr – Jun 2020Oct – Dec 2016Jan – Mar 2017Apr – Jun 2017Jul – Sep 2017Oct – Dec 2017Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019Jan – Mar 2020Apr – Jun 20200 10000 20000 30000 40000 50000 60000 70000 80000 845 3,635 5,780 8,813 11,05614,980 20,440 28,184 42,208 49,590 56,019 36,841 62,023 69,624 75,484 485 267 499 297 Emails Received Website Visits Social Media Likes/Follows Email List Sign-Ups ATTACHMENT 2 20 May 2019 - June 2020 State Route 60 Truck Lanes ProjectQuarterly “At-a-Glance” Metrics Report Facebook Page Likes Instagram Followers Twitter FollowersMay – Jun 2019Number of Likes/FollowsFacebook Page Likes Instagram Followers Twitter Followers 0 100 200 300 400 500 600 700 800 Total Website visits to Date0 50 100 150 200 Number of Sign-UpsNumber of Emails0 3000 6000 9000 12000 15000 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 1336 31101 52142 62152 69175May – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019May – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 2019May – Jun 2019Jul – Sep 2019Oct – Dec 201961 263 285 291 299 67 144 157 170 187 1,414 6,715 9,992 12,850 14,318 115 314 454 576 729 Email & Text Sign-Ups Website Sessions Emails to Project Team Social Media Likes/FollowsJan – Mar 2020Jan – Mar 2020Jan – Mar 2020Jan – Mar 2020Apr - Jun 2020Jan – Mar 2020Apr - Jun 2020Apr - Jun 2020Apr - Jun 2020Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019ATTACHMENT 3 21 Apr 2020 - June 2020 I-15 Railroad Canyon Road Interchange ProjectQuarterly “At-a-Glance” Metrics Report Facebook Page Likes Instagram Followers Twitter FollowersApr - Jun 2020Number of Likes/FollowsFacebook Page Likes Instagram Followers Twitter Followers 0 200 400 600 800 1000 Total Website visits to Date0.0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1.0 Number of Sign-UpsNumber of Emails0 1000 2000 3000 4000 5000 22138Apr - Jun 2020Apr - Jun 2020194208 1 4,230 803 Email & Text Sign-Ups Website Sessions Emails to Project Team Social Media Likes/FollowsApr - Jun 20200 50 100 150 200 250 Text Sign-UpsEmail Sign-Ups Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019Jan – Mar 2018Jul – Sep 2018Apr – Jun 2018Oct – Dec 2018Jan – Mar 2019Apr – Jun 2019ATTACHMENT 4 22 AGENDA ITEM 5C Agenda Item 5C RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee David Knudsen, Legislative Affairs Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: State and Federal Legislative Update BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to receive and file an update on state and federal legislation. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : State Update The Legislature is in the final days of the 2019-2020 legislative session. This second year of the two-year session has been anything but normal. For the last several weeks, the Legislature has been working to pass legislation albeit under COVID-19 safety protocols which limited the number of bill introductions and reduced the number of legislative hearings. As a result, only a certain number of bills, often related to COVID-19, were granted bill hearings. The last day for fiscal committees to meet and report bills was on August 21, 2020, and today marks the last day to amend bills on the floor. August 31, 2020 is the Constitutionally mandated deadline for either house to pass bills. The Governor will have until September 30, 2020 to sign or veto any bills on his desk. RCTC staff will continue to monitor and participate in the legislative process through the end of the legislative session. Executive Order N-19-19 On September 20, 2019, Governor Gavin Newsom signed Executive Order N-19-19 (EO N -19-19) requiring that every aspect of state government redouble its efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and mitigate climate change impacts while building a sustainable, inclusive economy. EO N -19-19 directs the California State Transportation Agency (CalSTA) to leverage discretionary state transportation funds to reduce greenhouse gas emissions in the transportation sector and adapt to climate change. Additionally, EO N -19-19 directs CalSTA : 23 Agenda Item 5C • To align transportation spending with the State’s Climate Change Scoping Plan where feasible; • Direct investments to strategically support smart growth to increase infill housing production; • Reduce congestion through strategies that encourage a reduction in driving and invest further in walking, biking, and transit; and • Ensure that overall transportation costs for low income Californians do not increase as a result of these policies. To implement EO N -19-19, CalSTA developed ten investment strategies to guide how to prioritize the State's transportation investments. RCTC and other stakeholder groups were asked to participate in a survey to provide comments to the ten strategies. RCTC provided answers to the five -question survey on August 6, 2020. The ten investment strategies are attached to this report. Following the survey, it is expected that CalSTA will hold a series of workshops and stakeholder meetings to inform and receive feedback on EO N -19-19’s implementation. RCTC staff will participate in these workshops to ensure that Riverside County is part of the discussion. Competitive Grant Funding Update Staff at the California Transportation Commission (CTC) are reviewing applications for the Local Partnership Program (LPP), Trade Corridor Enhancement Program (TCEP), and Solutions for Congested Corridors Program (SCCP) competitive grant programs. Over the last three months RCTC applied to each of these grant programs seeking funds for the SR-71/91 Interchange Improvement Project. The investment of these funds, along with funding from the State Transportation Improvement Program, will facilitate construction of the $117 million interchange project. RCTC’s grant applications for the SR-71/91 Interchange Improvement Project include: • LPP - $25 million • TCEP - $58.1 million • SCCP - $58 million CTC staff recommendations are expected to be announced in November 2020. In February and May of this year, RCTC submitted federal grant applications for $25 million from each of the Infrastructure for Rebuilding America (INFRA) and Better Utilizing Investments to Leverage Development (BUILD) competitive grant programs for the SR-71/91 Interchange Improvement Project. Unfortunately, not one California project, including the SR-71/91 Interchange Improvement Project, was awarded an INFRA grant this year. BUILD grant awards will be announced by September 15, 2020. 24 Agenda Item 5C Federal Update Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act Funding RCTC staff has been working with the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) to apply for CARES Act funding for RCTC’s vanpool program, known as VanClub. The statewide “stay at home” orders, increase in telework, and social distancing requirements as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic has reduced the use of transit services, including RCTC’s vanpool program. RCTC is seeking CARES Act funding to reimburse $1.4 million in operational expenses associated with the 59 percent reduction in the number of vanpools from March to August. While vanpooling is considered an official FTA Transit Mode and it is RCTC staffs’ assessment that the entire vanpool program, including program capital cost of contracting and program administration, are eligible for CARES Act funding since the vanpool program was approved by the FTA as a transit mode to enter data into the National Transit Database. RCTC staff is working with F TA Region IX staff to secure as much CARES Act funding as possible for VanClub ahead of the August 31, 2020 application deadline. Coachella Valley–San Gorgonio Pass Rail Corridor Service (CV Rail) RCTC, Caltrans, and the Federal Rail Administration (FRA) have been working to complete a Tier 1 Environmental Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report (Tier 1/Program EIS/EIR) and Service Development Plan (SDP) for the CV Rail project. Progress on the project has stalled over a new FRA requirement. Giv en the significance of the CV Rail project on the local economy and the limited funding available to complete this phase of environmental analysis, RCTC reached out to the Federal Permitting Improvement and Steering Council (Council), a special office with in the Executive Office of the President. The Council was established by the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act in 2015 to be an impartial federal partner responsible for overseeing interagency coordination and process improvements for certain eligible infrastructure projects. The Council is composed of representatives at the agency Deputy Secretary-level and is chaired by an Executive Director, appointed by the President. The Council is now working with RCTC to identify the obstacles and determine a path forward with FRA to complete the Tier 1/Program EIS/EIR document. In August, Caltrans and RCTC will meet again with FRA to seek their approval on the Administrative draft Tier 1/Program EIS/EIR while also working with the Co uncil. Appropriations On July 31, 2020 U.S. House of Representatives passed a $1.3 trillion package of Fiscal Year 2021 appropriations bills. The package consists of six bills of the twelve appropriations bills that fund federal departments. This package included the Transportation, and Housing and Urban 25 Agenda Item 5C Development (THUD) appropriations bill to fund U.S. Department of Transportation (USDOT) from October 1, 2020 to September 30, 2021. The USDOT would receive $107.2 billion in total budgetary resources, an increase of $21.1 billion above FY20 appropriations. Funding includes: • $1 billion for National Infrastructure Investments (TIGER/BUILD) • $1 billion for discretionary Highway Infrastructure Programs • $510 million for Transit Infrastructure Grants • $500 million for Consolidated Rail Infrastructure and Safety Improvements • $300 million for the Port Infrastructure Development Program The bill also includes an additional $26 billion in emergency funding for resilient transportation programs and supporting economic recovery from the coronavirus pandemic. As of this staff report, the U.S. Senate has not yet begun consideration of any of the twelve appropriations. Therefore, there will need to be a continuing resolution (CR) to fund federal programs from October 1st until, presumably, sometime following the federal elections. The House will recess from October 5, 2020 and return after the election on November 13, 2020, for a lame duck session and it is expected that the Senate will have a similar schedule. Surface Transportation Reauthorization Legislation Congress has not yet finalized, as of this staff report, the reauthorization of a new surface transportation bill to replace the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act, set to expire on September 30, 2020. As was previously reported, on July 1, 2020 The House passed the Moving Forward Act, a $1.5 trillion infrastructure bill that included nearly $500 billion for the New Vision for the Environment and Surface Transportation in America (INVEST) Act, a five-year reauthorization of federal surface transportation programs. The Senate Environment and Public Works Committee passed its version of the reauthorization of the FAST Act in 2019, with additional Senate Committees' action still pending. There are still several steps, including passage of a bill in the full Senate, a bill conference between the House and the Senate, and then the signature of the President that have to take place before a final surface transportation reauthorization bill can be enacted into law. If surface transportation programs are not reauthorized by September 30, 2020, Congress will have to enact an extension of current programs for a period of time and we anticipate an extension to be enacted next month. RCTC staff will continue to participate in the federal process to advocate for transportation infrastructure policies that benefit Riverside County residents and commuters. 26 Agenda Item 5C COVID-19 Federal Response Four COVID-19 relief packages have been enacted to date: Coronavirus Preparedness and Response Supplemental Appropriations Act (March 4, 2020), Families First Coronavirus Response Act (March 18, 2020), the $2 trillion CARES Act (March 27, 2020), and Paycheck Protection Program and Health Care Enhancement Act (April 24, 2020). With these legislative packages, Congress has appropriated nearly $3 trillion in COVID-19 relief spending. While the House and Senate negotiate the potential of an additional COVID-19 related relief legislative package , in early August, President Trump signed four COVID-19 rela ted Executive Orders aimed at: • Extending COVID-19 Economic Relief • Extending Enhanced Unemployment Benefits; and • Federal Eviction Moratorium • Suspending Federal Student Loan Payment RCTC staff will continue to monitor and participate in federal infrastructure and stimulus legislation discussion. The House and Senate are on recess, likely until September 14, 2020. In the interim, if there is a breakthrough on COVID-19 relief legislation, they will return to vote on such a package. Congress has to pass a Continuing Resolution to fund the government and extend federal surface transportation programs before September 30, 2020, while also possibly addressing remaining COVID-19 relief needs, before adjourning again for the elections in November. Given the number of legislative items with this pending deadline, a fast-paced legislative schedule is expected for the last two weeks of September. Attachments: 1) Legislative Matrix – August 2020 2) CalSTA Ten Investment Strategies 27 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION - POSITIONS ON STATE AND FEDERAL LEGISLATION – AUGUST 2020 Legislation/Author Description BillStatus Position Date of BoardAdoption AB 252(Daly, Frazier) Removes the sunset date from the NEPA Reciprocity program. Signed by Governor Newsom. (July 31, 2019) SUPPORT 3/13/19 AB 1402(Petrie -Norris) Makes substantive changes to the Active Transportation Program administered by the State, allocating 75% of funds to be distributed by large MPOs. Assembly-Died - Transportation. (February 3, 2020) SUPPORT 4/1/19 SB 152(Beall ) Makes substantive changes to the Active Transportation Program administered by the State, allocating 75% of funds to be distributed by large MPOs. Senate -Died- Appropriations. (February 3, 2020) SUPPORT 4/1/19 AB 626(Quirk-Silva) Seeks to dictate that professionals who provide professional services on one phase of a project be deemed not to have a conflict of interest in subsequent project phases, disregarding the Commission’s adopted Procurement Policy. Died on inactive file (February 3, 2020) OPPOSEUNLESS AMENDED 4/10/19 AB 456(Chiu, Bonta, Low) Removes the January 1, 2020 sunset provision on claims resolution processes. Approved by the Governor. (O ctober 3, 2019) OPPOSE 5/8/19 SB 498(Hurtado) Takes funds dedicated in the Trade Corridors Improvement Fund and repurposes them for a new short-line railroad project grant program. Referred to Assembly Transportation Committee . (June 6, 2019) OPPOSE Staff action based on platform 5/30/19 SB 742(Allen) Authorizes existing state funds for Amtrak to be used on intercity passenger bus transportation, regardless of whether the passenger is connecting to or from intercity rail service. Approved by the Governor. (O ctober 8, 2019) SUPPORT 6/12/19 AB 1149(Fong) Eliminates the ability of petitioners to opt to prepare the record of proceedings and would place that responsibility solely on the lead agency. Assembly-Died -Natural Resources. (February 3, 2020) SUPPORT 6/12/19 ATTACHMENT 1 28 Legislation/ Author Description Bill Status Position Date of Board Adoption SB 664 (Allen) Revises existing statute in the Streets and Highways Code and the Vehicle Code to allow for improved operations of toll facilities in California. Re -referred to Committees on Privacy & Consumer Protection and Judiciary. (September 10, 2019) SUPPORT Staff action based on platform 6/17/19 SB 277 (Beall) Changes the SB 1-created Local Partnership Program to be administered at 85% formula, rather than 50% formula as is currently in adopted guidelines. Vetoed by the Governor. In Senate. Consideration of Governor’s veto pending. (August 14, 2019) SUPPORT Staff action based on platform 7/1/19 AB 2011 (Holden) Creates West San Bernardino County Rail Construction Authority for purposes of awarding and overseeing all design and construction contracts for completion of an extension of the Metro Gold Line light rail project from the City of Montclair to the Ontario International Airport. The bill would prescribe the powers and duties of the construction authority. Referred to Assembly Transportation Committee. (February 14, 2020) OPPOSE Staff action based on platform 3/10/20 SB 1390 (Portantino) Creates the Montclair to Ontario Airport Construction Authority for purposes of awarding and overseeing all design and construction contracts for completion of an extension of the Metro Gold Line light rail project from the City of Montclair to the Ontario International Airport. The bill would prescribe the powers and duties of the construction authority. Referred to Senate Transportation Committee. (March 12, 2020) OPPOSE Staff action based on platform 3/10/20 SB 1291 (Beall) This bill suspends the 2020 requirement that a Metropolitan Planning Organization submit a Federal Transportation Improvement Program to the Department of Transportation. Referred to Assembly Appropriations Committee (August 11, 2020) SUPPORT Staff action based on platform 7/6/2020 HR 2939 (Napolitano) Protects state and local general sales tax revenues from being directed to airports. Introduced. (May 23, 2019) SUPPORT 7/10/19 29 Draft 07/21/20 State investments should deploy the following strategies, as applicable: 1.Reduce public health harms and maximize benefits to disproportionately impacted disadvantaged communities, low -income communities, and communities of color, in urbanized and rural regions and involve these communities early in decision-making. Investments should also avoid placing new or exacerbating existing substantial burdens on communities, even if unintentional. 2.Make safety improvements to reduce fatalities and severe injuries of all users towards zero on our roadways and transit systems by focusing on context- appropriate speeds, prioritizing vulnerable user safety to support mode shift, and ultimately implementing a safe systems approach. 3.Assess physical climate risk as standard practice for transportation infrastructure projects to enable informed decision making, especially in communities that are most vulnerable to climate risks. 4.Promote projects that do not increase passenger vehicle travel, particularly in urbanized settings where other mobility options can be provided. Projects should aim to reduce vehicle miles traveled (VMT) and not induce significant VMT growth. When addressing congestion, consider alternatives to highway capacity expansion, such as providing multimodal options in the corridor, employing demand management strategies (i.e. pricing), and using technology to optimize operations. 5.Build towards an integrated, statewide rail and transit network, centered around the existing California State Rail Plan that leverages the California Integrated Travel Program to provide seamless, affordable, multimodal interregional travel options to all. 6.Promote compact infill development while protecting residents and businesses from displacement by supporting transportation projects that support housing for low income residents near job centers, provide walkable communities, and address affordability to reduce the housing-transportation cost burden and reduce auto trips. 7.Progress developing a zero-emission freight transportation system that avoids and mitigates environmental justice impacts, reduces criteria and toxic air pollutants, improves freight’s economic competitiveness and efficiency, and integrates multimodal design and planning into infrastructure development on freight corridors. 8.Incorporate safe and accessible bicycle and pedestrian infrastructure on portions of the State Highway System that intersect active tran sportation networks, provide accessibility for transit users, or serve as small town or rural main streets, particularly in low income and disadvantaged communities across the state. 9.Include investments in light, medium, and heavy-duty zero-emission-vehicle (ZEV) infrastructure or supportive infrastructure as part of larger transportation projects. Support the innovation in and development of the ZEV market and help ensure ZEVs are accessible to all, particularly to those in more rural or remote communiti es. 10.Protect natural and working lands from conversion to more intensified uses by supporting local and regional conservation planning that focuses development where it already exists to help retain carbon sequestration benefits. ATTACHMENT 2 30 Draft 07/21/20 Necessary Actions to Support Climate Investment Strategies To ensure investments are made in ways that align with the aforementioned strategies, changes may be necessary to transportation planning, programming, project delivery, maintenance, and operations. Such changes will help advance a slate of projects that meet climate goals, ensure that these projects are prioritized for state funding, and promote project construction and operations that minimize emissions and impacts from climate change. Many of the necessary changes are currently underway, but additional efforts may be needed. This Action Plan identifies those existing and additional actions necessary for implementation of the EO. 31 AGENDA ITEM 5D Agenda Item 5D RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Toll Policy and Operations Committee Anthony Parada, Senior Management Analyst Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: 91 Express Lanes Monthly Status Reports TOLL POLICY AND OPERATIONS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file the 91 Express Lanes Monthly Reports for three months from April to June 2020. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : The monthly 91 Express Lanes reports for the final quarter of 2020, April through June 2020 are attached. The monthly reports provide information about 91 Express Lanes performance and activity. The monthly reports include information for both segments of the 91 Express Lanes in Orange and Riverside Counties. Attachments: 1) 91 Express Lanes Status Report for April 2020 2) 91 Express Lanes Status Report for May 2020 3) 91 Express Lanes Status Report for June 2020 Approved by the Toll Policy and Operations Committee on August 27, 2020 In Favor: 6 Abstain: 0 No: 0 32 Orange County Transportation Authority Riverside County Transportation Commission Status Report April 2020 As of April 30, 2020 ATTACHMENT 1 33 2 Table of Contents Operations Overview OCTA..................................................................................................... 3 Traffic and Revenue Statistics for OCTA .................................................................................. 3 OCTA Traffic and Revenue Summary ...................................................................................... 5 OCTA Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................... 6 OCTA Westbound Peak-Hour Volumes.................................................................................... 7 OCTA Operational Highlights ................................................................................................... 8 Financial Highlights OCTA ....................................................................................................... 9 Operations Overview RCTC................................................................................................... 10 Traff ic and Revenue Statistics for RCTC ................................................................................ 10 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary .................................................................................... 12 RCTC Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................................... 13 RCTC Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................. 13 RCTC Westbound Peak-Hour Volumes.................................................................................. 14 RCTC Operational Highlights ................................................................................................. 17 Financial Highlights RCTC ..................................................................................................... 18 Joint Agency Trip and Revenue Statistics .............................................................................. 19 Joint Agency Traffic Statistics ................................................................................................ 19 Joint Agency Performance Measures ..................................................................................... 20 Joint Agency Transponder Distribution ................................................................................... 20 Incoming Email Activity .......................................................................................................... 21 34 3 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW OCTA TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR OCTA Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for April 2020 was 433,252. This represents a daily average of 14,442 vehicles. This is a 71.7% dec rease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,529,138. Potential toll revenue for April was $1,539,527, which represents a decrease of 65.7% from the prior year’s total of $4,487,650. Carpool percentage for April was 21.45% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 26.59%. The decreases were attributed to the novel coronavirus pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain f rom non-essential travel. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data is summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the OCTA 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of April 2020. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of April 30, 2020 Trips Apr-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance Apr-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 340,333 1,152,036 (811,703) (70.5%)1,122,505 (69.7%) 3+ Lanes 92,919 353,222 (260,303) (73.7%)406,633 (77.1%) Total Gross Trips 433,252 1,505,258 (1,072,006) (71.2%)1,529,138 (71.7%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $1,513,358 $4,831,401 ($3,318,043) (68.7%)$4,406,472 (65.7%) 3+ Lanes $26,168 $88,117 ($61,949) (70.3%)$81,179 (67.8%) Total Gross Revenue $1,539,527 $4,919,518 ($3,379,992) (68.7%)$4,487,650 (65.7%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.45 $4.19 $0.26 6.2% $3.93 13.2% Average 3+ Lanes $0.28 $0.25 $0.03 12.0% $0.20 40.0% Average Gross Revenue $3.55 $3.27 $0.28 8.6% $2.93 21.2% 35 4 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date traffic volume decreased by 9.3% and potential toll revenue decreased by 6.2%, when compared with the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $3.07. 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 OCTA 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through April 2020. FY 2019-20 Year to Date as of April 30, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 9,833,114 10,994,496 (1,161,382) (10.6%)10,699,454 (8.1%) 3+ Lanes 3,344,427 3,306,909 37,518 1.1% 3,831,755 (12.7%) Total Gross Trips 13,177,541 14,301,405 (1,123,864) (7.9%)14,531,209 (9.3%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $39,831,128 $46,053,963 ($6,222,835) (13.5%)$42,370,608 (6.0%) 3+ Lanes $618,966 $839,823 ($220,857) (26.3%)$759,092 (18.5%) Total Gross Revenue $40,450,094 $46,893,786 ($6,443,693) (13.7%)$43,129,699 (6.2%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.05 $4.19 ($0.14) (3.3%)$3.96 2.3% Average 3+ Lanes $0.19 $0.25 ($0.06) (24.0%)$0.20 (5.0%) Average Gross Revenue $3.07 $3.28 ($0.21) (6.4%)$2.97 3.4% 36 5 O CTA Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 1,102,555 1,134,132 1,095,487 1,167,703 1,066,864 1,059,346 1,089,159 1,077,494 700,041 340,333 443,307 411,599 382,094 359,588 368,156 380,890 357,182 343,333 205,359 92,919 0 200,000 400,000 600,000 800,000 1,000,000 1,200,000 1,400,000 1,600,000 Jul-19 Aug-19 Sep-19 Oct-19 Nov-19 Dec-19 Jan-20 Feb-20 Mar-20 Apr-20 May-20 Jun-20Volume Month FY 2019-20 Traffic Volume Overview Full Toll Lanes 3+ Lanes 4,362,568 4,595,283 4,373,645 4,718,326 4,328,417 4,269,308 4,482,172 4,316,423 2,871,629 1,513,358 76,363 75,879 66,703 70,758 56,691 68,991 71,325 61,655 44,433 26,168 $1,000,000 $1,500,000 $2,000,000 $2,500,000 $3,000,000 $3,500,000 $4,000,000 $4,500,000 $5,000,000 Jul-19 Aug-19 Sep-19 Oct-19 Nov-19 Dec-19 Jan-20 Feb-20 Mar-20 Apr-20 May-20 Jun-20Revenue Month FY 2019-20 Revenue Summary Full Toll Lanes 3+ Lanes Series3 37 6 OCTA EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES None of the peak traffic hour in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity during the month of April 2020. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 52% of defined capacity. 38 7 OCTA WESTBOUND PE AK-HOUR VOLUMES 39 8 OCTA OPERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations OCTA Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 56 calls during the month of April. Of those calls, 34 were to assist disabled vehicles and 12 calls to remove debris . The CAS provided assistance to 10 accidents in the Express Lanes with 8 of those accidents originated from the SR91 general-purpose lanes. 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project Update OCTA will be contracting with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to provide construction and construction management services for the 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project. This project entails constructing new toll gantries infrastructures at the three entrances of the OCTA 91 Express Lanes. Construction of the gantries is scheduled to begin Fall 2020 and is expected to be completed in early 2021. Electronic Toll and Traffic Management System Project Update Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc., (Kapsch), the toll lanes system integrator for the 91 Express Lanes, completed the replacement of the Electronic Toll and Traffic Management (ETTM) system at the current toll gantries. This new lane system is reading both the new 6C transponder protocol as well as the legacy Title 21 protocol. The next phase of the project includes the replacement of the closed-circuit television cameras along the corridor. The new toll gantries infrastructure, as mentioned above, will house the new ETTM equipment. Once the gantries have been constructed, Kapsch will commence installation. 40 9 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS OCTA Capital Asset Activity During the ten months ending April 30, 2020, capital asset activities included $195,292 for the ETTM system project, $297,339 for the new back-office/account management system, $5,920 for computer equipment and $325,411 for transponder purchases. 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement YTD as of : 4/30/2020 Description Actual (1)Budget (1)Dollar $Percent (%) Operating revenues: Toll revenue 37,460,568.37$ 44,847,426.00$ (7,386,857.63)$ (16.5) Fee revenue 6,202,034.89 4,749,106.00 1,452,928.89 30.6 Total operating revenues 43,662,603.26 49,596,532.00 (5,933,928.74) (12.0) Operating expenses: Contracted services 5,460,915.49 6,289,200.00 828,284.51 13.2 Administrative fee 2,612,400.00 2,366,570.00 (245,830.00) (10.4) Other professional services 1,030,684.05 2,262,222.00 1,231,537.95 54.4 Credit card processing fees 992,059.50 1,143,720.00 151,660.50 13.3 Toll road account servicing 825,348.82 1,987,500.00 1,162,151.18 58.5 Other insurance expense 321,388.11 624,750.00 303,361.89 48.6 Toll road maintenance supply repairs 185,733.88 379,170.00 193,436.12 51.0 Patrol services 921,300.95 816,350.00 (104,950.95) (12.9) Building equipment repairs and maint 76,620.82 265,600.00 188,979.18 71.2 6C Transponders 250,518.75 187,500.00 (63,018.75) (33.6) Other services (7,677.50) 27,080.00 34,757.50 128.4 Utilities 41,105.22 61,230.00 20,124.78 32.9 Office expense 4,336.24 146,746.00 142,409.76 97.0 Bad debt expense 144,659.36 - (144,659.36) N/A Miscellaneous (2)49,776.34 123,300.00 73,523.66 59.6 Leases 339,666.81 383,180.00 43,513.19 11.4 Total operating expenses 13,248,836.84 17,064,118.00 3,815,281.16 22.4 Depreciation and amortization (3)2,937,205.88 - (2,937,205.88) N/A Operating income (loss)27,476,560.54 32,532,414.00 (5,055,853.46) (15.5) Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Reimbursement from Other Agencies 692,219.09 1,359,375.00 (667,155.91) (49.1) Interest income 5,098,926.85 3,163,410.00 1,935,516.85 61.2 Interest expense (3,839,187.23) (3,926,720.00) 87,532.77 2.2 Other 38,929.17 - 38,929.17 N/A Total nonoperating revenues (expenses)1,990,887.88 596,065.00 1,394,822.88 (234.0) Transfers in - - - N/A Transfers out (4)(14,631,626.79) (40,000.00) (14,591,626.79) (36,479.1) Net income (loss)14,835,821.63$ 33,088,479.00$ (18,252,657.37)$ (55.2) ¹Actual 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. ²Miscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Charge, Transponder Materials. ³Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted items. 4For M2 Project I and Project J expense reimbursements. YTD Variance 41 10 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW RCTC TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR RCTC Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for April 2020 was 366,178. This represents a daily average of 12,206 vehicles. This is a 72.8% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,345,641. Potential toll revenue for the month was $1,165,063, which represents a decrease of 78.3% from the prior year’s total of $5,365,382. Carpool percentage for April was 19.97% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 25.05%. The decreases were attributed to the COVID -19 pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain from non- essential travel. 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 RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of April 2020. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of April 30, 2020 Trips APR-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance APR-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 293,046 1,032,200 (739,154) (71.6%)1,008,624 (70.9%) 3+ Lanes 73,132 340,400 (267,268) (78.5%)337,017 (78.3%) Total Gross Trips 366,178 1,372,600 (1,006,422) (73.3%)1,345,641 (72.8%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $1,151,484 $4,228,714 ($3,077,230) (72.8%)$5,321,358 (78.4%) 3+ Lanes $13,579 $0 $13,579 $44,024 (69.2%) Total Gross Revenue $1,165,063 $4,228,714 ($3,063,652) (72.4%)$5,365,382 (78.3%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $3.93 $4.10 ($0.17) (4.1%)$5.28 (25.6%) Average 3+ Lanes $0.19 $0.00 $0.19 $0.13 46.2% Average Gross Revenue $3.18 $3.08 $0.10 3.2% $3.99 (20.3%) 42 11 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date (YTD) traffic volume is 8.2% lower when compared with the same period last year. The 2020 fiscal year-to-date revenue is 4.9% higher than for the same period last year. Year-to-date average revenue per-trip is $4.28. 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 RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through April 2020. FY 2019-20 Year to Date as of April 30, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 8,829,951 9,852,229 (1,022,278) (10.4%)9,528,512 (7.3%) 3+ Lanes 2,729,447 3,199,429 (469,982) (14.7%)3,059,212 (10.8%) Total Gross Trips 11,559,398 13,051,657 (1,492,259) (11.4%)12,587,724 (8.2%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $49,143,424 $39,181,571 $9,961,852 25.4%$46,762,915 5.1% 3+ Lanes $322,018 $0 $322,018 $373,563 (13.8%) Total Gross Revenue $49,465,441 $39,181,571 $10,283,870 26.2%$47,136,479 4.9% Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $5.57 $3.98 $1.59 39.9%$4.91 13.4% Average 3+ Lanes $0.12 $0.00 $0.12 $0.12 0.0% Average Gross Revenue $4.28 $3.00 $1.28 42.7%$3.74 14.4% 43 12 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips broken down between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 960,601 1,040,805 984,484 1,034,686 959,129 945,151 973,936 960,256 633,701 293,046 354,489 361,276 315,806 313,543 315,057 309,435 291,433 281,637 174,826 73,132 0 175,000 350,000 525,000 700,000 875,000 1,050,000 1,225,000 1,400,000 1,575,000 Jul-19 Aug-19 Sep-19 Oct-19 Nov-19 Dec-19 Jan-20 Feb-20 Mar-20 Apr-20 May-20 Jun-20Volume Month FY 2019-20 Traffic Volume Overview Full Toll Lanes 3+ Lanes $5,213,968 $5,588,508 $5,326,713 $6,320,045 $5,301,867 $5,238,975 $5,789,888 $5,579,936 $3,632,038 $1,151,484 $43,333 $45,015 $34,653 $26,718 $28,411 $38,169 $37,514 $30,461 $24,165 $13,579 $850,000 $1,850,000 $2,850,000 $3,850,000 $4,850,000 $5,850,000 Jul-19 Aug-19 Sep-19 Oct-19 Nov-19 Dec-19 Jan-20 Feb-20 Mar-20 Apr-20 May-20 Jun-20Revenue Month FY 2019-20 Revenue Summary Full Toll Lanes 3+ Lanes 44 13 RCTC PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES RCTC evaluates traffic volumes for peak period hours and either increases or decreases tolls according to the toll rate policy . RCTC E ASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES 45 14 46 15 RCTC W ESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES 47 16 48 17 RCTC OP ERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations RCTC Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) responded to 47 calls during the month of April. Of those calls, 26 were to assist disabled vehicles, 8 calls to remove debris and 13 were in response to accidents in the Express Lanes. 49 18 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS RCTC RCTC 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement 4/30/2020 Description Budget Dollar $Percent (%) Operating revenues: Toll Revenue 45,682,218.76$ 51,600,666.67$ (5,918,447.91)$ (11.5) Fee Revenue 6,384,585.27 4,400,250.00 1,984,335.27 45.1 Total operating revenues 52,066,804.03 56,000,916.67 (3,934,112.64) (7.0) Operating expenses: Salaries and Benefits 626,236.86 1,127,833.33 501,596.47 44.5 Legal Services 193,581.93 291,666.67 98,084.74 33.6 Advisory Services 139,313.02 62,500.00 (76,813.02) (122.9) Audit and Accounting Fees 46,000.00 39,166.67 (6,833.33) (17.4) Service Fees 2,706.21 21,666.67 18,960.46 87.5 Other Professional Services 422,554.36 2,066,250.00 1,643,695.64 79.5 Lease Expense 189,599.43 213,750.00 24,150.57 11.3 Operations 2,262,485.53 3,023,750.00 761,264.47 25.2 Utilities 30,592.55 52,083.33 21,490.78 41.3 Supplies and Materials 123.62 4,166.67 4,043.05 97.0 Membership and Subscription Fees 26,455.00 20,833.33 (5,621.67) (27.0) Office Equipment & Furniture (Non-Capital)1,097.51 4,166.67 3,069.16 73.7 Maintenance/Repairs 122,699.05 291,500.00 168,800.95 57.9 Training Seminars and Conferences 1,125.00 3,750.00 2,625.00 70.0 Transportation Expenses 2,724.33 6,250.00 3,525.67 56.4 Lodging 2,455.52 5,833.33 3,377.81 57.9 Meals 1,088.56 833.33 (255.23) (30.6) Other Staff Expenses 524.65 833.33 308.68 37.0 Advertising 6,776.63 158,333.33 151,556.70 95.7 Program Management 87,928.76 - (87,928.76) N/A Program Operations 6,158,093.80 9,716,833.33 3,558,739.53 36.6 Litigation Settlement - 8,333.33 8,333.33 100.0 Furniture & Equipment 340,518.76 625,000.00 284,481.24 45.5 Improvements 16,032.27 13,416.67 (2,615.60) (19.5) Depreciation 8,087,958.02 2 - (8,087,958.02) N/A Bad Debt Expense 12.67 - (12.67) N/A Total operating expenses 18,768,684.04 17,758,750.00 (1,009,934.04) (5.7) Operating income (loss)33,298,119.99 38,242,166.67 (4,944,046.68) (12.9) Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Interest Revenue 3,149,948.78 1,115,833.33 2,034,115.45 (182.3) Other Miscellaneous Revenue (852.65) - (852.65) N/A Interest Expense (21,579,500.14) 3 (5,933,250.00) (15,646,250.14) 263.7 Total nonoperating revenues (expenses)(22,533,399.88) (4,817,416.67) (17,715,983.21) (367.7) Transfers In - - - N/A Transfers Out (1,873,675.16) (2,549,583.33) 675,908.17 (26.5) Net income (loss)8,891,044.95$ 30,875,166.67$ (21,984,121.72)$ (71.2) 1 Unaudited 2 Depreciation is not a budgeted expense 3 Amount includes accrued compounded interest for the 91 Project Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA) loan and accreted interest on the 2013 Toll Revenue Bonds Series B (capital appreciation). $10.8 million of the $14.3 million interest cost will not be paid in the current year and therefore not included in the FY 2019/20 budget YTD as of : YTD Variance Actual 1 50 19 JOINT AGENCY TRIP AND REVENUE STATISTICS JOINT AGENCY TRAFFIC STATISTICS 65%59%71%74% - 75,000 150,000 225,000 300,000 375,000 450,000 OCTA RCTC OCTA RCTC Westbound Eastbound Joint Agency Traffic Statistics OCTA Transactions RCTC Transactions % of OCTA Transactions Using Both Segments % of RCTC Transactions Using Both Segments 51 20 JOINT AGENCY PERFORMANCE MEASURES JOINT AGENCY TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION 52 21 At the end of April 2020, the 91 Express Lanes had 149,070 active customer accounts and 302,666 transponders classified as Assigned. Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of April 30, 2020 Incoming Email Activity During April, the Anaheim Processing Center received 1,934 emails. Operational Activity Amid concerns about the spread of COVID -19 and following the governor’s guidance to help reduce its spread, the 91 Express Lanes Customer Walk -In Center was closed in March and will remain so until further notice. Operational activities in the Anaheim and Corona locations continued to function with a combination of remote workers and core staff located at the facilities. Core essential functions include aiding stranded motorists, providing incident management services and dispatching emergency vehicles through the traffic operations center. The call center remains open to respond to customer service and violation calls. 114,556 114,138 112,584 112,473 112,929 113,672 116,813 119,782 130,048 140,694 148,054 149,070 - 20,000 40,000 60,000 80,000 100,000 120,000 140,000 160,000 Fiscal Year 53 Orange County Transportation Authority Riverside County Transportation Commission Status Report May 2020 As of May 31, 2020 ATTACHMENT 2 54 2 Table of Contents Operations Overview OCTA..................................................................................................... 3 Traffic and Revenue Statistics for OCTA .................................................................................. 3 OCTA Traffic and Revenue Summary ...................................................................................... 5 OCTA Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................... 6 OCTA Westbound Peak-Hour Volumes.................................................................................... 7 OCTA Operational Highlights ................................................................................................... 8 Financial Highlights OCTA ....................................................................................................... 9 Operations Overview RCTC................................................................................................... 10 Traff ic and Revenue Statistics for RCTC ................................................................................ 10 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary .................................................................................... 12 RCTC Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................................... 13 RCTC Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................. 13 RCTC Westbound Peak-Hour Volumes.................................................................................. 14 RCTC Operational Highlights ................................................................................................. 17 Financial Highlights RCTC ..................................................................................................... 18 Joint Agency Trip and Revenue Statistics .............................................................................. 19 Joint Agency Traffic Statistics ................................................................................................ 19 Joint Agency Performance Measures ..................................................................................... 20 Joint Agency Transponder Distribution ................................................................................... 20 Incoming Email Activity .......................................................................................................... 21 55 3 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW OCTA TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR OCTA Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for May 2020 was 766,588. This represents a daily average of 24,729 vehicles. This is a 50.1% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,537,043. Potential toll revenue for May was $2,594,469, which represents a decrease of 43.3% from the prior year’s total of $4,572,297. Carpool percentage for May was 23.76% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 27.17%. The decreases were attributed to the novel coronavirus pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain from non-essential travel. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data is summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the OCTA 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of May 2020. Curren t Month-to-Date (MTD) as of May 31, 2020 Trips May-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance May-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 584,419 1,159,049 (574,630) (49.6%) 1,119,465 (47.8%) 3+ Lanes 182,169 351,937 (169,768) (48.2%) 417,578 (56.4%) Total Gross Trips 766,588 1,510,986 (744,398) (49.3%) 1,537,043 (50.1%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $2,550,977 $4,839,309 ($2,288,332) (47.3%) $4,485,490 (43.1%) 3+ Lanes $43,492 $88,262 ($44,770) (50.7%) $86,806 (49.9%) Total Gross Revenue $2,594,469 $4,927,571 ($2,333,102) (47.3%) $4,572,297 (43.3%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.36 $4.18 $0.18 4.3% $4.01 8.7% Average 3+ Lanes $0.24 $0.25 ($0.01) (4.0%) $0.21 14.3% Average Gross Revenue $3.38 $3.26 $0.12 3.7% $2.97 13.8% 56 4 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date traffic volume decreased by 13.2% and potential toll revenue decreased by 9.8%, when compared with the same period last year. Year -to-date average revenue per-trip is $3.09. 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 OCTA 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through May 2020. FY 2019-20 Year-to-Date (YTD) as of May 31, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 10,417,533 12,153,545 (1,736,012) (14.3%) 11,818,919 (11.9%) 3+ Lanes 3,526,596 3,658,847 (132,251) (3.6%) 4,249,333 (17.0%) Total Gross Trips 13,944,129 15,812,392 (1,868,263) (11.8%) 16,068,252 (13.2%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $42,382,105 $50,893,272 ($8,511,168) (16.7%) $46,856,098 (9.5%) 3+ Lanes $662,458 $928,085 ($265,627) (28.6%) $845,898 (21.7%) Total Gross Revenue $43,044,563 $51,821,357 ($8,776,795) (16.9%) $47,701,996 (9.8%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.07 $4.19 ($0.12) (2.9%) $3.96 2.8% Average 3+ Lanes $0.19 $0.25 ($0.06) (24.0%) $0.20 (5.0%) Average Gross Revenue $3.09 $3.28 ($0.19) (5.8%) $2.97 4.0% 57 5 O CTA Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 58 6 OCTA EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Peak traffic hour in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity 2 times during the month of May 2020. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 65% of defined capacity.  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $7.85 374 2,247 66% 1500 - 1600 $8.65 399 2,124 62% 1600 - 1700 $8.45 270 1,917 56% 1700 - 1800 $7.05 292 1,654 49% 1800 - 1900 $6.55 257 997 29% 1900 - 2000 $6.05 143 509 15%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 238 1,575 46% $5.15 286 1,845 54% $5.15 271 1,898 56% $7.45 225 1,588 47% $7.85 392 2,542 75% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 304 2,138 63% $5.75 361 2,094 62% $7.75 366 2,173 64% $6.75 325 2,201 65% $8.65 436 2,172 64% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 213 1,964 58% $5.50 272 2,161 64% $7.50 244 2,013 59% $7.80 248 1,610 47% $8.45 303 2,262 67% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 242 1,529 45% $5.40 223 1,684 50% $6.40 245 1,633 48% $7.70 350 2,379 70% $7.05 350 1,925 57% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 150 649 19% $3.95 142 719 21% $3.95 176 805 24% $4.85 182 866 25% $6.55 282 1,202 35% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 90 339 10% $3.85 83 335 10% $3.85 105 370 11% $5.60 125 436 13% $6.05 179 605 18%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 234 1,684 50% $5.15 284 2,092 62% $5.15 251 1,932 57% $7.45 310 2,025 60% $7.85 439 2,751 81% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 369 2,443 72% $5.75 358 2,235 66% $7.75 381 2,414 71% $6.75 429 2,872 84% $8.65 454 2,365 70% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 251 2,128 63% $5.50 277 2,159 64% $7.50 263 2,169 64% $7.80 302 2,138 63% $8.45 331 2,266 67% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 264 1,817 53% $5.40 246 1,763 52% $6.40 284 1,855 55% $7.70 294 1,939 57% $7.05 344 2,033 60% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 193 825 24% $3.95 170 885 26% $3.95 196 903 27% $4.85 253 1,145 34% $6.55 326 1,427 42% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 119 388 11% $3.85 119 375 11% $3.85 118 438 13% $5.60 145 533 16% $6.05 237 660 19%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 276 1,804 53% $5.15 260 2,136 63% $5.15 323 2,310 68% $7.45 352 2,309 68% $7.85 510 3,001 88% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 314 2,276 67% $5.75 400 2,404 71% $7.75 431 2,591 76%$6.75 530 3,138 92% $8.65 553 2,579 76% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 270 2,058 61% $5.50 284 2,409 71% $7.50 304 2,568 76% $7.80 356 2,321 68% $8.45 429 2,404 71% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 261 1,770 52% $5.40 292 2,036 60% $6.40 328 2,127 63% $7.70 381 2,137 63% $7.05 431 2,198 65% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 176 757 22% $3.95 218 1,117 33% $3.95 270 1,261 37% $4.85 351 1,666 49% $6.55 412 1,669 49% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 103 392 12% $3.85 118 454 13% $3.85 148 550 16% $5.60 178 668 20% $6.05 274 952 28%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 257 654 19% $5.15 316 2,270 67% $5.15 344 2,396 70% $7.45 387 2,354 69% $7.85 475 3,114 92% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 243 625 18% $5.75 422 2,359 69% $7.75 477 2,689 79% $6.75 477 3,035 89% $8.65 529 2,525 74% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 208 520 15% $5.50 319 2,615 77% $7.50 350 2,587 76% $7.80 338 2,288 67% $8.45 360 2,495 73% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 228 509 15% $5.40 333 2,418 71% $6.40 336 2,387 70% $7.70 405 2,640 78% $7.05 429 2,473 73% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 250 507 15% $3.95 276 1,412 42% $3.95 309 1,614 47% $4.85 344 1,642 48% $6.55 402 1,913 56% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 223 479 14% $3.85 178 598 18% $3.85 211 747 22% $5.60 224 773 23% $6.05 285 1,099 32% Thursday 05/28/20 Friday 05/29/20 Thursday 05/21/20 Friday 05/22/20 Monday 05/25/20 Tuesday 05/26/20 Wednesday 05/27/20 Thursday 05/14/20 Friday 05/15/20 Monday 05/18/20 Tuesday 05/19/20 Wednesday 05/20/20 Thursday 05/07/20 Friday 05/08/20 Monday 05/11/20 Tuesday 05/12/20 Wednesday 05/13/20 Thursday 04/30/20 Friday 05/01/20 Monday 05/04/20 Tuesday 05/05/20 Wednesday 05/06/20 Monday 04/27/20 Tuesday 04/28/20 Wednesday 04/29/20 59 7 OCTA WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 246 692 20% 0500 - 0600 $4.70 364 1,500 44% 0600 - 0700 $4.95 170 1,172 34% 0700 - 0800 $5.50 100 707 21% 0800 - 0900 $4.95 71 543 16% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 83 502 15%  AM Time 0400 - 0500 $3.05 285 853 25% $3.05 283 891 26% $3.05 285 828 24% $3.05 311 869 26% $3.05 226 745 22% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 399 1,781 52% $4.95 433 1,840 54% $4.95 410 1,751 52% $4.95 441 1,821 54% $4.70 356 1,553 46% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 189 1,284 38% $5.15 183 1,264 37% $5.15 207 1,344 40% $5.15 205 1,261 37% $4.95 171 1,188 35% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 105 793 23% $5.65 129 981 29% $5.65 110 883 26% $5.65 117 819 24% $5.50 123 843 25% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 62 544 16% $5.15 67 596 18% $5.15 73 615 18% $5.15 79 629 19% $4.95 101 790 23% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 86 513 15% $4.10 80 538 16% $4.10 81 552 16% $4.10 77 549 16% $4.10 123 791 23%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 295 947 28% $3.05 295 926 27% $3.05 309 935 28% $3.05 286 894 26% $3.05 247 794 23% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 391 1,769 52% $4.95 478 1,978 58% $4.95 426 1,830 54% $4.95 424 1,802 53% $4.70 362 1,677 49% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 183 1,270 37% $5.15 182 1,303 38% $5.15 190 1,366 40% $5.15 232 1,442 42% $4.95 207 1,360 40% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 124 892 26% $5.65 109 913 27% $5.65 136 1,192 35% $5.65 149 1,158 34% $5.50 115 897 26% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 87 714 21% $5.15 83 710 21% $5.15 90 687 20% $5.15 95 735 22% $4.95 98 695 20% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 97 631 19% $4.10 86 624 18% $4.10 81 631 19% $4.10 85 595 18% $4.10 109 623 18%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 330 946 28% $3.05 328 947 28% $3.05 336 958 28% $3.05 331 982 29% $3.05 259 791 23% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 443 1,916 56% $4.95 501 2,205 65% $4.95 437 1,963 58% $4.95 438 1,975 58% $4.70 396 1,684 50% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 203 1,486 44% $5.15 184 1,495 44% $5.15 246 1,583 47% $5.15 270 1,504 44% $4.95 225 1,402 41% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 142 1,056 31% $5.65 155 1,195 35% $5.65 133 1,213 36% $5.65 148 1,198 35% $5.50 138 1,100 32% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 80 778 23% $5.15 86 756 22% $5.15 102 835 25% $5.15 96 742 22% $4.95 116 776 23% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 91 682 20% $4.10 91 646 19% $4.10 94 662 19% $4.10 125 775 23% $4.10 124 703 21%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 30 61 2% $3.05 331 1,030 30% $3.05 330 1,070 31% $3.05 356 1,103 32% $3.05 289 886 26% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 34 99 3% $4.95 463 2,218 65% $4.95 469 2,144 63% $4.95 457 2,082 61% $4.70 420 1,882 55% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 27 85 3% $5.15 191 1,515 45% $5.15 234 1,660 49% $5.15 248 1,572 46% $4.95 224 1,459 43% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 35 119 4% $5.65 177 1,415 42% $5.65 195 1,440 42% $5.65 153 1,290 38% $5.50 159 1,075 32% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 79 231 7% $5.15 151 1,011 30% $5.15 144 1,005 30% $5.15 117 970 29% $4.95 145 844 25% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 169 475 14% $4.10 122 805 24% $4.10 143 810 24% $4.10 140 835 25% $4.10 146 867 26% Thursday 05/28/20 Friday 05/29/20 Thursday 05/21/20 Friday 05/22/20 Monday 05/25/20 Tuesday 05/26/20 Wednesday 05/27/20 Thursday 05/14/20 Friday 05/15/20 Monday 05/18/20 Tuesday 05/19/20 Wednesday 05/20/20 Thursday 05/07/20 Friday 05/08/20 Monday 05/11/20 Tuesday 05/12/20 Wednesday 05/13/20 Thursday 04/30/20 Friday 05/01/20 Monday 05/04/20 Tuesday 05/05/20 Wednesday 05/06/20 Monday 04/27/20 Tuesday 04/28/20 Wednesday 04/29/20 60 8 OCTA OPERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations OCTA Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 71 calls during the month of May . Of those calls, 54 were to assist disabled vehicles and 14 calls to remove debris . The CAS provided assistance to 3 accidents in the Express Lanes with 2 of those accidents originating in the SR91 general-purpose lanes. 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project Update OCTA will be contracting with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to provide construction and construction management services for the 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project. This project entails constructing new toll gantries infrastructures at the three entrances of the OCTA 91 Express Lanes. Construction of the gantries is scheduled to begin Fall 2020 and is expected to be completed in early 2021. Electronic Toll and Traffic Management System Project Update Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc., (Kapsch), the toll lanes system integrator for the 91 Express Lanes, completed the replacement of the Electronic Toll and Traffic Management (ETTM) system at the current toll gantries. This new lane system is reading both the new 6C transponder protocol as well as the legacy Title 21 protocol. The next phase of the project includes the replacement of the closed-circuit television cameras along the corridor. The new toll gantries infrastructure, as mentioned above, will house the new ETTM equipment. Once the gantries have been constructed, Kapsch will commence installation. 61 9 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS OCTA Capital Asset Activity During the eleven months ending May 31 , 2020, capital asset activities included $195,292 for the ETTM system project, $297,339 for the new back-office/account management system, $5,920 for computer equipment and $325,411 for transponder purchases. 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement YTD as of : 5/31/2020 Description Actual (1)Budget (1)Dollar $Percent (%) Operating revenues: Toll revenue 39,964,825.90$ 49,754,255.00$ (9,789,429.10)$ (19.7) Fee revenue 6,323,437.34 4,989,545.00 1,333,892.34 26.7 Total operating revenues 46,288,263.24 54,743,800.00 (8,455,536.76) (15.4) Operating expenses: Contracted services 6,034,513.68 6,905,620.00 871,106.32 12.6 Administrative fee 2,973,640.00 2,603,227.00 (370,413.00) (14.2) Other professional services 1,191,288.73 2,443,508.00 1,252,219.27 51.2 Credit card processing fees 1,030,819.36 1,254,420.00 223,600.64 17.8 Toll road account servicing 846,781.10 2,206,250.00 1,359,468.90 61.6 Other insurance expense 357,717.17 687,225.00 329,507.83 47.9 Toll road maintenance supply repairs 186,454.30 402,087.00 215,632.70 53.6 Patrol services 960,308.51 897,985.00 (62,323.51) (6.9) Building equipment repairs and maint 81,791.35 295,222.00 213,430.65 72.3 6C Transponders 250,518.75 187,500.00 (63,018.75) (33.6) Other services (6,590.13) 27,913.00 34,503.13 123.6 Utilities 45,323.38 67,353.00 22,029.62 32.7 Office expense 4,408.18 152,577.00 148,168.82 97.1 Bad debt expense 158,280.48 - (158,280.48) N/A Miscellaneous (2)51,165.61 134,225.00 83,059.39 61.9 Leases 373,323.20 421,498.00 48,174.80 11.4 Total operating expenses 14,539,743.67 18,686,610.00 4,146,866.33 22.2 Depreciation and amortization (3)3,227,945.35 - (3,227,945.35) N/A Operating income (loss)28,520,574.22 36,057,190.00 (7,536,615.78) (20.9) Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Reimbursement from Other Agencies 707,043.69 1,359,375.00 (652,331.31) (48.0) Interest income 5,539,240.33 3,479,751.00 2,059,489.33 59.2 Interest expense (4,219,287.20) (4,319,392.00) 100,104.80 2.3 Other 38,929.17 - 38,929.17 N/A Total nonoperating revenues (expenses)2,065,925.99 519,734.00 1,546,191.99 (297.5) Transfers in - - - N/A Transfers out (4)(14,861,180.69) (645,000.00) (14,216,180.69) (2,204.1) Net income (loss)15,725,319.52$ 35,931,924.00$ (20,206,604.48)$ (56.2) ¹Actual 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. ²Miscellaneous expenses include: Bond Insurance Costs, Bank Service Charge, Transponder Materials. ³Depreciation and amortization are not budgeted items. 4For M2 Project I and Project J expense reimbursements. YTD Variance 62 10 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW RCTC TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR RCTC Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for May 2020 was 657,795. This represents a daily average of 21,219 vehicles. This is a 51.5% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,356,283. Potential toll revenue for May was $1,884,440, which represents a decrease of 64.8% from the prior year’s total of $5,360,495. Carpool percentage for May was 22.07% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 25.63%. The decreases were attributed to the novel coronavirus pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain from non-essential travel. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data is summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of May 2020. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of May 31, 2020 Trips MAY-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance MAY-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 512,594 1,048,114 (535,520) (51.1%)1,008,723 (49.2%) 3+ Lanes 145,201 346,014 (200,813) (58.0%)347,560 (58.2%) Total Gross Trips 657,795 1,394,129 (736,334) (52.8%)1,356,283 (51.5%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $1,860,290 $4,294,300 ($2,434,010) (56.7%)$5,313,798 (65.0%) 3+ Lanes $24,150 $0 $24,150 $46,697 (48.3%) Total Gross Revenue $1,884,440 $4,294,300 ($2,409,860) (56.1%)$5,360,495 (64.8%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $3.63 $4.10 ($0.47) (11.5%)$5.27 (31.1%) Average 3+ Lanes $0.17 $0.00 $0.17 $0.13 30.8% Average Gross Revenue $2.86 $3.08 ($0.22) (7.1%)$3.95 (27.6%) 63 11 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date traffic volume decreased by 12.4% and potential toll revenue decreased by 2.2%, when compared with the same period last year. Year -to-date average revenue per-trip is $4.20. 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 RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through May 2020. FY 2019-20 Year-to-Date (YTD) as of May 31, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 9,342,545 10,900,343 (1,557,798) (14.3%)10,537,235 (11.3%) 3+ Lanes 2,874,648 3,545,443 (670,795) (18.9%)3,406,772 (15.6%) Total Gross Trips 12,217,193 14,445,786 (2,228,593) (15.4%)13,944,007 (12.4%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $51,003,714 $43,475,871 $7,527,843 17.3%$52,076,714 (2.1%) 3+ Lanes $346,167 $0 $346,167 $420,260 (17.6%) Total Gross Revenue $51,349,881 $43,475,871 $7,874,010 18.1%$52,496,974 (2.2%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $5.46 $3.99 $1.47 36.8%$4.94 10.5% Average 3+ Lanes $0.12 $0.00 $0.12 $0.12 0.0% Average Gross Revenue $4.20 $3.01 $1.19 39.5%$3.76 11.7% 64 12 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips broken down between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 65 13 RCTC PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES In March peak -period toll rates were reduced in response to the drop in traffic due to the COVID 19 pandemic and associated reduction in traffic. Traffic volumes are being reviewed regularly and a plan is in place to reinstate toll rates as traffic increases. RCTC E ASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES 66 14 Eastbound PM Peak - County Line to I-15 South  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 104 533 637 B 1500 - 1600 $2.95 74 533 607 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 60 469 529 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 72 381 453 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 62 198 260 A 1900 - 2000 $2.95 45 113 158 A  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 62 430 492 B $2.95 78 470 548 B $2.95 64 500 564 B $2.95 53 396 449 B $2.95 97 600 697 B 1500 - 1600 $2.95 80 551 631 B $2.95 92 565 657 B $2.95 82 576 658 B $2.95 72 560 632 B $2.95 100 586 686 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 64 506 570 B $2.95 62 550 612 B $2.95 53 529 582 B $2.95 76 467 543 B $2.95 80 558 638 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 42 372 414 B $2.95 40 417 457 B $2.95 62 396 458 B $2.95 94 588 682 B $2.95 90 467 557 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 37 157 194 A $2.95 32 177 209 A $2.95 37 192 229 A $2.95 40 208 248 A $2.95 66 297 363 A 1900 - 2000 $2.95 15 99 114 A $2.95 17 65 82 A $2.95 26 86 112 A $2.95 32 120 152 A $2.95 48 135 183 A  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 45 430 475 B $2.95 76 576 652 B $2.95 54 592 646 B $2.95 81 569 650 B $2.95 89 679 768 B 1500 - 1600 $2.95 92 625 717 B $2.95 89 581 670 B $2.95 90 658 748 B $2.95 108 767 875 C $2.95 71 338 409 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 66 530 596 B $2.95 64 545 609 B $2.95 67 550 617 B $2.95 69 595 664 B $2.95 85 607 692 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 54 440 494 B $2.95 71 462 533 B $2.95 64 484 548 B $2.95 71 492 563 B $2.95 71 536 607 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 47 187 234 A $2.95 38 220 258 A $2.95 44 226 270 A $2.95 47 282 329 A $2.95 75 349 424 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 24 82 106 A $2.95 25 95 120 A $2.95 28 115 143 A $2.95 30 106 136 A $2.95 56 116 172 A  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 72 526 598 B $2.95 74 611 685 B $2.95 90 604 694 B $2.95 86 670 756 B $2.95 125 764 889 C 1500 - 1600 $2.95 79 649 728 B $2.95 98 638 736 B $2.95 112 661 773 B $2.95 115 795 910 C $2.95 138 645 783 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 70 547 617 B $2.95 77 626 703 B $2.95 78 677 755 B $2.95 84 592 676 B $2.95 52 299 351 A 1700 - 1800 $2.95 52 457 509 B $2.95 63 515 578 B $2.95 72 569 641 B $2.95 78 565 643 B $2.95 97 460 557 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 38 193 231 A $2.95 58 270 328 A $2.95 76 338 414 B $2.95 84 411 495 B $2.95 125 458 583 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 28 107 135 A $2.95 31 123 154 A $2.95 43 142 185 A $2.95 38 161 199 A $2.95 51 254 305 A  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 66 139 205 A $2.95 84 678 762 B $2.95 91 673 764 B $2.95 99 615 714 B $2.95 124 812 936 C 1500 - 1600 $2.95 64 124 188 A $2.95 112 649 761 B $2.95 101 742 843 C $2.95 108 762 870 C $2.95 130 658 788 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 37 115 152 A $2.95 89 746 835 C $2.95 86 709 795 B $2.95 90 596 686 B $2.95 114 634 748 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 68 95 163 A $2.95 88 615 703 B $2.95 89 569 658 B $2.95 107 680 787 B $2.95 129 616 745 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 59 74 133 A $2.95 69 356 425 B $2.95 66 405 471 B $2.95 86 425 511 B $2.95 88 483 571 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 58 81 139 A $2.95 41 141 182 A $2.95 48 164 212 A $2.95 53 181 234 A $2.95 83 255 338 A Thursday 05/28/20 Friday 05/29/20Monday05/25/20 Tuesday 05/26/20 Wednesday 05/27/20 Wednesday 05/20/20 Thursday 05/21/20 Friday 05/22/20Monday05/18/20 Tuesday 05/19/20 Thursday 05/14/20 Friday 05/15/20Monday05/11/20 Tuesday 05/12/20 Wednesday 05/13/20 Wednesday 05/06/20 Thursday 05/07/20 Friday 05/08/20Monday05/04/20 Tuesday 05/05/20 Monday 04/27/20 Tuesday 04/28/20 Wednesday 04/29/20 Thursday 04/30/20 Friday 05/01/20 67 15 RCTC W ESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Westbound AM Peak - McKinley to County Line  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $4.20 101 212 313 A 0500 - 0600 $4.20 175 660 835 C 0600 - 0700 $4.20 119 544 663 B 0700 - 0800 $4.20 59 343 402 B 0800 - 0900 $4.20 43 252 295 A 0900 - 1000 $4.20 51 209 260 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 113 276 389 A $6.95 109 251 360 A $6.95 132 283 415 B $6.95 121 254 375 A $4.20 86 237 323 A 0500 - 0600 $6.95 191 807 998 C $6.95 226 885 1,111 D $6.95 201 744 945 C $6.95 231 785 1,016 D $4.20 170 668 838 C 0600 - 0700 $6.95 124 534 658 B $6.95 84 482 566 B $6.95 111 600 711 B $6.95 120 560 680 B $4.20 119 585 704 B 0700 - 0800 $6.95 62 380 442 B $6.95 74 395 469 B $6.95 64 392 456 B $6.95 61 384 445 B $4.20 111 922 1,033 D 0800 - 0900 $6.95 40 297 337 A $6.95 33 302 335 A $6.95 30 273 303 A $6.95 41 264 305 A $4.20 70 743 813 C 0900 - 1000 $6.95 51 205 256 A $6.95 44 205 249 A $6.95 49 203 252 A $6.95 48 242 290 A $4.20 102 804 906 C  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 123 294 417 B $6.95 114 309 423 B $6.95 120 284 404 B $6.95 142 273 415 B $4.20 107 244 351 A 0500 - 0600 $6.95 209 833 1,042 D $6.95 248 945 1,193 D $6.95 216 785 1,001 D $6.95 226 796 1,022 D $4.20 191 761 952 C 0600 - 0700 $6.95 115 568 683 B $6.95 97 555 652 B $6.95 132 653 785 B $6.95 138 627 765 B $4.20 136 667 803 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 79 383 462 B $6.95 61 415 476 B $6.95 68 479 547 B $6.95 84 432 516 B $4.20 64 435 499 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 49 316 365 A $6.95 45 310 355 A $6.95 51 310 361 A $6.95 62 297 359 A $4.20 54 289 343 A 0900 - 1000 $6.95 51 271 322 A $6.95 47 234 281 A $6.95 41 241 282 A $6.95 35 224 259 A $4.20 63 262 325 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 153 277 430 B $6.95 122 290 412 B $6.95 150 295 445 B $6.95 159 302 461 B $4.20 108 269 377 A 0500 - 0600 $6.95 236 935 1,171 D $6.95 281 1,108 1,389 F $6.95 230 965 1,195 D $6.95 262 928 1,190 D $4.20 209 776 985 C 0600 - 0700 $6.95 128 649 777 B $6.95 94 593 687 B $6.95 148 788 936 C $6.95 157 656 813 C $4.20 155 643 798 B 0700 - 0800 $6.95 77 506 583 B $6.95 76 464 540 B $6.95 76 562 638 B $6.95 83 499 582 B $4.20 78 481 559 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 41 363 404 B $6.95 49 345 394 A $6.95 37 374 411 B $6.95 59 292 351 A $4.20 76 328 404 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 48 302 350 A $6.95 50 246 296 A $6.95 62 275 337 A $6.95 71 328 399 A $4.20 72 264 336 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 9 18 27 A $6.95 138 326 464 B $6.95 141 321 462 B $6.95 153 343 496 B $4.20 129 299 428 B 0500 - 0600 $6.95 13 36 49 A $6.95 268 1,115 1,383 F $6.95 252 970 1,222 E $6.95 232 1,019 1,251 E $4.20 209 864 1,073 D 0600 - 0700 $6.95 11 23 34 A $6.95 89 656 745 B $6.95 167 811 978 C $6.95 140 751 891 C $4.20 144 763 907 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 25 54 79 A $6.95 105 541 646 B $6.95 114 632 746 B $6.95 90 582 672 B $4.20 95 475 570 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 52 112 164 A $6.95 92 466 558 B $6.95 73 429 502 B $6.95 75 437 512 B $4.20 71 350 421 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 103 159 262 A $6.95 75 351 426 B $6.95 87 336 423 B $6.95 75 320 395 A $4.20 79 337 416 B Wednesday 05/27/20 Friday 05/22/20 Thursday 05/28/20 Friday 05/29/20 05/11/20 Tuesday 05/12/20 Monday 05/25/20 Tuesday 05/26/20 Thursday 05/21/20 04/27/20 Tuesday 04/28/20 Thursday Monday 05/18/20 Tuesday 05/19/20 Wednesday 05/20/20 Wednesday 05/13/20 Thursday 05/14/20 Friday 05/15/20Monday 05/07/20 Friday 05/08/20Monday05/04/20 Tuesday 05/05/20 Wednesday 05/06/20 Wednesday 04/29/20 Thursday 04/30/20 Friday 05/01/20Monday 68 16 Westbound AM Peak - I-15 North to County Line  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $2.95 70 194 264 A 0500 - 0600 $2.95 102 506 608 B 0600 - 0700 $2.95 67 481 548 B 0700 - 0800 $2.95 30 300 330 A 0800 - 0900 $2.95 26 224 250 A 0900 - 1000 $2.95 34 202 236 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 76 258 334 A $5.30 72 284 356 A $5.30 78 267 345 A $5.30 82 258 340 A $2.95 48 248 296 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 93 613 706 B $5.30 111 625 736 B $5.30 112 600 712 B $5.30 107 614 721 B $2.95 96 559 655 B 0600 - 0700 $5.30 64 596 660 B $5.30 69 638 707 B $5.30 66 594 660 B $5.30 69 599 668 B $2.95 56 519 575 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 34 372 406 B $5.30 43 357 400 A $5.30 35 375 410 B $5.30 36 367 403 B $2.95 42 462 504 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 16 237 253 A $5.30 22 267 289 A $5.30 24 291 315 A $5.30 25 263 288 A $2.95 42 466 508 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 34 217 251 A $5.30 39 233 272 A $5.30 24 218 242 A $5.30 29 221 250 A $2.95 57 322 379 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 82 282 364 A $5.30 85 256 341 A $5.30 83 256 339 A $5.30 67 253 320 A $2.95 50 226 276 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 104 637 741 B $5.30 115 651 766 B $5.30 109 665 774 B $5.30 122 633 755 B $2.95 78 544 622 B 0600 - 0700 $5.30 69 616 685 B $5.30 69 672 741 B $5.30 65 585 650 B $5.30 81 608 689 B $2.95 53 556 609 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 37 400 437 B $5.30 31 427 458 B $5.30 47 427 474 B $5.30 39 439 478 B $2.95 33 411 444 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 36 310 346 A $5.30 29 342 371 A $5.30 30 292 322 A $5.30 31 320 351 A $2.95 27 293 320 A 0900 - 1000 $5.30 32 241 273 A $5.30 42 262 304 A $5.30 24 280 304 A $5.30 29 280 309 A $2.95 41 235 276 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 80 281 361 A $5.30 70 282 352 A $5.30 82 255 337 A $5.30 94 258 352 A $2.95 68 217 285 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 113 648 761 B $5.30 115 697 812 C $5.30 116 697 813 C $5.30 126 697 823 C $2.95 113 581 694 B 0600 - 0700 $5.30 76 654 730 B $5.30 72 735 807 C $5.30 67 671 738 B $5.30 109 699 808 C $2.95 73 564 637 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 48 438 486 B $5.30 48 473 521 B $5.30 46 484 530 B $5.30 39 441 480 B $2.95 42 391 433 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 21 341 362 A $5.30 28 319 347 A $5.30 37 347 384 A $5.30 27 341 368 A $2.95 35 280 315 A 0900 - 1000 $5.30 44 264 308 A $5.30 34 269 303 A $5.30 26 266 292 A $5.30 46 285 331 A $2.95 32 282 314 A  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 12 16 28 A $5.30 88 319 407 B $5.30 93 296 389 A $5.30 95 331 426 B $2.95 71 266 337 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 14 38 52 A $5.30 119 763 882 C $5.30 140 764 904 C $5.30 133 732 865 C $2.95 112 663 775 B 0600 - 0700 $5.30 6 47 53 A $5.30 82 742 824 C $5.30 90 771 861 C $5.30 92 742 834 C $2.95 76 599 675 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 8 39 47 A $5.30 50 510 560 B $5.30 61 560 621 B $5.30 52 561 613 B $2.95 36 514 550 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 17 57 74 A $5.30 39 388 427 B $5.30 61 428 489 B $5.30 33 413 446 B $2.95 47 314 361 A 0900 - 1000 $5.30 40 117 157 A $5.30 47 279 326 A $5.30 36 277 313 A $5.30 55 353 408 B $2.95 52 281 333 A Thursday 05/28/20 Friday 05/29/20Monday05/25/20 Tuesday 05/26/20 Wednesday 05/27/20 Wednesday 05/20/20 Thursday 05/21/20 Friday 05/22/20Monday05/18/20 Tuesday 05/19/20 Thursday 05/14/20 Friday 05/15/20Monday05/11/20 Tuesday 05/12/20 Wednesday 05/13/20 Wednesday 05/06/20 Thursday 05/07/20 Friday 05/08/20Monday05/04/20 Tuesday 05/05/20 Monday 04/27/20 Tuesday 04/28/20 Wednesday 04/29/20 Thursday 04/30/20 Friday 05/01/20 69 17 RCTC OP ERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations RCTC Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) responded to 75 calls during the month of May . Of those calls, 51 were to assist disabled vehicles, 15 calls to remove debris and 9 were in response to accidents in the Express Lanes. 70 18 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS RCTC RCTC 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement 5/31/2020 Description Budget Dollar $Percent (%) Operating revenues: Toll Revenue 47,372,917.76$ 56,760,733.33$ (9,387,815.57)$ (16.5) Fee Revenue 6,533,089.86 4,840,275.00 1,692,814.86 35.0 Total operating revenues 53,906,007.62 61,601,008.33 (7,695,000.71) (12.5) Operating expenses: Salaries and Benefits 674,781.77 1,240,616.67 565,834.90 45.6 Legal Services 207,772.57 320,833.33 113,060.76 35.2 Advisory Services 60,994.99 68,750.00 7,755.01 11.3 Audit and Accounting Fees 46,000.00 43,083.33 (2,916.67) (6.8) Service Fees 2,706.21 23,833.33 21,127.12 88.6 Other Professional Services 528,344.97 2,272,875.00 1,744,530.03 76.8 Lease Expense 204,424.03 235,125.00 30,700.97 13.1 Operations 2,302,783.47 3,326,125.00 1,023,341.53 30.8 Utilities 31,950.51 57,291.67 25,341.16 44.2 Supplies and Materials 123.62 4,583.33 4,459.71 97.3 Membership and Subscription Fees 26,455.00 22,916.67 (3,538.33) (15.4) Office Equipment & Furniture (Non-Capital)1,097.51 4,583.33 3,485.82 76.1 Maintenance/Repairs 138,970.41 320,650.00 181,679.59 56.7 Training Seminars and Conferences 1,125.00 4,125.00 3,000.00 72.7 Transportation Expenses 2,724.33 6,875.00 4,150.67 60.4 Lodging 2,455.52 6,416.67 3,961.15 61.7 Meals 1,088.56 916.67 (171.89) (18.8) Other Staff Expenses 524.65 916.67 392.02 42.8 Advertising 6,776.63 174,166.67 167,390.04 96.1 Program Management 103,511.91 - (103,511.91) N/A Program Operations 6,261,231.90 10,688,516.67 4,427,284.77 41.4 Litigation Settlement - 9,166.67 9,166.67 100.0 Furniture & Equipment 340,518.76 687,500.00 346,981.24 50.5 Improvements 16,032.27 14,758.33 (1,273.94) (8.6) Depreciation 8,087,958.02 2 - (8,087,958.02) N/A Bad Debt Expense 12.67 - (12.67) N/A Total operating expenses 19,050,365.28 19,534,625.00 484,259.72 2.5 Operating income (loss)34,855,642.34 42,066,383.33 (7,210,740.99) (17.1) Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Interest Revenue 3,374,087.45 1,227,416.67 2,146,670.78 (174.9) Other Miscellaneous Revenue (849.52) - (849.52) N/A Interest Expense (21,579,500.14) 3 (6,526,575.00) (15,052,925.14) 230.6 Total nonoperating revenues (expenses)(24,775,867.25) (5,299,158.33) (19,476,708.92) (367.5) Transfers In - - - N/A Transfers Out (1,873,675.16) (2,804,541.67) 930,866.51 (33.2) Net income (loss)8,206,099.93$ 33,962,683.33$ (25,756,583.40)$ (75.8) 1 Unaudited 2 Depreciation is not a budgeted expense 3 Amount includes accrued compounded interest for the 91 Project Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA) loan and accreted interest on the 2013 Toll Revenue Bonds Series B (capital appreciation). $10.8 million of the $14.3 million interest cost will not be paid in the current year and therefore not included in the FY 2019/20 budget YTD as of : YTD Variance Actual 1 71 19 JOINT AGENCY TRIP AND REVENUE STATISTICS JOINT AGENCY TRAFFIC STATISTICS 72 20 JOINT AGENCY PERFORMANCE MEASURES JOINT AGENCY TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION Tags % of Total Tags % of Total Issued To New Accounts 432 98.2% 275 97.9% 1,059 54.4% Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 3 0.7%5 1.8% 523 26.8% Replacement Transponders 5 1.1%1 0.4% 366 18.8% Total Issued 440 281 1,949 Returned Account Closures 69 3.2% 98 2.7% 361 17.1% Accounts Downsizing 8 0.4% 11 0.3% 147 7.0% Defective Transponders 2,103 96.5% 3,545 97.0% 1,605 76.0% Total Returned 2,180 3,654 2,113 FY 2019-20T21 TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION May-20 April-20 Average To-Date 73 21 At the end of May 2020, the 91 Express Lanes had 149,261 active customer accounts and 311,540 transponders classified as Assigned. Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of May 31, 2020 Incoming Email Activity During May , the Anaheim Processing Center received 1,744 emails. Operational Activity Amid concerns about the spread of COVID -19 and following the governor’s guidance to help reduce its spread, the 91 Express Lanes Customer Walk -In Center was closed in March and will remain so until further notice. Operational activities in the Anaheim and Corona locations continued to function with a combination of remote workers and core staff located at the facilities. Core essential functions include aiding stranded motorists, providing incident management services and dispatching emergency vehicles through the traffic operations center. The call center remains open to respond to customer service and violation calls. 74 Orange County Transportation Authority Riverside County Transportation Commission Status Report June 2020 As of June 30, 2020 ATTACHMENT 3 75 2 Table of Contents Operations Overview OCTA..................................................................................................... 3 Traffic and Revenue Statistics for OCTA .................................................................................. 3 OCTA Traffic and Revenue Summary ...................................................................................... 5 OCTA Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................... 6 OCTA WEstbound Peak-Hour Volumes ................................................................................... 7 OCTA Operational Highlights ................................................................................................... 8 Financial Highlights OCTA ....................................................................................................... 9 Operations Overview RCTC................................................................................................... 10 Traffic and Revenue Statistics for RCTC ................................................................................ 10 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary .................................................................................... 12 RCTC Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................................... 13 RCTC Eastbound Peak-Hour Volumes .................................................................................. 13 RCTC Westbound Peak-Hour Volumes.................................................................................. 15 RCTC Operational Highlights ................................................................................................. 17 Financial Highlights RCTC ..................................................................................................... 18 Joint Agency Trip and Revenue Statistics .............................................................................. 19 Joint Agency Traffic Statistics ................................................................................................ 19 Joint Agency Performance Measures ..................................................................................... 20 Joint Agency Transponder Distribution ................................................................................... 20 Incoming Email Activity .......................................................................................................... 21 Operational Activity................................................................................................................ 21 76 3 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW OCTA TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR OCTA Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for June 2020 was 1,046,473. This represents a daily average of 34,882 vehicles. This is a 29.2% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,478,052. Potential toll revenue for June was $3,465,059, which represents a decrease of 16.5% from the prior year’s total of $4,152,162. Carpool percentage for June was 23.31% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 28.91%. The decreases were attributed to the novel coronavirus pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain from non-essential travel. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data is summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the OCTA 91 Expr ess Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of June 2020. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of June 30, 2020 Trips Jun-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance Jun-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 802,501 1,118,135 (315,634) (28.2%)1,050,770 (23.6%) 3+ Lanes 243,972 374,888 (130,916) (34.9%)427,282 (42.9%) Total Gross Trips 1,046,473 1,493,023 (446,550) (29.9%)1,478,052 (29.2%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $3,408,166 $4,668,538 ($1,260,372) (27.0%)$4,074,814 (16.4%) 3+ Lanes $56,892 $85,147 ($28,255) (33.2%)$77,348 (26.4%) Total Gross Revenue $3,465,059 $4,753,685 ($1,288,627) (27.1%)$4,152,162 (16.5%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.25 $4.18 $0.07 1.7% $3.88 9.5% Average 3+ Lanes $0.23 $0.23 $0.00 0.0% $0.18 27.8% Average Gross Revenue $3.31 $3.18 $0.13 4.1% $2.81 17.8% 77 4 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date traffic volume decreased by 14.6% and potential toll revenue decreased by 10.3%, when compared with the same period last year. Year -to-date average revenue per-trip is $3.10. 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 OCTA 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through June 2020. FY 2019-20 Year-to-Date (YTD) as of June 30, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 11,220,034 13,271,680 (2,051,646) (15.5%)12,869,689 (12.8%) 3+ Lanes 3,770,568 4,033,735 (263,167) (6.5%)4,676,615 (19.4%) Total Gross Trips 14,990,602 17,305,415 (2,314,813) (13.4%)17,546,304 (14.6%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $45,790,271 $55,561,811 ($9,771,540) (17.6%)$50,930,912 (10.1%) 3+ Lanes $719,350 $1,013,232 ($293,882) (29.0%)$923,246 (22.1%) Total Gross Revenue $46,509,621 $56,575,043 ($10,065,421) (17.8%)$51,854,158 (10.3%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $4.08 $4.19 ($0.11) (2.6%)$3.96 3.0% Average 3+ Lanes $0.19 $0.25 ($0.06) (24.0%)$0.20 (5.0%) Average Gross Revenue $3.10 $3.27 ($0.17) (5.2%)$2.96 4.7% 78 5 O CTA Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll trips and HOV3+ trips for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 79 6 OCTA EASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Peak traffic hour in the eastbound direction reached or exceeded 90% or more of defined capacity 8 times during the month of June 2020. As demonstrated on the next chart, westbound peak hour traffic volumes top out at 73% of defined capacity.  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 317 2,252 66% $5.15 341 2,621 77% $5.15 372 2,581 76% $7.45 419 2,504 74%$7.85 522 3,294 97% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 470 2,825 83% $5.75 483 2,740 81% $7.75 492 2,768 81%$6.75 524 3,238 95%$8.65 551 2,681 79% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 337 2,836 83% $5.50 339 2,693 79% $7.50 339 2,643 78% $7.80 353 2,498 73% $8.45 419 2,727 80% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 360 2,301 68% $5.40 348 2,524 74% $6.40 347 2,430 71% $7.70 414 2,581 76% $7.05 447 2,515 74% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 212 909 27% $3.95 322 1,472 43% $3.95 164 1,408 41% $4.85 391 1,856 55% $6.55 433 1,982 58% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 90 303 9% $3.85 127 448 13% $3.85 185 659 19% $5.60 273 847 25% $6.05 314 1,033 30%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 358 2,270 67% $5.15 411 2,712 80% $5.15 422 2,856 84% $7.45 429 2,514 74%$7.85 579 3,292 97% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 482 2,940 86% $5.75 514 2,720 80% $7.75 490 2,473 73%$6.75 537 3,215 95%$8.65 590 2,599 76% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 328 2,568 76% $5.50 355 2,714 80% $7.50 393 2,748 81% $7.80 406 2,545 75% $8.45 456 2,840 84% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 362 2,465 73% $5.40 369 2,613 77% $6.40 446 2,860 84% $7.70 427 2,855 84% $7.05 503 2,633 77% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 368 1,511 44% $3.95 386 1,809 53% $3.95 438 2,121 62% $4.85 475 2,026 60% $6.55 471 1,992 59% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 213 673 20% $3.85 270 911 27% $3.85 326 1,041 31% $5.60 325 1,109 33% $6.05 408 1,428 42%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 395 2,354 69% $5.15 437 2,676 79% $5.15 420 2,756 81% $7.45 479 2,701 79%$7.85 534 3,151 93% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 498 2,921 86% $5.75 564 2,772 82% $7.75 542 2,949 87%$6.75 556 3,316 98%$8.65 597 2,643 78% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 395 2,801 82% $5.50 357 2,691 79% $7.50 313 2,126 63% $7.80 404 2,520 74% $8.45 443 2,763 81% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 374 2,402 71% $5.40 426 2,661 78% $6.40 455 2,799 82% $7.70 469 2,721 80% $7.05 484 2,654 78% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 354 1,592 47% $3.95 366 1,817 53% $3.95 420 2,199 65% $4.85 469 2,236 66% $6.55 472 1,986 58% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 219 766 23% $3.85 245 926 27% $3.85 284 974 29% $5.60 299 1,140 34% $6.05 394 1,289 38%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 436 2,346 69% $5.15 404 2,673 79% $5.15 443 2,722 80% $7.45 479 2,738 81%$7.85 550 3,151 93% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 514 2,910 86% $5.75 546 2,732 80% $7.75 535 2,984 88%$6.75 541 3,407 100%$8.65 614 2,648 78% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 367 2,622 77% $5.50 378 2,934 86% $7.50 368 2,893 85% $7.80 328 2,160 64% $8.45 415 2,702 79% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 310 2,115 62% $5.40 409 2,531 74% $6.40 415 2,574 76% $7.70 455 2,776 82% $7.05 469 2,419 71% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 395 1,808 53% $3.95 388 1,866 55% $3.95 406 1,967 58% $4.85 466 2,286 67% $6.55 463 2,013 59% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 248 876 26% $3.85 236 866 25% $3.85 273 1,066 31% $5.60 172 693 20% $6.05 378 1,288 38%  PM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 1400 - 1500 $5.15 397 2,399 71% $5.15 402 2,757 81% 1500 - 1600 $5.50 456 2,881 85% $5.75 426 2,160 64% 1600 - 1700 $5.35 322 2,593 76% $5.50 353 2,264 67% 1700 - 1800 $5.30 359 2,454 72% $5.40 429 2,854 84% 1800 - 1900 $5.50 334 1,500 44% $3.95 354 1,835 54% 1900 - 2000 $3.85 222 831 24% $3.85 227 899 26% Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20 Monday 06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Wednesday 07/01/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20 Monday 06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Thursday 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20 Monday 06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20 Monday 06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Monday 06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 80 7 OCTA WESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 344 1,025 30% $3.05 370 1,033 30% $3.05 394 1,077 32% $3.05 364 1,086 32% $3.05 356 1,012 30% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 504 2,194 65% $4.95 573 2,253 66% $4.95 556 2,179 64% $4.95 559 2,267 67% $4.70 501 1,901 56% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 237 1,538 45% $5.15 227 1,462 43% $5.15 268 1,625 48% $5.15 255 1,598 47% $4.95 256 1,481 44% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 204 1,450 43% $5.65 184 1,215 36% $5.65 193 1,380 41% $5.65 181 1,281 38% $5.50 179 1,294 38% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 132 979 29% $5.15 131 973 29% $5.15 161 1,095 32% $5.15 165 1,123 33% $4.95 147 1,060 31% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 132 792 23% $4.10 140 857 25% $4.10 157 940 28% $4.10 158 912 27% $4.10 165 974 29%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 412 1,226 36% $3.05 428 1,173 35% $3.05 444 1,287 38% $3.05 408 1,191 35% $3.05 358 1,011 30% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 491 2,256 66% $4.95 574 2,474 73% $4.95 534 2,240 66% $4.95 516 2,179 64% $4.70 470 1,899 56% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 265 1,606 47% $5.15 275 1,682 49% $5.15 307 1,755 52% $5.15 308 1,676 49% $4.95 272 1,520 45% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 204 1,481 44% $5.65 229 1,501 44% $5.65 233 1,585 47% $5.65 212 1,456 43% $5.50 187 1,153 34% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 164 1,147 34% $5.15 162 1,155 34% $5.15 180 1,224 36% $5.15 196 1,260 37% $4.95 191 1,176 35% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 136 891 26% $4.10 223 1,138 33% $4.10 236 1,141 34% $4.10 238 1,165 34% $4.10 231 1,086 32%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 447 1,249 37% $3.05 417 1,230 36% $3.05 482 1,337 39% $3.05 429 1,186 35% $3.05 359 1,010 30% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 536 2,229 66% $4.95 572 2,181 64% $4.95 583 2,298 68% $4.95 527 2,255 66% $4.70 446 1,838 54% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 265 1,659 49% $5.15 288 1,646 48% $5.15 289 1,778 52% $5.15 257 1,591 47% $4.95 251 1,396 41% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 232 1,584 47% $5.65 238 1,607 47% $5.65 203 1,553 46% $5.65 209 1,527 45% $5.50 169 1,218 36% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 182 1,328 39% $5.15 194 1,241 37% $5.15 171 1,283 38% $5.15 179 1,223 36% $4.95 160 1,070 31% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 226 1,081 32% $4.10 197 1,136 33% $4.10 193 1,170 34% $4.10 175 1,072 32% $4.10 219 1,054 31%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 392 1,420 42% $3.05 410 1,404 41% $3.05 428 1,510 44% $3.05 423 1,425 42% $3.05 323 1,021 30% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 473 1,897 56% $4.95 528 2,155 63% $4.95 526 1,980 58% $4.95 466 1,868 55% $4.70 420 1,813 53% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 237 1,428 42% $5.15 264 1,607 47% $5.15 284 1,648 48% $5.15 264 1,574 46% $4.95 245 1,400 41% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 170 1,291 38% $5.65 208 1,409 41% $5.65 189 1,355 40% $5.65 192 1,392 41% $5.50 178 1,238 36% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 159 1,095 32% $5.15 167 1,207 36% $5.15 162 1,263 37% $5.15 172 1,213 36% $4.95 189 1,161 34% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 182 1,020 30% $4.10 179 1,155 34% $4.10 226 1,276 38% $4.10 208 1,159 34% $4.10 260 1,338 39%  AM Time Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap.Price HOV Vol. Cap. 0400 - 0500 $3.05 419 1,467 43% $3.05 436 1,457 43% 0500 - 0600 $4.95 466 1,991 59% $4.95 532 2,122 62% 0600 - 0700 $5.15 249 1,717 51% $5.15 255 1,585 47% 0700 - 0800 $5.65 182 1,546 45% $5.65 195 1,370 40% 0800 - 0900 $5.15 163 1,234 36% $5.15 172 1,196 35% 0900 - 1000 $4.10 168 1,063 31% $4.10 157 1,106 33% Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20 Monday 06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Wednesday 07/01/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20 Monday 06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Thursday 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20 Monday 06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20 Monday 06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Monday 06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 81 8 OCTA OPERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations OCTA Customer Assistance Specialists (CAS) responded to 84 calls during the month of June. Of those calls, 61 were to assist disabled vehicles and 12 calls to remove debris . The CAS provided assistance to 11 accidents in the Express Lanes with one of those accidents originating in the SR91 general-purpose lanes. 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project Update OCTA will be contracting with the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to provide construction and construction management services for the 91 Express Lanes Toll Entrance Gantries Infrastructure Project. This project entails constructing new toll gantries infrastructures at the three entrances of the OCTA 91 Express Lanes. Construction of the gantries is scheduled to begin Fall 2020 and is expected to be completed in early 2021. Electronic Toll and Traffic Management System Project Update Kapsch TrafficCom USA, Inc., (Kapsch), the toll lanes system integrator for the 91 Express Lanes, completed the replacement of the Electronic Toll and Traffic Management (ETTM) system at the current toll gantries. This new lane system is reading both the new 6C transponder protocol as well as the legacy Title 21 protocol. The next phase of the project includes the replacement of the closed-circuit television cameras along the corridor. The new toll gantries infrastructure, as mentioned above, will house the new ETTM equipment. Once the gantries have been constructed, Kapsch will commence installation. 82 9 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS OCTA Capital Asset Activity During the twelve months ending June 30, 2020, capital asset activities included $778,354 for the ETTM system project, $297,339 for the new back-office/account management system, $5,920 for computer equipment and $325,411 for transponder purchases. 83 10 OPERATIONS OVERVIEW RCTC TRAFFIC AND REVENUE STATISTICS FOR RCTC Total traffic volume on the 91 Express Lanes for June 2020 was 901,930. This represents a daily average of 30,064 vehicles. This is a 24.8% decrease in total traffic volume from the same period last year, which totaled 1,199,215. Potential toll revenue for June was $2,708,569, which represents a decrease of 42.1% from the prior year’s total of $4,675,291. Carpool percentage for June was 22.13% as compared to the previous year’s rate of 26.76%. The decreases were attributed to the novel coronavirus pandemic and California Governor Gavin Newsom’s orders for residents to self -quarantine and refrain from non-essential travel. Month-to-date traffic and revenue data is summarized in the table below. The following trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the month of June 2020. Current Month-to-Date (MTD) as of June 30, 2020 Trips JUN-20 MTD Actual Stantec MTD Projected # Variance % Variance JUN-19 MTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 702,369 1,004,071 (220,102) (23.9%)878,365 (20.0%) 3+ Lanes 199,561 331,143 (100,339) (33.5%)320,850 (37.8%) Total Gross Trips 901,930 1,335,214 (320,441) (26.2%)1,199,215 (24.8%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $2,673,259 $4,123,414 ($1,106,570) (29.3%)$4,632,609 (42.3%) 3+ Lanes $35,310 $0 $35,310 $42,682 (17.3%) Total Gross Revenue $2,708,569 $4,123,414 ($1,071,260) (28.3%)$4,675,291 (42.1%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $3.81 $4.11 ($0.30) (7.3%)$5.27 (27.7%) Average 3+ Lanes $0.18 $0.00 $0.18 $0.13 38.5% Average Gross Revenue $3.00 $3.09 ($0.09) (2.9%)$3.90 (23.1%) 84 11 The 2020 fiscal year-to-date traffic volume decreased by 13.4% and potential toll revenue decreased by 5.4%, when compared with the same period last year. Year -to-date average revenue per-trip is $4.12. Fiscal year-to-date traffic and revenue data are summarized in the table below. The follow ing trip and revenue statistics tables represent all trips taken on the RCTC 91 Express Lanes and associated potential revenue for the months of July 2019 through June 2020. FY 2019-20 Year-to-Date (YTD) as of June 30, 2020 Trips FY 2019-20 YTD Actual Stantec YTD Projected # Variance % Variance FY 2018-19 YTD Actual Yr-to-Yr % Variance Full Toll Lanes 10,044,914 11,904,414 (1,777,900) (15.0%)11,415,600 (12.0%) 3+ Lanes 3,074,209 3,876,586 (771,134) (20.1%)3,727,622 (17.5%) Total Gross Trips 13,119,123 15,781,000 (2,549,034) (16.3%)15,143,222 (13.4%) Revenue Full Toll Lanes $53,676,973 $47,599,286 $6,421,273 13.6%$56,709,323 (5.3%) 3+ Lanes $381,477 $0 $381,477 $462,943 (17.6%) Total Gross Revenue $54,058,450 $47,599,286 $6,802,750 14.4%$57,172,265 (5.4%) Average Revenue per Trip Average Full Toll Lanes $5.34 $4.00 $1.34 33.5%$4.97 7.4% Average 3+ Lanes $0.12 $0.00 $0.12 $0.12 0.0% Average Gross Revenue $4.12 $3.02 $1.10 36.4%$3.78 9.0% 85 12 RCTC Traffic and Revenue Summary The chart below reflects the total trips broken down between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. The chart below reflects the gross potential revenue breakdown between Full Toll lanes and HOV3+ lanes for FY 2019-20 on a monthly basis. 86 13 RCTC PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES In June, peak -period toll rates were incrementally increased for several peak period hours which had been previously reduced in response to the COVID 19 pandemic and associated reduction in traffic. Traffic volumes are being reviewed regularly and a plan is in place to reinstate toll rates as traffic increases. RCTC E ASTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Eastbound PM Peak - County Line to McKinley  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 166 856 1,022 D $5.30 194 916 1,110 D $5.30 185 904 1,089 D $5.30 243 924 1,167 D $6.95 335 1,456 1,791 F 1500 - 1600 $5.30 272 1072 1,344 F $5.30 240 1039 1,279 E $5.30 253 969 1,222 E $5.30 296 1,186 1,482 F $6.95 341 1,219 1,560 F 1600 - 1700 $5.30 198 1011 1,209 E $5.30 198 962 1,160 D $5.30 171 943 1,114 D $5.30 211 986 1,197 D $6.95 280 1,071 1,351 F 1700 - 1800 $5.30 192 809 1,001 D $5.30 188 833 1,021 D $5.30 201 820 1,021 D $5.30 245 950 1,195 D $6.95 256 969 1,225 E 1800 - 1900 $5.30 86 285 371 A $5.30 152 409 561 B $5.30 161 497 658 B $5.30 188 660 848 C $5.30 228 719 947 C 1900 - 2000 $2.25 40 69 109 A $2.25 61 113 174 A $2.25 93 181 274 A $2.25 134 250 384 A $2.25 155 372 527 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 206 801 1,007 D $5.30 236 969 1,205 E $5.30 233 1,062 1,295 E $5.30 260 991 1,251 E $6.95 336 1,329 1,665 F 1500 - 1600 $5.30 277 1,098 1,375 F $5.30 270 1,210 1,480 F $5.30 287 966 1,253 E $5.30 311 1,194 1,505 F $6.95 316 1,109 1,425 F 1600 - 1700 $5.30 176 957 1,133 D $5.30 245 1,028 1,273 E $5.30 224 1,001 1,225 E $5.30 250 1,083 1,333 F $6.95 288 1,104 1,392 F 1700 - 1800 $5.30 205 828 1,033 D $5.30 210 897 1,107 D $5.30 268 959 1,227 E $5.30 247 1,019 1,266 E $6.95 346 1,116 1,462 F 1800 - 1900 $5.30 174 470 644 B $5.30 186 548 734 B $5.30 239 691 930 C $5.30 244 737 981 C $5.30 214 761 975 C 1900 - 2000 $2.25 94 195 289 A $2.25 105 249 354 A $2.25 173 367 540 B $2.25 143 371 514 B $2.25 215 637 852 C  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 222 848 1,070 D $5.30 236 1,014 1,250 E $5.30 261 1,041 1,302 F $5.30 278 1,088 1,366 F $6.95 362 1,236 1,598 F 1500 - 1600 $5.30 260 1,056 1,316 F $5.30 286 1,048 1,334 F $5.30 290 1,087 1,377 F $5.30 300 1,238 1,538 F $6.95 347 1,089 1,436 F 1600 - 1700 $5.30 189 990 1,179 D $5.30 185 1,021 1,206 E $5.30 175 822 997 C $5.30 223 943 1,166 D $6.95 299 1,261 1,560 F 1700 - 1800 $5.30 171 838 1,009 D $5.30 200 924 1,124 D $5.30 237 959 1,196 D $5.30 263 967 1,230 E $6.95 325 1,097 1,422 F 1800 - 1900 $5.30 181 507 688 B $5.30 159 679 838 C $5.30 215 772 987 C $5.30 234 823 1,057 D $5.30 261 808 1,069 D 1900 - 2000 $2.25 106 210 316 A $2.25 118 282 400 A $2.25 115 294 409 B $2.25 134 409 543 B $2.25 195 499 694 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 267 930 1,197 D $5.30 205 1,008 1,213 E $6.95 237 1,104 1,341 F $6.95 276 1,126 1,402 F $11.95 332 1,277 1,609 F 1500 - 1600 $6.95 277 1,032 1,309 F $6.95 277 1,016 1,293 E $8.95 291 1,088 1,379 F $8.95 344 1,150 1,494 F $11.95 359 1,056 1,415 F 1600 - 1700 $6.95 178 945 1,123 D $6.95 193 998 1,191 D $6.95 230 1,043 1,273 E $6.95 174 961 1,135 D $8.95 238 1,095 1,333 F 1700 - 1800 $5.30 161 798 959 C $5.30 199 912 1,111 D $5.30 236 927 1,163 D $5.30 232 999 1,231 E $6.95 243 952 1,195 D 1800 - 1900 $5.30 195 523 718 B $5.30 196 584 780 B $5.30 240 697 937 C $5.30 222 713 935 C $5.30 236 832 1,068 D 1900 - 2000 $2.25 107 263 370 A $2.25 113 259 372 A $2.25 135 340 475 B $2.25 118 332 450 B $2.25 186 484 670 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 216 935 1,151 D $5.30 237 1,060 1,297 E 1500 - 1600 $6.95 281 1,058 1,339 F $6.95 238 837 1,075 D 1600 - 1700 $6.95 173 941 1,114 D $6.95 212 975 1,187 D 1700 - 1800 $5.30 178 884 1,062 D $5.30 215 990 1,205 E 1800 - 1900 $5.30 144 471 615 B $5.30 168 632 800 B 1900 - 2000 $2.25 102 226 328 A $2.25 107 298 405 B Wednesday 07/01/20 Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20Monday06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20Monday06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20Monday06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Thursday 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20Monday06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20Monday06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 87 14 Eastbound PM Peak - County Line to I-15 South  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 85 632 717 B $2.95 97 690 787 B $2.95 98 729 827 C $2.95 94 752 846 C $2.95 148 914 1,062 D 1500 - 1600 $2.95 122 691 813 C $2.95 143 691 834 C $2.95 157 765 922 C $2.95 141 849 990 C $2.95 158 675 833 C 1600 - 1700 $2.95 104 754 858 C $2.95 98 702 800 B $2.95 115 688 803 C $2.95 90 693 783 B $2.95 130 605 735 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 89 583 672 B $2.95 99 571 670 B $2.95 98 626 724 B $2.95 125 640 765 B $2.95 130 614 744 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 61 227 288 A $2.95 74 316 390 A $2.95 78 375 453 B $2.95 118 466 584 B $2.95 116 464 580 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 24 68 92 A $2.95 32 105 137 A $2.95 57 136 193 A $2.95 79 208 287 A $2.95 84 232 316 A  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 92 613 705 B $2.95 99 755 854 C $2.95 107 785 892 C $2.95 110 689 799 B $2.95 165 881 1,046 D 1500 - 1600 $2.95 126 804 930 C $2.95 28 52 80 A $2.95 141 680 821 C $2.95 144 829 973 C $2.95 137 665 802 C 1600 - 1700 $2.95 100 654 754 B $2.95 118 568 686 B $2.95 121 707 828 C $2.95 105 646 751 B $2.95 130 610 740 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 112 595 707 B $2.95 110 619 729 B $2.95 131 690 821 C $2.95 104 745 849 C $2.95 123 420 543 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 102 341 443 B $2.95 117 454 571 B $2.95 121 543 664 B $2.95 120 487 607 B $2.95 111 491 602 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 62 170 232 A $2.95 75 210 285 A $2.95 108 262 370 A $2.95 95 241 336 A $2.95 84 352 436 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $2.95 108 686 794 B $2.95 130 678 808 C $2.95 123 794 917 C $2.95 129 748 877 C $2.95 158 815 973 C 1500 - 1600 $2.95 124 799 923 C $2.95 137 750 887 C $2.95 141 811 952 C $2.95 132 877 1,009 D $2.95 141 625 766 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 106 711 817 C $2.95 96 712 808 C $2.95 78 586 664 B $2.95 102 681 783 B $2.95 83 427 510 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 76 609 685 B $2.95 88 649 737 B $2.95 138 681 819 C $2.95 98 724 822 C $2.95 125 449 574 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 72 411 483 B $2.95 74 461 535 B $2.95 95 535 630 B $2.95 116 584 700 B $2.95 118 503 621 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 52 172 224 A $2.95 52 242 294 A $2.95 86 255 341 A $2.95 57 309 366 A $2.95 113 324 437 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 115 603 718 B $5.30 133 688 821 C $5.30 126 723 849 C $5.30 119 723 842 C $5.30 138 749 887 C 1500 - 1600 $5.30 130 763 893 C $5.30 149 734 883 C $5.30 128 736 864 C $5.30 143 909 1,052 D $5.30 135 559 694 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 79 699 778 B $2.95 91 773 864 C $2.95 90 754 844 C $2.95 86 568 654 B $2.95 108 588 696 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 76 524 600 B $2.95 97 605 702 B $2.95 104 614 718 B $2.95 107 632 739 B $2.95 105 547 652 B 1800 - 1900 $2.95 83 425 508 B $2.95 78 444 522 B $2.95 92 502 594 B $2.95 100 541 641 B $2.95 96 527 623 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 54 219 273 A $2.95 69 207 276 A $2.95 68 263 331 A $2.95 68 246 314 A $2.95 133 325 458 B  PM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 1400 - 1500 $5.30 119 656 775 B $5.30 121 685 806 C 1500 - 1600 $5.30 127 753 880 C $5.30 108 620 728 B 1600 - 1700 $2.95 96 619 715 B $2.95 77 608 685 B 1700 - 1800 $2.95 91 587 678 B $2.95 116 791 907 C 1800 - 1900 $2.95 73 377 450 B $2.95 85 450 535 B 1900 - 2000 $2.95 55 233 288 A $2.95 58 205 263 A Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20Monday06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Wednesday 07/01/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20Monday06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20Monday06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Thursday 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20Monday06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20Monday06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 88 15 RCTC W ESTBOUND PEAK-HOUR VOLUMES Westbound AM Peak - McKinley to County Line  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 161 338 499 B $6.95 160 297 457 B $6.95 186 329 515 B $6.95 170 306 476 B $4.20 158 281 439 B 0500 - 0600 $6.95 301 999 1,300 E $6.95 343 1053 1,396 F $6.95 295 908 1,203 E $6.95 315 973 1,288 E $4.20 279 789 1,068 D 0600 - 0700 $6.95 154 709 863 C $6.95 125 591 716 B $6.95 175 746 921 C $6.95 176 703 879 C $4.20 167 725 892 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 114 617 731 B $6.95 109 545 654 B $6.95 127 582 709 B $6.95 101 537 638 B $4.20 97 578 675 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 86 424 510 B $6.95 89 438 527 B $6.95 96 430 526 B $6.95 107 407 514 B $4.20 89 411 500 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 72 319 391 A $6.95 85 323 408 B $6.95 79 405 484 B $6.95 72 344 416 B $4.20 93 356 449 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 188 365 553 B $6.95 183 338 521 B $6.95 194 370 564 B $6.95 203 376 579 B $4.20 168 294 462 B 0500 - 0600 $6.95 287 1,042 1,329 E $6.95 363 1,221 1,584 F $6.95 309 992 1,301 E $6.95 302 995 1,297 E $4.20 273 807 1,080 D 0600 - 0700 $6.95 167 637 804 C $6.95 168 709 877 C $6.95 210 860 1,070 D $6.95 199 801 1,000 C $4.20 182 749 931 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 125 640 765 B $6.95 139 683 822 C $6.95 162 703 865 C $6.95 128 627 755 B $4.20 112 533 645 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 106 504 610 B $6.95 82 470 552 B $6.95 115 523 638 B $6.95 115 542 657 B $4.20 115 464 579 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 73 366 439 B $6.95 123 436 559 B $6.95 119 430 549 B $6.95 119 418 537 B $4.20 102 373 475 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 196 362 558 B $6.95 176 368 544 B $6.95 223 373 596 B $6.95 190 382 572 B $4.20 150 281 431 B 0500 - 0600 $6.95 324 1,055 1,379 F $6.95 325 942 1,267 E $6.95 316 957 1,273 E $6.95 284 1,026 1,310 E $4.20 230 832 1,062 D 0600 - 0700 $6.95 161 727 888 C $6.95 278 1,205 1,483 F $6.95 183 871 1,054 D $6.95 154 745 899 C $4.20 140 735 875 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 151 698 849 C $6.95 146 786 932 C $6.95 138 770 908 C $6.95 129 711 840 C $4.20 89 600 689 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 113 517 630 B $6.95 95 496 591 B $6.95 101 501 602 B $6.95 99 495 594 B $4.20 92 406 498 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 122 437 559 B $6.95 113 434 547 B $6.95 119 440 559 B $6.95 79 376 455 B $4.20 96 358 454 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 151 625 776 B $6.95 151 677 828 C $6.95 158 716 874 C $6.95 186 667 853 C $4.20 156 340 496 B 0500 - 0600 $9.95 253 791 1,044 D $9.95 309 927 1,236 E $9.95 290 686 976 C $9.95 268 727 995 C $6.95 232 840 1,072 D 0600 - 0700 $9.95 132 699 831 C $9.95 122 680 802 C $9.95 162 795 957 C $9.95 155 733 888 C $6.95 162 761 923 C 0700 - 0800 $6.95 94 617 711 B $6.95 124 643 767 B $6.95 121 601 722 B $6.95 120 609 729 B $5.30 116 558 674 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 93 486 579 B $6.95 98 513 611 B $6.95 81 512 593 B $6.95 94 543 637 B $4.20 96 509 605 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 109 367 476 B $6.95 121 452 573 B $6.95 112 447 559 B $6.95 123 425 548 B $4.20 129 418 547 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $6.95 175 624 799 B $6.95 176 636 812 C 0500 - 0600 $9.95 245 819 1,064 D $9.95 339 905 1,244 E 0600 - 0700 $9.95 149 772 921 C $9.95 132 665 797 B 0700 - 0800 $6.95 117 732 849 C $6.95 128 619 747 B 0800 - 0900 $6.95 93 442 535 B $6.95 85 470 555 B 0900 - 1000 $6.95 102 425 527 B $6.95 104 433 537 B 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20Monday06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20Monday06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 Thursday Monday 06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20Monday06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Monday 06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20 Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20Wednesday07/01/20 89 16 Westbound AM Peak - I-15 North to County Line  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 87 280 367 A $5.30 114 281 395 A $5.30 127 282 409 B $5.30 117 276 393 A $2.95 103 281 384 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 153 750 903 C $5.30 159 700 859 C $5.30 168 745 913 C $5.30 168 722 890 C $2.95 155 642 797 B 0600 - 0700 $5.30 116 718 834 C $5.30 112 679 791 B $5.30 116 699 815 C $5.30 108 722 830 C $2.95 113 650 763 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 69 548 617 B $5.30 87 511 598 B $5.30 66 538 604 B $5.30 72 523 595 B $2.95 79 516 595 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 44 379 423 B $5.30 38 384 422 B $5.30 63 418 481 B $5.30 54 451 505 B $2.95 60 431 491 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 45 275 320 A $5.30 44 335 379 A $5.30 51 335 386 A $5.30 58 387 445 B $2.95 70 355 425 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 120 321 441 B $5.30 141 316 457 B $5.30 139 310 449 B $5.30 119 336 455 B $2.95 106 292 398 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 169 788 957 C $5.30 187 790 977 C $5.30 179 791 970 C $5.30 172 768 940 C $2.95 161 644 805 C 0600 - 0700 $5.30 121 725 846 C $5.30 130 813 943 C $5.30 145 752 897 C $5.30 126 744 870 C $2.95 108 616 724 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 82 558 640 B $5.30 88 593 681 B $5.30 94 624 718 B $5.30 79 589 668 B $2.95 88 509 597 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 63 500 563 B $5.30 67 468 535 B $5.30 70 519 589 B $5.30 84 469 553 B $2.95 75 411 486 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 48 360 408 B $5.30 75 417 492 B $5.30 77 394 471 B $5.30 91 461 552 B $2.95 85 389 474 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 145 328 473 B $5.30 142 293 435 B $5.30 146 329 475 B $5.30 103 328 431 B $2.95 76 282 358 A 0500 - 0600 $5.30 160 787 947 C $5.30 178 625 803 C $5.30 199 760 959 C $5.30 140 806 946 C $2.95 124 694 818 C 0600 - 0700 $5.30 138 785 923 C $5.30 48 313 361 A $5.30 133 771 904 C $5.30 105 732 837 C $2.95 76 660 736 B 0700 - 0800 $5.30 85 617 702 B $5.30 88 576 664 B $5.30 85 616 701 B $5.30 94 665 759 B $2.95 49 538 587 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 61 455 516 B $5.30 66 496 562 B $5.30 52 498 550 B $5.30 49 490 539 B $2.95 46 424 470 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 76 373 449 B $5.30 61 400 461 B $5.30 70 414 484 B $5.30 62 413 475 B $2.95 84 369 453 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 92 426 518 B $5.30 91 366 457 B $5.30 96 402 498 B $5.30 85 357 442 B $2.95 72 302 374 A 0500 - 0600 $6.85 143 712 855 C $6.85 135 810 945 C $6.85 147 725 872 C $6.85 129 743 872 C $5.30 109 633 742 B 0600 - 0700 $6.85 86 748 834 C $6.85 107 765 872 C $6.85 111 731 842 C $6.85 92 703 795 B $5.30 92 582 674 B 0700 - 0800 $6.85 56 593 649 B $6.85 60 581 641 B $6.85 57 587 644 B $6.85 60 577 637 B $2.95 69 489 558 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 32 459 491 B $5.30 50 510 560 B $5.30 45 502 547 B $5.30 37 429 466 B $2.95 54 400 454 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 58 362 420 B $5.30 72 414 486 B $5.30 64 441 505 B $5.30 78 433 511 B $2.95 83 435 518 B  AM Time Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS Price HOV SOV Vol.LOS 0400 - 0500 $5.30 93 408 501 B $5.30 107 368 475 B 0500 - 0600 $6.85 136 678 814 C $6.85 151 699 850 C 0600 - 0700 $6.85 105 798 903 C $6.85 95 763 858 C 0700 - 0800 $6.85 49 627 676 B $6.85 56 533 589 B 0800 - 0900 $5.30 33 475 508 B $5.30 51 482 533 B 0900 - 1000 $5.30 63 348 411 B $5.30 59 416 475 B Thursday 06/04/20 Friday 06/05/20Monday06/01/20 Tuesday 06/02/20 Wednesday 06/03/20 Monday 06/15/20 Tuesday 06/16/20 Wednesday 06/17/20 Wednesday 06/10/20 Thursday 06/11/20 Friday 06/12/20Monday06/08/20 Tuesday 06/09/20 Monday 06/22/20 Tuesday 06/23/20 Thursday 06/18/20 Friday 06/19/20 Thursday 07/02/20 Friday 07/03/20Monday06/29/20 Tuesday 06/30/20 Wednesday 07/01/20 Wednesday 06/24/20 Thursday 06/25/20 Friday 06/26/20 90 17 RCTC OP ERATIONAL HIGHLIGHTS On-road Operations RCTC Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) responded to 87 calls during the month of June. Of those calls, 58 were to assist disabled vehicles, 16 calls to remove debris and 13 were in response to accidents in the Express Lanes. 91 18 FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS RCTC RCTC 91 Express Lanes Operating Statement 6/30/2020 Description Budget Dollar $Percent (%) Operating revenues: Toll Revenue 49,706,034.19$ 61,920,800.00$ (12,214,765.81)$ (19.7) Fee Revenue 6,727,939.85 5,280,300.00 1,447,639.85 27.4 Total operating revenues 56,433,974.04 67,201,100.00 (10,767,125.96) (16.0) Operating expenses: Salaries and Benefits 787,920.83 1,353,400.00 565,479.17 41.8 Legal Services 255,224.62 350,000.00 94,775.38 27.1 Advisory Services 139,465.52 75,000.00 (64,465.52) (86.0) Audit and Accounting Fees 46,000.00 47,000.00 1,000.00 2.1 Service Fees 5,867.14 26,000.00 20,132.86 77.4 Other Professional Services 767,099.59 2,479,500.00 1,712,400.41 69.1 Lease Expense 228,196.04 256,500.00 28,303.96 11.0 Operations 2,818,913.45 3,628,500.00 809,586.55 22.3 Utilities 52,163.54 62,500.00 10,336.46 16.5 Supplies and Materials 597.45 5,000.00 4,402.55 88.1 Membership and Subscription Fees 26,455.00 25,000.00 (1,455.00) (5.8) Office Equipment & Furniture (Non-Capital)1,285.05 5,000.00 3,714.95 74.3 Maintenance/Repairs 178,964.34 349,800.00 170,835.66 48.8 Training Seminars and Conferences 1,125.00 4,500.00 3,375.00 75.0 Transportation Expenses 2,758.81 7,500.00 4,741.19 63.2 Lodging 2,455.52 7,000.00 4,544.48 64.9 Meals 1,118.52 1,000.00 (118.52) (11.9) Other Staff Expenses 524.65 1,000.00 475.35 47.5 Advertising 6,776.63 190,000.00 183,223.37 96.4 Program Management 119,001.74 - (119,001.74) N/A Program Operations 7,147,746.03 11,660,200.00 4,512,453.97 38.7 Litigation Settlement - 10,000.00 10,000.00 100.0 Furniture & Equipment 417,296.56 750,000.00 332,703.44 44.4 Improvements - 16,100.00 16,100.00 100.0 Depreciation 8,087,958.02 2 - (8,087,958.02) N/A Bad Debt Expense 12.92 - (12.92) N/A Total operating expenses 21,094,926.97 21,310,500.00 215,573.03 1.0 Operating income (loss)35,339,047.07 45,890,600.00 (10,551,552.93) (23.0) Nonoperating revenues (expenses): Interest Revenue 3,634,588.89 1,339,000.00 2,295,588.89 (171.4) Other Miscellaneous Revenue 6,394.97 - 6,394.97 N/A Interest Expense (28,855,678.53) 3 (7,119,900.00) (21,735,778.53) 305.3 Total nonoperating revenues (expenses)(31,784,300.70) (5,780,900.00) (26,003,400.70) (449.8) Transfers In - - - N/A Transfers Out (2,374,636.40) (3,059,500.00) 684,863.60 (22.4) Net income (loss)1,180,109.97$ 37,050,200.00$ (35,870,090.03)$ (96.8) 1 Unaudited 2 Depreciation is not a budgeted expense 3 Amount includes accrued compounded interest for the 91 Project Transportation Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act (TIFIA) loan and accreted interest on the 2013 Toll Revenue Bonds Series B (capital appreciation). $10.8 million of the $14.3 million interest cost will not be paid in the current year and therefore not included in the FY 2019/20 budget YTD as of : YTD Variance Actual 1 92 19 JOINT AGENCY TRIP AND REVENUE STATISTICS JOINT AGENCY TRAFFIC STATISTICS 93 20 JOINT AGENCY PERFORMANCE MEASURES JOINT AGENCY TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION Tags % of Total Tags % of Total Issued To New Accounts 14,430 99.9% 12,808 99.9% Additional Tags to Existing Accounts 10 0.1%7 0.1% Replacement Transponders 0 0.0%0 0.0% Total Issued 14,440 12,815 Returned Account Closures Accounts Downsizing Defective Transponders Total Returned 6C TRANSPONDER DISTRIBUTION June-20 May-20 94 21 At the end of June 2020, the 91 Express Lanes had 149,803 active customer accounts and 322,319 transponders classified as Assigned. Number of Accounts by Fiscal Year As of June 30, 2020 Incoming Email Activity During June, the Anaheim Processing Center received 2,356 emails. Operational Activity Amid concerns about the spread of COVID -19 and following the governor’s guidance to help reduce its spread, the 91 Express Lanes Customer Walk -In Center was closed in March and will remain so until further notice. Operational activities in the Anaheim and Corona locations continued to function with a combination of remote workers and core staff located at the facilities. Core essential functions include aiding stranded motorists, providing incident management services and dispatching emergency vehicles through the traffic operations center. The call center remains open to respond to customer service and violation calls. 95 AGENDA ITEM 5E Agenda Item 5E RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Toll Policy and Operations Committee Michael Blomquist, Toll Program Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Toll Operations Year in Review and COVID-19 Impacts Update TOLL POLICY AND OPERATIONS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file a presentation providing a review of results from the latest fiscal year of toll operations and an update to the impacts that the COVID -19 pandemic has had on toll operations. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : In December of 2006, the Commission approved the establishment of a toll program including the development of express lane projects and their future operation. The Commission opened its first toll facility, the 91 Express Lanes, to customers in March 2017. The Commission’s second toll facility, the 15 Express Lanes will open in 2020. Staff will review the results from the latest fiscal year of toll operations. Attachment: Toll Operations: Year in Review and COVID-19 Im pacts Update PowerPoint Presentation 96 TOLL OPERATIONS:YEAR IN REVIEW AND COVID-19 IMPACTS UPDATE Toll Policy and Operations Committee Meeting August 27, 2019 Michael Blomquist, Toll Program Director 197 Year in Review: July 1, 2019 – June 30, 2020 298 Debt Ratings 3 91 Express Lanes Standard & Poors (S&P): Two upgrades of toll revenue bonds Fitch: Upgrades to toll revenue bonds and federal TIFIA loan S&P and Fitch: Rating affirmations during COVID-19 15 Express Lanes Fitch and Kroll: Rating affirmations during COVID-19 99 91 Express Lanes Surplus Toll Revenues 4 “Surplus” Definition and Purpose Authorized uses of surplus funding to date TIFIA loan reserve fully funded - $20.0M 15/91 Express Lanes Connector –full project funding SR-91 Corridor Operations Project – $6.47M SR-241/SR-91 Express Connector – $1.2M 100 91 Express Lanes Operating Contract Extension New Back Office System and Long -Term Operating Contract Express Lanes Operations: On-Call Consultant Caltrans Express Lane Maintenance: 15 and 91 Express Lanes Traffic and Revenue Studies: On-C all Consultant Bench Key Contracts and Agreements 5101 6 Replace old transponders with 6C transponders Change back office software Change 91expresslanes.com and customer materials Purchase 6C transponders Upgrade lane system Account policy changes New Account and 6C Transponder Rollout Went live February 4th, 2020 New account agreement & welcome kit New account plans & fees, online “wizard” Suspended March 25th due to pandemic As of June 30th: –22% accounts converted –6C transponders issued •New customers –3,763 •Existing customers –32,311 102 Results: Fiscal Year 2019-20 7 How many customers are using the 91 Express Lanes? Which destination did they seek? Actual Projected Regular Users 10.0 million 11.9 million Carpool (HOV3+) Users 3.1 million 3.9 million Total Users 13.1 million 15.8 million McKinley Avenue I-15 South Total Users 7.8 million, 60%5.3 million, 40% 103 Results: Fiscal Year 2019-20 8104 Results: Fiscal Year 2019-20 9 How much gross revenue was generated from the lanes? Actual Projected Regular Users $53.7 million $47.6 million Carpool (HOV3+) Users $0.4 million $0 million Total Revenue $54.1 million $47.6 million 105 Results: Fiscal Year 2019-20* 10 What about the peak periods of travel? Morning Peak: 4-10a.m. westbound Afternoon Peak: 2-8p.m. eastbound Carpool (HOV3+) Users 22%24% Highest Toll $23.25 $21.00 Highest Traffic Hour 5 am,westbound 3,320 transactions 2 pm, eastbound 2,727 transactions *Prior to the Governor’s stay -at-home order issued March 19, 2020. 106 Results: Fiscal Year 2019-20 11 How many accounts were opened? 107 Future 15 Express Lanes 12 Board adopted toll policies Toll Rate Schedule Dynamic pricing parameters Minimum and maximum toll rates Display of toll rates, suspension of tolling Regional Operations Center status Toll system design and implementation status 108 COVID-19 Impacts to Daily Operations 13109 Administrative Office - Anaheim 14 No face -to-face customer interactions Reduced staff, core functions –Traffic operations center –Incident management –Account management Additional sanitizing and social distancing 110 Customer Service Center - Corona 15 Customer walk-in center remains closed Maintaining Customer Service –Call center –Web site Additional sanitizing and social distancing –Operator employees –CA and Riverside County Health Orders 111 Toll Rates 16 Initial March rate reductions –Peak periods, a.m. and p.m. –Comparable to adjacent “shoulder” periods April rate reductions May rates held unchanged Rate increases since June –Periodic toll rate assessment –Data-driven analysis –Consistent with approved toll policy 112 17113 18114 19 Resumed Customer Service Center Operations State and county health order changes Phased re- openings Agency re- opening decision Operator office measures Employee separation Office cleaning, sanitizing Face masks Customer measures Shields Sanitizing station Queue management 115 THANK YOU QUESTIONS 20116 AGENDA ITEM 5F Agenda Item 5F RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Toll Policy and Operations Committee Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Department of California Highway Patrol Agreement for Express Lanes Toll Enforcement TOLL POLICY AND OPERATIONS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Agreement No. 21-31-005-00 with the Department of California Highway Patrol (CHP) for toll enforcement on the express lanes for a five -year term in the amount of $3,611,479; and 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission . BACKGROUND INFORMATION : In March 2017, the CHP began supporting the Commission’s 91 Express Lanes operation by providing on-road toll enforcement and maintenance closures under a three-year contract. This item is to enter into a new agreement with substantially the same terms as the existing agreement for five years. The success of the e xpress lanes is dependent on the collection of toll revenue sufficient to support the operation of the express lanes and the repayment of debt. A critical element to ensuring that the toll revenue goals of the express lanes are achieved is the enforcement of toll policies and toll violations. The e xpress lanes toll policies provide for free and discounted tolls to high occupancy vehicles with three or more occupants (HOV3+). To identify vehicles that are eligible for the HOV3+ discount, motorists on the 91 Express Lanes drive through a dedicated HOV3+ lane and customers on the 15 Express Lanes will set their switchable transponder to 3+. To discourage vehicles with less than three occupants from driving through the dedicated HOV3+ lane or setting their transponder to 3+ and thereby receiving free or discounted tolls, staff proposes the CHP continue to provide on-road enforcement. 117 Agenda Item 5F The proposed agreement provides for the CHP to be present during peak periods to visually observe motorists as they drive through the toll point and issue citations to those that do not meet the minimum occupant requirement. On the 91 Express Lanes the officers will observe the HOV3+ lane for vehicles with less than three occupants. On the 15 Express Lanes the officers will observe a light at the toll point which will indicate the occupancy setting of a transponder and compare the transponder setting to the number of occupants in the vehicle. Additionally, the Commission’s express lanes policies and California Vehicle Code 23302(a) include a requirement for users of the e xpress lanes to have a FasTrak™ transponder associated with a valid account properly mounted in their vehicle. Customers without a transponder trigger the on-road violation enforcement cameras capturing an image of the license plate . Some customers using the e xpress lane s without a FasTrak™ transponder will also not have a plate on their vehicle or a plate for which the on-road cameras can capture a legible image . These transactions will result in uncollectible transactions and a loss of toll revenue. The CHP officers will be provide d with a web-based portal to allow them to identify vehicles passing through a toll point without a valid transponder as well as the transponder occupancy setting. By observing the overhead light, officers can identify vehicles without a transponder and license plate and issue a citation. In February 2020, the Commission approved an agreement with Caltrans for the maintenance of the 91 and 15 Express Lanes toll facilities . Caltrans performs maintenance according to an established schedule and requires the use of CHP to provide a maintenance zone enhanced enforcement program (MAZEEP). The use of CHP to perform MAZEEP will enhance the safety of Caltrans, toll provider staff and Commission staff while in the maintenance work zone. The CHP agreement is a time and materials agreement that will be managed through the scheduling of CHP activity to ensure the e xpress lanes receive services during operating hours for which the loss of revenue is the highest and for all maintenance activities which involve Caltrans. The estimated annual contract value of approximately $720,000 per year provides for two enforcement officers during peak period hours and MAZEEP support as scheduled. Enforcement is approximately 88 percent of the contract value, while MAZEEP support is 12 percent. CHP has been a valued partner of the Commission as the operator of the 91 Express Lanes in Riverside County. It has worked with the Commission to develop on-road enforcement tactics that serve as a deterrent to customers who do not follow the carpool rules required to get the HOV3+ discount and/or transponder requirement. The CHP has also supported all maintenance efforts by assisting with developing methods to shorten the length of the closures and with the safety of the maintenance personnel. The Toll Facility Agreements (TFA) between RCTC and Caltrans, which granted a lease to the Commission to use the SR-91 median for the operation of the 91 Express Lanes and I-15 median for the 15 Express Lanes, provides the Commission with the option to engage the services of the CHP. CHP is designated by the state of California as the agency to perform enforcement on the state highways. The TFA and state designation of CHP as the agency to provide policing services 118 Agenda Item 5F on the 91 Express Lanes and 15 Express Lanes and the use of CHP across the state by toll agencies makes CHP the best choice for the performance of violation enforcement and MAZEEP at this time . The Commission’s Procurement Policy Manual allows for the non-competitive procurement of non-federally funded services if the services are to be provided by a government or other public entity. Toll enforcement and MAZEEP services on the express lanes are essential to the collection of toll revenue and the safety of maintenance personnel. Staff recommends the Commission approve Agreement No. 21-31-005-00 with CHP for a term of five years at a cost not to exceed $3,611,479 . The FY 2020/21 budget includes an amount for CHP services ; therefore, no budget adjustment is required. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Yes N/A Year: FY 2019/20 FY 2020/21 FY 2021/22+ Amount: $200,000 $720,000 $2,691,479 Source of Funds: Toll Bond Operations and Maintenance Funds and Toll Revenues Budget Adjustment: No No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 009199 77114 00000 0000 591 31 73002 001599 77114 00000 0000 515 31 73002 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 08/14/2020 Attachment: Draft Agreement No. 21-31-005-00 with CHP Approved by the Toll Policy and Operations Committee on August 27, 2020 In Favor: 6 Abstain: 0 No: 0 119 2. The term of this Agreement is: 120 121 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit A page 1 of 2 EXHIBIT A (Standard Agreement) SCOPE OF WORK 1. Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) agrees to reimburse the Department of California Highway Patrol (CHP), Riverside Area office for costs associated with traffic control related services on the SR-91 and I-15 Express Lanes during peak commute hours, support from uniformed and non- uniformed personnel for the gathering, preparation, processing and submission of enforcement related documents, statistical data, billing and additional documents as required, and court overtime costs related to enforcement and other documents/reports provided by the CHP Riverside Area office during peak commute hours and during state highway maintenance activities within the Riverside County SR-91 and I-15 Express Lanes. 2. The services shall be provided during: The hours of duty performed by CHP officer(s) under this Agreement are those mutually agreed upon by the Project Representatives listed below, or designees. Any changes to the proposed plan such as additional hours, dates, and sites for traffic control can be requested and/or on an “as needed” basis and must be mutually agreed upon by the local CHP command and RCTC. 3. The project representatives during the term of this agreement will be: STATE AGENCY Department of California Highway Patrol NAME Joshua Lonzo, Officer, Riverside Area Office TELEPHONE NUMBER (951) 637-8000 FAX NUMBER (951) 637-8003 Direct all inquiries to: STATE AGENCY Department of California Highway Patrol RCTC Riverside County Transportation Commission SECTION/UNIT Business Services Section/Contract Services Unit SECTION/UNIT ATTENTION Brian Wise, Contract Analyst ATTENTION Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager ADDRESS P.O. Box 942898, Sacramento, CA 94298-0001 ADDRESS 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor, Riverside, CA 92502 TELEPHONE NUMBER (916) 843-3610 FAX NUMBER (916) 322-3166 TELEPHONE NUMBER (951) 280-6314 OFC MGR-TELEPHONE NUMBER JCrosson@rctc.org 122 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit A page 2 of 2 EXHIBIT A (Standard Agreement) SCOPE OF WORK (Continued) 4. Detailed description of work to be performed: A. The CHP Riverside Area office shall provide CHP officer(s) with vehicles and coordinate all traffic control. Should the CHP Riverside Area office be unable to fill the necessary staffing for enforcement of the SR-91 and I-15 Express Lanes, the shortage of CHP Officers will be utilized from out-of-Area uniformed personnel. B. The traffic control service to be performed by CHP officer(s) under this Agreement, including the standards of performance, discipline and control thereof, shall be the responsibility of CHP. C. It is understood by RCTC that billing of CHP officer(s) time shall be from portal to portal (CHP Area office to the service location and return to CHP Area office) except as specified in Item D. D. If the CHP officer(s) has reported to the assigned location and has worked less than four (4) hours, RCTC agrees to pay every assigned CHP officer(s) a minimum of four (4) hours overtime. Exception: This does not apply to those cases when the hours worked is part of an extended shift. E. If the CHP officer(s) report(s) to the assigned service location and if for any reason CHP reassigns the officer(s) away from the service location, RCTC will be billed only for the officer(s) actual time incurred from the CHP Area office to the service location and for the time spent at the assigned service location covered under this Agreement. F. CHP shall provide Maintenance Zone Enhanced Enforcement Program “MAZEEP” for maintenance efforts within the Riverside County SR-91 and I-15 Express Lanes Toll Facility upon request by the RCTC. CHP shall coordinate MAZEEP services with the RCTC designated facility maintenance provider. F. Cancellation of Services RCTC shall not be charged for service cancellations made more than twenty-four (24) hours prior to the scheduled assignment. 1) RCTC agrees that if service cancellation is made within twenty-four (24) hours prior to the scheduled assignment and the assigned CHP officer(s) cannot be notified of such service cancellation, a minimum of four (4) hours overtime shall be charged for each assigned CHP officer. 2) RCTC agrees that if service cancellation is made within twenty-four (24) hours prior to the scheduled assignment and CHP officer(s) is notified of such service cancellation, RCTC shall only be charged a short notice service cancellation fee of fifty dollars ($50.00) per assigned CHP officer(s). 3) All service cancellation notices to CHP must be made during normal CHP business hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding state holidays. 4) The CHP agrees to make reasonable efforts to notify the assigned CHP officer(s) of the service cancellation. 123 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit B page 1 of 1 EXHIBIT B (Standard Agreement) BUDGET DETAIL AND PAYMENT PROVISIONS 1.Invoicing and Payment A.The CHP shall provide RCTC with an itemized invoice which details all CHP costs for traffic control services under this Agreement. Monthly itemized invoices will be submitted in duplicate to: Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTN: Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92502 RCTC agrees to pay CHP within thirty (30) days after the date of the invoice. If payment is not submitted because of a dispute, RCTC shall submit the reasons for the dispute to CHP within thirty (30) days of receiving the invoice charges. In consideration for the traffic control services contained herein, RCTC agrees to reimburse the CHP upon receipt of an itemized invoice. RCTC agrees to reimburse the CHP for the actual costs incurred at the time services are provided. The rates indicated in this agreement are for estimate purposes only. It is understood by both parties that rate increases in salary and benefits are governed by collective bargaining agreements and/or statute and that no advance written notification is necessary prior to implementing the increased rates. In the event CHP is granted a rate increase, RCTC agrees to pay the increased rate. The following information are the CHP overtime rates effective Fiscal Year 2018/2019, until superseded: CLASSIFICATION OVERTIME RATE CHP Officer $97.43 per hour CHP M/C Officer $101.30 per hour CHP Sergeant $118.52 per hour CHP M/C Sergeant $123.24 per hour Office Assistant $31.69 per hour Word Processing Tech. $31.36 per hour Office Services Supervisor I $36.92 per hour CHP Vehicle $ 1.04 per mile CHP Motorcycle $ 1.43 per mile 124 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission Agreement #20R840000 Exhibit C, Page 1 of 4 EXHIBIT C (Standard Agreement) GENERAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS 1.APPROVAL: This Agreement is of no force or effect until signed by both parties and approved by the Department of General Services, if required. Contractor may not commence performance until such approval has been obtained. 2.AMENDMENT: No amendment or variation of the terms of this Agreement shall be valid unless made in writing, signed by the parties and approved as required. No oral understanding or Agreement not incorporated in the Agreement is binding on any of the parties. 3.ASSIGNMENT: This Agreement is not assignable by the Contractor, either in whole or in part, without the consent of the State in the form of a formal written amendment. 4.AUDIT: Contractor agrees that the awarding department, the Department of General Services, the Bureau of State Audits, or their designated representative shall have the right to review and to copy any records and supporting documentation pertaining to the performance of this Agreement. Contractor agrees to maintain such records for possible audit for a minimum of three (3) years after final payment, unless a longer period of records retention is stipulated. Contractor agrees to allow the auditor(s) access to such records during normal business hours and to allow interviews of any employees who might reasonably have information related to such records. Further, Contractor agrees to include a similar right of the State to audit records and interview staff in any subcontract related to performance of this Agreement. (Gov. Code §8546.7, Pub. Contract Code §10115 et seq., CCR Title 2, Section 1896). 5.DISPUTES: Contractor shall continue with the responsibilities under this Agreement during any dispute. 6.TERMINATION FOR CAUSE: The State may terminate this Agreement and be relieved of any payments should the Contractor fail to perform the requirements of this Agreement at the time and in the manner herein provided. In the event of such termination the State may proceed with the work in any manner deemed proper by the State. All costs to the State shall be deducted from any sum due the Contractor under this Agreement and the balance, if any, shall be paid to the Contractor upon demand. 7.INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR: Contractor, and the agents and employees of Contractor, in the performance of this Agreement, shall act in an independent capacity and not as officers or employees or agents of the State. 125 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission Agreement #20R840000 Exhibit C, Page 2 of 4 EXHIBIT C (Standard Agreement) GENERAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS 8.RECYCLING CERTIFICATION: The Contractor shall certify in writing under penalty of perjury, the minimum, if not exact, percentage of post consumer material as defined in the Public Contract Code Section 12200, in products, materials, goods, or supplies offered or sold to the State regardless of whether the product meets the requirements of Public Contract Code Section 12209. With respect to printer or duplication cartridges that comply with the requirements of Section 12156(e), the certification required by this subdivision shall specify that the cartridges so comply (Pub. Contract Code §12205). 9.NON-DISCRIMINATION CLAUSE: During the performance of this Agreement, Contractor and its subcontractors shall not deny the contract’s benefits to any person on the basis of race, religious creed, color, national origin, ancestry, physical disability, mental disability, medical condition, genetic information, marital status, sex, gender, gender identity, gender expression, age, sexual orientation, or military and veteran status, nor shall they discriminate unlawfully against any employee or applicant for employment because of race, religious creed, color, national origin, ancestry, physical disability, mental disability, medical condition, genetic information, marital status, sex, gender, gender identity, gender expression, age, sexual orientation, or military and veteran status. Contractor shall insure that the evaluation and treatment of employees and applicants for employment are free of such discrimination. Contractor and subcontractors shall comply with the provisions of the Fair Employment and Housing Act (Gov. Code §12900 et seq.), the regulations promulgated thereunder (Cal. Code Regs., tit. 2, §11000 et seq.), the provisions of Article 9.5, Chapter 1, Part 1, Division 3, Title 2 of the Government Code (Gov. Code §§11135-11139.5), and the regulations or standards adopted by the awarding state agency to implement such article. Contractor shall permit access by representatives of the Department of Fair Employment and Housing and the awarding state agency upon reasonable notice at any time during the normal business hours, but in no case less than 24 hours’ notice, to such of its books, records, accounts, and all other sources of information and its facilities as said Department or Agency shall require to ascertain compliance with this clause. Contractor and its subcontractors shall give written notice of their obligations under this clause to labor organizations with which they have a collective bargaining or other agreement. (See Cal. Code Regs., tit. 2, §11105.) Contractor shall include the nondiscrimination and compliance provisions of this clause in all subcontracts to perform work under the Agreement. 10.CERTIFICATION CLAUSES: The CONTRACTOR CERTIFICATION CLAUSES contained in the document CCC 04/2017 are hereby incorporated by reference and made a part of this Agreement by this reference as if attached hereto. 11.TIMELINESS: Time is of the essence in this Agreement. 12.COMPENSATION: The consideration to be paid Contractor, as provided herein, shall be in compensation for all of Contractor's expenses incurred in the performance hereof, including travel, per diem, and taxes, unless otherwise expressly so provided. 13.GOVERNING LAW: This contract is governed by and shall be interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of California. 126 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission Agreement #20R840000 Exhibit C, Page 3 of 4 EXHIBIT C (Standard Agreement) GENERAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS 14.ANTITRUST CLAIMS: The Contractor by signing this agreement hereby certifies that if these services or goods are obtained by means of a competitive bid, the Contractor shall comply with the requirements of the Government Codes Sections set out below. a.The Government Code Chapter on Antitrust claims contains the following definitions: 1)"Public purchase" means a purchase by means of competitive bids of goods, services, or materials by the State or any of its political subdivisions or public agencies on whose behalf the Attorney General may bring an action pursuant to subdivision (c) of Section 16750 of the Business and Professions Code. 2) "Public purchasing body" means the State or the subdivision or agency making a public purchase. Government Code Section 4550. b. In submitting a bid to a public purchasing body, the bidder offers and agrees that if the bid is accepted, it will assign to the purchasing body all rights, title, and interest in and to all causes of action it may have under Section 4 of the Clayton Act (15 U.S.C. Sec. 15) or under the Cartwright Act (Chapter 2 (commencing with Section 16700) of Part 2 of Division 7 of the Business and Professions Code), arising from purchases of goods, materials, or services by the bidder for sale to the purchasing body pursuant to the bid. Such assignment shall be made and become effective at the time the purchasing body tenders final payment to the bidder. Government Code Section 4552. c. If an awarding body or public purchasing body receives, either through judgment or settlement, a monetary recovery for a cause of action assigned under this chapter, the assignor shall be entitled to receive reimbursement for actual legal costs incurred and may, upon demand, recover from the public body any portion of the recovery, including treble damages, attributable to overcharges that were paid by the assignor but were not paid by the public body as part of the bid price, less the expenses incurred in obtaining that portion of the recovery. Government Code Section 4553. d. Upon demand in writing by the assignor, the assignee shall, within one year from such demand, reassign the cause of action assigned under this part if the assignor has been or may have been injured by the violation of law for which the cause of action arose and (a) the assignee has not been injured thereby, or (b) the assignee declines to file a court action for the cause of action. See Government Code Section 4554. 15.CHILD SUPPORT COMPLIANCE ACT: For any Agreement in excess of $100,000, the contractor acknowledges in accordance with Public Contract Code 7110, that: a.The contractor recognizes the importance of child and family support obligations and shall fully comply with all applicable state and federal laws relating to child and family support enforcement, including, but not limited to, disclosure of information and compliance with earnings assignment orders, as provided in Chapter 8 (commencing with section 5200) of Part 5 of Division 9 of the Family Code; and b.The contractor, to the best of its knowledge is fully complying with the earnings assignment orders of all employees and is providing the names of all new employees to the New Hire Registry maintained by the California Employment Development Department. 127 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission Agreement #20R840000 Exhibit C, Page 4 of 4 EXHIBIT C (Standard Agreement) GENERAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS 16. UNENFORCEABLE PROVISION: In the event that any provision of this Agreement is unenforceable or held to be unenforceable, then the parties agree that all other provisions of this Agreement have force and effect and shall not be affected thereby. 17. PRIORITY HIRING CONSIDERATIONS: If this Contract includes services in excess of $200,000, the Contractor shall give priority consideration in filling vacancies in positions funded by the Contract to qualified recipients of aid under Welfare and Institutions Code Section 11200 in accordance with Pub. Contract Code §10353. 18. SMALL BUSINESS PARTICIPATION AND DVBE PARTICIPATION REPORTING REQUIREMENTS: a. If for this Contract Contractor made a commitment to achieve small business participation, then Contractor must within 60 days of receiving final payment under this Contract (or within such other time period as may be specified elsewhere in this Contract) report to the awarding department the actual percentage of small business participation that was achieved. (Govt. Code § 14841.) b. If for this Contract Contractor made a commitment to achieve disabled veteran business enterprise (DVBE) participation, then Contractor must within 60 days of receiving final payment under this Contract (or within such other time period as may be specified elsewhere in this Contract) certify in a report to the awarding department: (1) the total amount the prime Contractor received under the Contract; (2) the name and address of the DVBE(s) that participated in the performance of the Contract; (3) the amount each DVBE received from the prime Contractor; (4) that all payments under the Contract have been made to the DVBE; and (5) the actual percentage of DVBE participation that was achieved. A person or entity that knowingly provides false information shall be subject to a civil penalty for each violation. (Mil. & Vets. Code § 999.5(d); Govt. Code § 14841.) 19. LOSS LEADER: If this contract involves the furnishing of equipment, materials, or supplies then the following statement is incorporated: It is unlawful for any person engaged in business within this state to sell or use any article or product as a “loss leader” as defined in Section 17030 of the Business and Professions Code. (PCC 10344(e).) 128 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit D page 1 of 2 EXHIBIT D (Standard Agreement) SPECIAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS 1. The CHP and RCTC agree this Agreement may be canceled by either party with thirty (30) days advance written notice. 2. In the event of an emergency, this Agreement may be canceled by either party without prior notice. 3. The CHP and RCTC agree that this Agreement may be amended by written mutual consent of the parties hereto. 4. Unforeseen events may require CHP officer(s) to expend hours in excess of the original estimate. Any costs in excess of the original estimated amount will be processed by appropriate amendment to the Agreement, to reflect the actual costs incurred. 5. Additional charges may be assessed for CHP supplies, additional equipment utilized, damage to property repaired or replaced at state expense, which are directly related to the services provided herein, but only to the extent such supplies or additional equipment are specifically requested in writing by RCTC or such need for repair or replacement of property arises directly from RCTC gross misconduct or willful negligence with respect to the property. 6. Gifts, donations, or gratuities may not be accepted by CHP employees in their own behalf or in behalf of the Department, informal squad club, or other local funds. 7. Any dispute concerning a question of fact arising under the terms of this agreement which is not disposed within a reasonable period of time (ten days) by the parties normally responsible for the administration of this contract shall be brought to the attention of the Administrative Services Officer (or designated representative) of each organization for joint resolution. 8. As authorized by Government Code section 895.4, California Highway Patrol (CHP) shall defend, indemnify, and save harmless Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) and all of RCTC appointees, officers, and employees from and against any and all claims, suits, or actions for “injury” (as defined by Government Code section 810.8) arising out of the negligent or intentional acts or omissions of CHP, or CHP’s appointees, officers, employees, contractors, or subcontractors, during the course and scope of this Agreement. CHP shall reimburse RCTC for all expenses, including court costs and reasonable attorney fees, incurred by reason of such claims, suits or actions, or incurred in seeking indemnity or other recovery from CHP thereunder. 9. As authorized by Government Code section 895.4, RCTC shall defend, indemnify, and save harmless California Highway Patrol (CHP) and all of CHP’s appointees, officers, and employees from and against any and all claims, suits, or actions for “injury” (as defined by Government Code section 810.8) arising out of the negligent or intentional acts or omissions of RCTC, or RCTC appointees, officers, employees, contractors, or subcontractors, during the course and scope of this Agreement. RCTC shall reimburse CHP for all expenses, including court costs and reasonable attorney fees, incurred by reason of such claims, suits or actions, or incurred in seeking indemnity or other recovery from RCTC thereunder. 10. Neither termination nor completion of this Agreement shall release either CHP or RCTC from the obligations of Article 8 and 9 of these Special Terms and Conditions, so long as the claim, suit, action, or expense is predicated upon an event that occurred subsequent to the effective date of this Agreement and prior to the effective date of termination or completion of this Agreement. 129 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit D page 1 of 2 SPECIAL TERMS AND CONDITIONS (Continued) 9.RCTC agrees to provide CHP with a resolution, motion, order or ordinance of the governing body, which authorizes execution of this Agreement, and indicates the individual who is authorized to sign the Agreement on behalf of RCTC. 130 Department of California Highway Patrol and Riverside County Transportation Commission CHP Agreement # 20R840000 Exhibit A page 1 of 2 Attachment I Estimated Expenses A. Estimated Overtime Costs B. Estimated Mileage Costs Vehicle Mileage Rate Miles per Month Total #1 – Cost per Month Total #2 – Cost for 5-year Contract (Total #1x12x5) Car $1.04/mile 1,266 $1,317.32 $79,039.20 Motorcycle $1.43/mile 400 $415.99 $24,959.76 Total $1.04/mile 1,666 $1,733.31 $103,998.96 C. Estimated Court Overtime Costs Estimated Court Overtime OT Rate W/Benefits OT Hours per Month Total #1 – OT per Month Total #2 – OT for 5-year Contract (Total #1x12x5) Officer $97.43 55 $5,417.20 $325,032.60 Motor Officer $101.30 17 $1,805.73 $108,344.36 Sergeant $118.52 11 $1,354.30 $81,258.27 Motor Sergeant $123.24 4 $451.46 $27,086.61 Total - 87 $9,028.69 $541,721.84 Total Expenses A+B+C Estimated Monthly Costs $60,191.31 Estimated 5 -Year Costs $3,611,478.96 Position OT Rate W/Benefits OT Hours per Month Total #1 – OT per Month Total #2 - OT for 5-year Contact (Total #1x12x5) Office Assistant $31.69 28 $887.32 $53,239.20 WPT $31.36 10 $335.60 $20,136.00 OSSI $36.92 10 $376.78 $22,606.96 Officer $97.43 308 $30,008.44 $1,800,506.40 Motor Officer $101.30 77 $7,800.10 $468,006.00 Sergeant $118.52 70 $8,295.70 $497,742.00 Motor Sergeant $123.24 14 $1,725.36 $103,521.60 Total - 517 $49,429.30 $2,965,758.16 131 AGENDA ITEM 5G Agenda Item 5G RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Toll Policy and Operations Committee Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager Reinland Jones, Toll Technology Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: RCTC 91 Express Lanes Changeable Message Signs Maintenance Agreement TOLL POLICY AND OPERATIONS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to: 1) Award Agreement No. 21-31-004-00 to Daktronics, Inc. (Daktronics) for the maintenance and repair of the changeable message signs (CMS) for the 91 Express Lanes for a five -year term, in the amount of $148,775, plus a contingency amount of $14,878, for a total amount not to exceed $163,653; 2) Authorize the Chair or Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to finalize and execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve the use of the contingency amount as may be required for the agreement. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : As part of the Commission’s responsibility to maintain the CMS for the 91 Express Lanes, the Commission entered into Agreement No. 17-31-045-00 with Daktronics in February 2017. The agreement is for a four-year term and expires in February 2021. To ensure continued maintenance and repair services beyond the current contract expiration, the Commission seeks to enter into a new maintenance and repair contract with Daktronics . DISCUSSION: In Agreement No. 17-31-045-00, the scope of services included twelve CMS along the 91 Express Lanes, six owned by the Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) and six owned by the Commission. This provided the Commission and OCTA economies of scale on the cost of maintenance and repair services. This arrangement has worked well for both agencies, and Daktronics has provided satisfactory service. As the sign hardware and management software is proprietary to Daktronics, it is the only direct provider for ongoing support of the signs. Daktronics provides a support call center and on-site technicians as well as the replacement parts that could be required over the life of the agreement. There are no other direct providers that 132 Agenda Item 5G match the service level of Daktronics, and staff recommends a sole source agreement with Daktronics for an additional five years through February 1, 2026. Award of the agreement to Daktronics should result in minimizing operational risks related to the CMS. The introduction of the 15 Express Lanes will require the removal of one Commission 91 Express Lanes CMS sign and its replacement with a variable toll message sign (VTMS) to allow for a combined toll rate sign to display trip prices to both the 15 Express Lanes and the 91 Express Lanes. As a result, the new Daktronics contract will include eleven CMS , six for OCTA and five for the Commission. The 15 Express Lanes Toll Service Provide r will be responsible for the maintenance and repair services for the new VTMS. The CMS are vital to the 91 Express Lanes ’ operation; therefore, staff recommends the award of Agreement No. 21-31-004-00 to Daktronics for maintenance and repair of the CMS for a five -year term in the amount of $148,775, plus a 10 percent contingency amount of $14,878, for a total amount not to exceed $163,653. OCTA will reimburse the Commission $89,265 for the cost of its six CMS signs . The FY 2020/21 budget includes an amount for CMS maintenance and repair costs ; therefore , a budget adjustment is not required. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes N/A Year: FY 2020/21 FY2021/22+ Amount: $32,731* $130,922* (*Excludes OCTA reimbursement s totaling $89,265) Source of Funds: Toll Revenues; OCTA reimbursements Budget Adjustment: No N/A GL/Project Accounting No.: 009199 81041 00000 0008 591 31 81002 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 08/13/2020 Attachment: Draft Agreement No. 21-31-004-00 with Daktronics Approved by the Toll Policy and Operations Committee on August 27, 2020 In Favor: 6 Abstain: 0 No: 0 133 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 1 of 7 EXTENDED SERVICE AGREEMENT DAKTRONICS, INC. (‘Daktronics’) Revision I 201 Daktronics Drive Brookings, SD 57006 Phone: (800) 325-8766 Daktronics Contact: Stacey Lichtsinn-Schmidt Purchaser: Riverside County Transportation Commission Address: 4080 Lemon St Customer ID: 187939-001 City, State, Zip : Riverside, CA 92501-3609 Country: United States Phone: (951) 280-6369 Contact: Reinland Jones Email: rjones@rctc.org ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Riverside County Transportation Commission ('Purchaser') hereby agrees to purchase the services, peripherals and additional supplies (collectively, the ‘Services’) as described on Attachment A, subject to this Extended Service Agreement, the Terms and Conditions of Extended Service, and any and all applicable Attachments (collectively, the ‘Agreement’), which documents Purchaser has reviewed and agrees to accept. Term (Duration) of the Agreement Commencement Date: 1 February 2021 Expiration Date: 31 January 20__ Order No.: E22428-2 Original Job No.: C22428, C24679 Description of Services Provided Price & Payment Terms See Attachment A See Attachment B EQUIPMENT LIST Customer Name Original Job No. Description of Equipment covered under this Agreement Quantity Customer ID Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 LEMON ST, RIVERSIDE, CA 92501-3609 C22428 VF-2420-27X90-66-A, DFG, LTS, 5/8 HW 5 187939-001 Orange County Transportation Authority 550 S Main St, Orange, CA 92868-4506 C24679 VF-2420-27X90-66-A 6 188358-001 Unless specifically outlined in any Attachments or in the Agreement, this Agreement does not include the following: 1.Any applicable taxes. 2.Third party systems, hoist systems, and any ancillary equipment. Third party systems and ancillary equipment includes, but is not limited to, front end video control systems, audio systems, video processors and players, HVAC equipment, LCD screens, and static advertising panels. Daktronics will pass along any manufacturer’s warranty. For a list of products commonly excluded from the Standard Service and Extended Service scope and to view the manufacturer’s warranty, go to www.daktronics.com/exclusions. 3.Incorporation of accessories, attachments, software or other devices not furnished by Daktronics. For Internal Use Only Bill to Loc #: ___________________________ Bill to Contact:_________________________ Check #: ______________________________ 134 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 2 of 7 ATTACHMENT A PLATINUM PLUS® Services Scope of Services Services Included 1. Scheduled on-site labor to diagnose and/or replace failed electronic components. 2. Costs of Standard Access* to the Display/Equipment. 3. Daktronics parts coverage, which includes: 3.1. Daktronics Rapid Parts™ Exchange Program for available parts only. 3.2. Repair or replacement of failed electronic parts or assemblies. 3.3. Shipping of repaired or replaced failed electronic components from Daktronics. 4. Technical support via telephone during business hours as defined below. 5. Access to the Service Coordination Center. 6. One Annual Systems Check to include annual filter replacement. Systems check may be provided in conjunction with any service call. *Standard Access is defined as unrestricted access to the entire display/equipment with up to a 45’ aerial lift or bucket truck for an outdoor display or 30’ for an indoor display. As part of this Platinum Plus service agreement, you are entitled to Daktronics system's check preventative maintenance. Purchaser designates the following contact as a responsible party for scheduling and communication regarding preventative services. Name_______________________________________________ Email_______________________________________________ Phone_______________________________________________ Purchaser is responsible for maintaining the current contact information, in order for Daktronics to fulfill its preventative maintenance obligations. Platinum Plus shall not include nor be construed to include any service or support that is not expressly stated above in the definition of the Platinum Plus service. Examples of services that are not within the scope of Platinum Plus service include, but are not limited to, the following: •Display Cleanings. •Network Operations Monitoring services. •Costs of access to the display with articulating or specialty lifts or any use of scaffolding or special equipment to protect customer facilities. Above listed exclusions are available as billable services. Quotes may be provided upon request. BUSINESS HOURS: Monday through Friday, 8 am to 5 pm CST (excludes Daktronics observed holidays). INITIATED RESPONSE TIME: 1.Daktronics shall respond to service requests within sixteen (16) business hours. 2. On-site service is to be scheduled during the business hours defined above. Response is defined as Daktronics must begin to work on a solution to the issue. Purchaser Responsibilities The items listed below are the responsibility of the Purchaser. 1. Purchaser is responsible for routine operator functions such as content creation or scheduling. 2. Purchaser is responsible for management of customer-owned spare parts inventory. 3. Purchaser is responsible for the maintenance items listed below; failure to properly maintain equipment may, at Daktronics’ sole discretion, relieve Daktronics of its responsibilities under the Terms and Conditions of Extended Service attached hereto. 135 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 3 of 7 3.1. Throughout the term of this Agreement, Purchaser shall maintain site conditions within the common environmental range of all system devices as specified by Daktronics. 3.2. Purchaser is responsible for routine maintenance functions. 3.3. Purchaser is responsible for purchasing and maintaining antivirus software on all control devices connected to Daktronics equipment. (See Daktronics Knowledge Base for list of supported software. DD2079868 http://www.daktronics.com/Support/KB/Pages/Antivirus-software-recommendations.aspx) Platinum Plus® is a registered Daktronics trademark. This Agreement shall be subject to the attached Terms and Conditions of Extended Service. 136 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 4 of 7 ATTACHMENT B Payment Schedule Unless otherwise agreed below, payment for the Service Agreement must be paid in full on the Commencement Date. Please initial your selection: ______Option 1: PLATINUM PLUS® Services: $91,225.00 plus tax (includes after hours support & weekend on-site support) Commencement Date: 1 February 2021 Expiration Date: 31 January 2024 ______Option 2: PLATINUM PLUS® Services: $120,000.00 plus tax (includes after hours support & weekend on-site support) Commencement Date: 1 February 2021 Expiration Date: 31 January 2025 ______Option 3: PLATINUM PLUS® Services: $148,775.00 plus tax (includes after hours support & weekend on-site support) Commencement Date: 1 February 2021 Expiration Date: 31 January 2026 137 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 5 of 7 All invoices will be forwarded to Purchaser at the address indicated on page one (1) of this Agreement unless otherwise specified below: Billing Address: Company: Address: City, State, Zip: Country: Phone: Contact: Email: Purchaser hereby confirms that the Services are to be delivered at the address indicated on page one (1) of this Agreement unless otherwise specified below: Site Address: Company: Address: City, State, Zip: Country: ACCEPTANCE: In witness hereof, the parties hereto have executed this Agreement by and through their duly authorized officers. PURCHASER: Riverside County Transportation Commission By: _____________________________ Name/Title:_____________________________ Date: _________________ Signature Print or Type PURCHASER PO # ___________________________ DAKTRONICS, INC. By: _____________________________ Name/Title:_____________________________ Date: _________________ Signature Print or Type This form is an important part of your coverage. Please sign and return the entire Agreement to Daktronics, Inc. Once the signed Agreement is entered into our system, you will receive a copy for your records. Offer expires 60 days from P roposal D ate. 138 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 6 of 7 TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF EXTENDED SERVICE 1. Scope of Extended Service Agreement. The scope of the Extended Service Agreement (the “Service Agreement”) covers the Equipment and any Software delivered by Daktronics that is delivered under the terms of the applicable software agreement between Purchaser and Daktronics, and shall also include those services defined on Attachment A, SCOPE OF SERVICES (excluding maintenance services which are the responsibility of Purchaser as defined on Attachment A or services which may be purchased for an additional fee) (the “Services”). Response Times are defined on Attachment A. 2. Contract Documents. The parties agree that any subsequently-issued Purchaser form, such as a purchase order, shall incorporate the terms and conditions of this Service Agreement. The provisions of this Service Agreement shall control in the event of any conflicting provision in Purchaser’s form. 3. Commencement Date. The Services shall begin upon the date stated as the 'Commencement Date' as detailed elsewhere in this agreement. 4. Conditions Precedent. Daktronics reserves the right to suspend its performance in the event Purchaser fails to: (a) make payment as required, (b) maintain the Equipment within the recommended environmental conditions, including but not limited to appropriate ventilation/air conditioning for its location (Air conditioning systems must be maintained according to manufacturer’s specifications), (c) perform preventative maintenance not included within this Service Agreement, or (d) perform any other obligation including, without limitation, complying with the terms of any software agreement between Purchaser and Daktronics. 5. Payment. Unless otherwise stated, the price is exclusive of federal, state and local taxes, including without limitation sales, use, excise, privilege, or transactional taxes, but excluding Daktronics’ income tax ('Tax'). Purchaser shall promptly pay upon demand such applicable Tax. Purchaser must present a valid exemption certificate if it claims any exemption from Tax. Late payments shall accrue interest at the rate of 1.5% per month or the highest amount permitted by law, whichever is lower. 6. Spare Parts Package. In the event the Equipment was purchased with a spare parts package, the parties acknowledge and agree that the spare parts package is designed to exhaust over the life of the Equipment and, as such, the replenishment of the package is not included in the scope of this Service Agreement. 7. Replacement Parts. Any replacement parts or Equipment will be new or serviceably used, comparable in function and performance to the original part or Equipment, and warranted for the remainder of the Warranty Period. Purchasing additional parts or Equipment from Daktronics does not extend the Warranty Period. 8 . Limitations of Coverage. This Service Agreement does not cover: (a) service due to: (i) inadequate or improper power, including without limitation a sudden surge of electrical power; (ii) improper handling, installation, adjustment, service, care, maintenance, storage or use of the Equipment; (iii) a Force Majeure Event; (iv) environmental conditions outside the Equipment’s technical specifications (including, without limitation excessive temperatures, corrosives, and metallic pollutants); (v) defects or failures occurring during a lapse in service coverage; (vi) incorporation of accessories, attachments, software or other devices or systems not furnished by Daktronics; or (vii) any other cause other than ordinary use; (b) the provision of replacement communication methods (such as wire, metallic or fiber optic cable, conduit, trenching or other solutions) for the purpose of overcoming local site interference; (c) wireless devices or services used for providing wireless connection to the Equipment (wireless devices and services provided by Daktronics are subject to Daktronics Terms and Conditions of Wireless Service available at https://www.daktronics.com/TermsConditions/DD3956286); (d) LED degradation or ultraviolet (UV) damage (degradation means the LED continues to emit light, but at some lesser level of brightness); (e) paint or refinishing the Equipment or furnishing material for this purpose; (f) pixel failure less than a total of .5% of the overall display, or in the case of free form elements, one entire element; (g ) electrical work external to the Equipment; (h ) batteries; (i ) third-party systems and other ancillary equipment including without limitation front-end video control systems, audio systems, video processors and players, HVAC equipment, and LCD screens; (j ) the security or functionality of End User’s network or systems, including anti-virus software updates; or (k) any physical damage which includes, but is not limited to, missing, broken, or cracked components resulting from non-electrical causes; altered, scratched, or fractured electronic traces; missing or gauged solder pads; cuts or clipped wires; crushed, cracked, punctured, or bent circuit boards; or tampering with any electronic connections. Further, in displays manufactured using cer tain LEDS as indicated by an M or WR (indicating LED type) in the display name, this Agreement does not cover pixel failure after five (5) years. 9. Actions that Void the Service Agreement. Daktronics shall be under no obligation to continue service under this Service Agreement if the Equipment or Software is: (a) moved from its location of initial installation or reinstalled without the prior written approval of Daktronics (unless the equipment was designed by Daktronics to be mobile), or (b) improperly repaired or altered in a manner inconsistent with the Equipment manufacturer’s standards or recommendations. 10. Service Providers. Daktronics may select the parties delivering services under this Service Agreement at its reasonable discretion. 11. Access to the Equipment. The Purchaser shall provide unfettered, solid, safe and unrestricted access to the Equipment (including, if requested, any installed Software) taking into account environmental or site conditions. Unless otherwise specified on Attachment A, the Purchaser shall be required to provide any lifts or access equipment. Additional equipment or personnel required for safety, as determined by Daktronics in its reasonable discretion, shall be billed separately on a time and material basis. 12. Adverse Conditions. In no event shall Daktronics be obliged to perform Services under this Service Agreement during the existence of Adverse Conditions. 'Adverse Conditions' include without limitation, the following: severe inclement weather, hazardous site conditions including infestations of animals or dangerous insects, saturated ground conditions, or residence or occupation by unauthorized personnel. The determination of a site condition as an Adverse Condition shall be at the reasonable discretion of Daktronics. Inaccessibility due to Adverse Conditions will exempt a location from coverage under this Service Agreement until such time as the Equipment becomes safely accessible once again. 13. Cooperation. Purchaser shall fully cooperate with Daktronics in connection with the service of the Equipment and Software. The Purchaser shall promptly notify Daktronics of Equipment and Software failure. Waiver of liability or other restrictions shall not be imposed as a requirement prior to accessing the site. 139 Proposal Date: 24 July 2020 Order No. E22428-2 Copyright © Daktronics, Inc. DF-2940 Rev-070115 Page 7 of 7 14.Return Items. All items returned to Daktronics must have a Return Material Authorization (RMA) number. For exchange items, the number is included with the shipment of the exchange unit. For repair items, an RMA number can be obtained by phone (800-325-8766), (International +1-605-697-4000), fax (605-697-4444) unless otherwise directed by Daktronics. 15.Shipping. When returning parts to Daktronics for repair or replacement, Purchaser assumes all risk of loss or damage, agrees to use any shipping containers, which might be provided by Daktronics, and agrees to ship the Equipment in the manner prescribed by Daktronics. If returning equipment within the United States or within Canada, all Equipment must be returned by Purchaser FOB Daktronics’ designated facility. If returning equipment across country borders, all Equipment must be returned by Purchaser DDP Daktronics’ designated facility per INCOTERMS 2010. Daktronics assumes all risk of loss or damage during return shipment to Purchaser and such Equipment shall be returned by Daktronics FOB or DDP Purchaser’s designated facility as appropriate. 16.Confidentiality. To the extent permitted by law, Purchaser shall consider all information furnished by Daktronics, including the terms and conditions of this Service Agreement, to be confidential and shall not disclose any such information to any other person, or use such information itself for any purpose other than fulfillment of this Service Agreement unless Purchaser first obtains written permission from Daktronics to do so. Purchaser shall provide confidential information only to those of its agents, servants, and employees who have been informed of the requirements of this paragraph and have agreed to be bound by them. The provisions of this paragraph shall survive termination of the Service Agreement. 17.Default. Daktronics reserves the right to terminate this Service Agreement and accelerate all amounts due and payable if: (a) Purchaser fails to make payment to Daktronics within ten days of the agreed payment dates, (b) Purchaser otherwise fails to comply with any material provision of this Service Agreement, or (c) any proceeding is filed by or against Purchaser in bankruptcy. Daktronics reserves all its rights (both legal and equitable) under the Agreement, applicable statutes, and the common law. If Purchaser fails to perform any covenant or obligation under this Service Agreement or any other agreement that Purchaser has with Daktronics, including without limitation the failure to pay when due any amounts owed to Daktronics, Daktronics shall be excused from the performance of any of its obligations under this Service Agreement and any other agreement it has with the Purchaser. Purchaser shall be liable for any and all costs and expenses (including reasonable attorney’s fees) incurred by Daktronics in enforcing any provision of this Service Agreement. 18.Indemnity. Daktronics shall indemnify, defend and hold harmless the Purchaser and their respective subsidiaries, officers, directors, shareholders, partners, employees, agents, insurers, successors and assigns from any third-party claims for liability, losses, damages, costs or expenses (collectively, 'Losses') to the extent that such Losses arise out of: (i) any negligent act or omission by Daktronics or its personnel, agents, subcontractors, or others engaged by Daktronics or under Daktronics’ control related to the execution of this Service Agreement; (ii) any claim against any indemnified party by reason of or alleging any unauthorized or infringing use by an indemnified party of any patent, process, trade secret, copyright, trademark, or other intellectual property right regarding the Equipment or the Software and its components; or, (iii) any fine or assessment with respect to any violation or alleged violation of any applicable laws regarding safety or health. The Purchaser shall indemnify, defend and hold harmless Daktronics and its subsidiaries, officers, directors, shareholders, partners, representatives, employees, agents, insurers, successors and assigns of each of the foregoing from any and all Losses arising out of or in any way related to: (i) any negligent act or omission by the Purchaser or its personnel, agents, subcontractors, or others engaged by the Purchaser or under their control (other than Daktronics or its personnel, agents, subcontractors, or others engaged by Daktronics or under Daktronics’ control), o r (ii) any unauthorized or infringing use by an indemnified party of any patent, process, trade secret, copyright, trademark, or other intellectual property right. 19.Disclaimers; Limitation of Liability. Daktronics makes no representations or warranties under this Service Agreement. The damage limitation provided in this Service Agreement and the remedies stated herein shall be exclusive and shall be Purchaser’s sole remedies. THE PARTIES AGREE THAT IN NO EVENT WHATSOEVER SHALL THE LIABILITY OF EITHER PARTY EXCEED THE AMOUNT OF THE PURCHASE PRICE. IT IS AGREED THAT IN NO EVENT SHALL EITHER PARTY BE LIABLE FOR SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR INDIRECT DAMAGES, REGARDLESS OF CAUSE, WHETHER SUCH LOSSES ARISE DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY FROM THE OTHER PARTY’S ACTS, OMISSIONS, OR BREACH. For the purposes of this Agreement, the Parties agree that “Consequential Damages” include, but are not limited to, loss of use, loss of profit, loss of business opportunity, and loss of advertising revenue. Purchaser explicitly accepts the provisions of this paragraph in return for the prices granted under the Service Agreement. Purchaser understands and agrees that the prices granted herein would be higher in the absence of this limitation of liability. No action against Daktronics shall be commenced more than one year after the accrual of the cause of action. Daktronics shall have no liability with respect to claims relating to or arising from use of third-party products and services. 20.Force Majeure. Both parties shall be excused from any liability under this Service Agreement for any delay in performance or failure to perform which delay or failure to perform is caused by circumstances which are beyond the reasonable control of that party, including without limitation acts of God, natural disaster, fire, flood, labor or material shortages, war, vermin, earthquakes, tsunami, acts of terrorism, etc. (a 'Force Majeure Event'). 21.A ssignment. Unless otherwise stated, this Service Agreement may not be assigned by either party without the prior written consent of the other party. 22.Miscellaneous. This Service Agreement shall be governed by the laws of state where the Services are provided without regard to its conflict of law principles. This Service Agreement is the product of negotiations between the parties hereto represented by counsel and any rules of construction relating to interpretation against the drafter of an agreement shall not apply to this Service Agreement and are expressly waived. This Service Agreement represents the entire agreement of the parties and supersedes any previous understanding or agreement regarding the Services. This Service Agreement may not be amended or altered in any manner except in a writing signed by both parties. This Service Agreement may be executed in counterparts. The Purchaser and Daktronics are not partners or joint venturers. If any part of this Service Agreement is in any manner held to be invalid, illegal, void, or to be in conflict with any law, then the validity of the remaining portions or provisions of this Service Agreement shall not be affected, and such part, term, paragraph or provision shall be construed and enforced in a manner designed to effectuate the intent expressed in this Service Agreement to the maximum extent permitted by law. 140 AGENDA ITEM 5H Agenda Item 5H RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Toll Policy and Operations Committee Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Riverside Express AAA Rewards and Discounts Program TOLL POLICY AND OPERATIONS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file a presentation on the Riverside Express AAA Rewards and Discounts program. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : The Commission has entered into an agreement with Automobile Club of Southern California (AAA) for inclusion of the Riverside Express customer accounts in the AAA Rewards and Discounts program. AAA is valued strategic partner of the Commission and this agreement will allow the Commission to leverage the AAA brand value with new account holders. The Rewards and Discounts program will be advertised on the new Riverside Express and AAA websites. New Riverside Ex press account holders will receive an additional (two) free weeks in tolls on the 15 Express Lanes. In addition, the AAA and Commission agreement also provides for the promotion of the 15 Express Lanes in the fall Westways magazine. This item is a pres entation for the Committee to receive and file. Attachments: 1) Westways Draft – The New 15 Express Lanes 2) 15 Express Lanes and AAA Discounts and Rewards Program PowerPoint P resentation 141 The New 15 Express Lanes The 15 Express Lanes in Riverside County will be opening in late 2020. This $472 million project adds two new tolled express lanes in both directions from Route 60 in Jurupa Valley/Eastvale to Cajalco Road in Corona, a distance of about 15 miles. Additionally the 15/91 Express Lanes Connector is slated to be completed by 2023, providing a seamless transition between the 15 Express Lanes and the 91 Express Lanes. Commuters will benefit from more capacity on Interstate 15. Express Lane users will be required to have a FasTrak® transponder to pay tolls. Carpools with three or more will receive a discount while using a FasTrak Flex® switchable transponder. If you already have a FasTrak or FasTrak Flex transponder, you are all set to drive on the 15 Express Lanes. The Riverside Express Customer Service Center will also be opening in late 2020 and will provide account management and customer service support for the 15 Express Lanes. Auto Club members who open a new account with Riverside Express are eligible to get the first two weeks of tolls free on the new 15 Express Lanes. To open a new Riverside Express FasTrak account or for more information, visit RiversideExpress.com. Westways Draft ATTACHMENT 1 142 15 EXPRESS LANES AND AAA DISCOUNTS AND REWARDS PROGRAM Toll Policy and Operations Committee August 27, 2020 Jennifer Crosson, Toll Operations Manager 1 ATTACHMENT 2 143 Discounts and Rewards Program 2 •15 Express Lanes accounts to be promoted through the AAA discounts and rewards program •AAA members will receive two weeks of free toll usage on the 15 Express Lanes 144 Three Paths to Discount 3 1.From AAA website 2.From Riverside Express website 3.Riverside Express walk in center 145 From AAA website 4 Calif.AAA.com •Discounts and Rewards Page •Validate AAA Membership •Provides direct link to Riverside Express account opening page RiversideExpress.com •Open account •Assign two week free 15 Express Lanes toll discount 146 5 RiversideExpress.com •Visit open account page •Select AAA offer •Enter membership number •System validates number •Complete account opening process •Set account for two free weeks 147 Commission Value 6 •Continued strategic partnership with AAA •Introduce Riverside Express brand alongside an established, credible, respected brand •Increase Riverside Express account openings 148 7 The New 15 Express Lanes The 15 Express Lanes in Riverside County will be opening in late 2020.This $472 million project adds two new tolled express lanes in both directions from Route 60 in Jurupa Valley/Eastvale to Cajalco Road in Corona, a distance of about 15 miles. Additionally the 15/91 Express Lanes Connector is slated to be completed by 2023, providing a seamless transition between the 15 Express Lanes and the 91 Express Lanes. Commuters will benefit from more capacity on Interstate 15. Express Lane users will be required to have a FasTrak® transponder to pay tolls. Carpools with three or more will receive a discount while using a FasTrak Flex® switchable transponder. If you already have a FasTrak or FasTrak Flex transponder, you are all set to drive on the 15 Express Lanes. The Riverside Express Customer Service Center will also be opening in late 2020 and will provide account management and customer service support for the 15 Express Lanes. Auto Club members who open a new account with Riverside Express are eligible to get the first two weeks of tolls free on the new 15 Express Lanes.To open a new Riverside Express FasTrak account or for more information, visit RiversideExpress.com. Westways Draft 149 QUESTIONS??? 8150 AGENDA ITEM 5I Agenda Item 5I RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Eric DeHate, Transit Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Fiscal Year 2020/21 State of Good Repair Program Allocations BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Comm ission to: 1) Approve Resolution No. 20-014, “Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Approving the FY 2020/21 Project List for the California State of Good Repair Program”; 2) A pprove an allocation of $4,211,059 related to Fiscal Year 2020/21 State of Good Repair (SGR) program funds to eligible Riverside County transit operators; 3) Authorize staff to allocate increased SCO revenue estimates up to $421,102, or 10 percent of the current estimate, to eligible Riverside County transit operators; 4) Approve an increase of $258,859 in the FY 2020/21 budget for SGR revenues to reflect updated SCO estimates; 5) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to review, approve and submit projects to Caltrans which are consistent with SGR program guidelines and to execute and submit required documents for the SGR program, including the Authorized Agent Form; and 6) Authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve administrative amendments to the FY 2020/21 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTPs) for incorporation of the SGR funds, as necessary. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : The SGR program was established through Senate Bill (SB) 1 in April 2017 and is funded from a portion of the new Transportation Improvement Fee on vehicle registrations. SGR provides approximately $105 million annually to transit operators in California for eligible transit maintenance, rehabilitation, and capital projects. Funds are apportioned similar to the State Transit Assistance (STA) program formula, utilizing two categories for funding : population and transit operator revenues. Apportionments by population are discretionary and fall under Public Utilities Code (PUC) 99313 and apportionments for transit operator revenues are non- discretionary and fall under PUC 99314. Apportionments for both PUC 99313 and 99314 are determined by the SCO. The total estimated amount of SGR funds available to Riverside County for FY 2020/21 is $4,211,059. Of this amount, $3,612,115 is apportioned by population under 151 Agenda Item 5I PUC 99313, and will be sub-allocated by the Commission . PUC 99314 provides $598,944 directly to the transit operators as determined by the SCO. As the Regional Transportation Planning Agency for Riverside County, the Commission has the following responsibilities: • Receive and allocate SGR funds to transit operators based on local needs (PUC 99313) and based on formula amounts published by the SCO (PUC 99314); • Via board resolution, approve the annual list of SGR projects submitted by the public transit operators and ensure funds are expended on SGR-eligible activities; • Complete an updated authorized agent form; and • Comply with all relevant federal and state laws, regulations, and policies for funding. In order to receive funding for FY 2020/21, by September 1, the Commission is required to submit to Caltrans a resolution , which confirms the Commission is an eligible project sponsor and may receive, distribute, concur and approve the list of projects , which are to be funded under the SGR program. Revised SGR funding amounts were released on August 1, 2020. Due to the board meeting schedule, Caltrans approved the Commission’s request to submit an approved resolution and project list by September 30. Staff recommends approval of Resolution No. 20-014, which is included as Attachment 1 to the report. Attachment 2 of this report represents amounts allocated to each transit operator for project allocation. Sub -allocations for PUC 99313 were based on a population distribution by subregion and a distribution of 78 percent to bus and 22 percent to rail in Western Riverside County. Staff reviewed the current distribution methodology and recommends the continued sub-allocation for FY 2020/21 SGR funds. It is important to note that the funding allocation is an estimate provided by the SCO. Actual funds received are based on the Transportation Improvement Fee collected on vehicle registrations. Most funding sources the Commission oversees have a fund balance, which provides stability in changes to economic conditions and allows projects and programs to move forward even during economic uncertainty. Caltrans requires all SGR funds to be programmed leaving little to no fund balance, which impacts operators to use these funds as expeditiously as Caltrans would prefer. Staff includ ed the January estimates provided by the SCO for SGR funding allocations concurrently with the annual Short-Range Transit Plan allocation process approved by the Commission in June. Staff did not include the resolution during that process anticipating a re vised estimate in August from the SCO and subsequent board authorization. The August estimate provided by the SCO, shows an increase of 6.6 percent over the January estimate. Any increases in funding allocation s to the transit operators require staff to re turn to the Commission for approval. Any decreases in funding allocations is within the approved amount the Commission authorizes and can be amended administratively. Due to the fluctuations in funding and revisions to the quarterly estimates provided by the SCO, staff recommends authorization for an increase 152 Agenda Item 5I to the allocation for up to 10 percent of the current allocation in the event of an increased SCO estimate and authorize the Executive Director, or designee, to approve administrative amendments to the FY 2020/21 SRTPs for incorporation of the SGR funds, as necessary. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes No Year: FY 2020/21 FY 2020/21 Amount: $ 3,952,200 $ 258,859 Source of Funds: SB1 State of Good Repair Budget Adjustment: No Yes GL/Project Accounting No.: 00222X 401 4230X 0000 242 62 4230X (SGR revenues by various geographic area/project numbers) Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 08/13/2020 Attachments: 1) Resolution No 20-014 2) SGR FY 2020/21 Allocations by Operator Approved by the Budget and Implementation Committee on August 24, 2020 In Favor: 10 Abstain: 0 No: 0 153 RESOLUTION NO. 20-014 RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION APPROVING THE FY 2020-21 PROJECT LIST FOR THE CALIFORNIA STATE OF GOOD REPAIR PROGRAM WHEREAS, Senate Bill 1 (SB 1), the Road Repair and Accountability Act 2017, establish ed the State of Good Repair (SGR) program to fund eligible transit maintenance, rehabilitation and capital project activities that maintain the public transit system in a state of good repair; and WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission is an eligible project sponsor and may receive and distribute State Transit Assistance – SGR funds to eligible project sponsors (local agencies) for eligible transit capital projects; WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission distributes SGR funds to eligible project sponsors (local agencies) under its regional jurisdiction; and WHEREAS, the Riverside County Transportation Commission concurs with and approves the attached project list for the SGR Program funds; and NOW , THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Riverside County Transportation Commission hereby approves the SB 1 SGR Project List for FY 2020-21; and NOW , THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, by the Board of Commissioners of the Riverside County Transportation Commission that the fund recipient agrees to comply with all conditions and requirements set forth in the Certification and Assurances document and applicable statutes, regulations and guidelines for all SGR funded transit capital projects. NOW , THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Executive Director is hereby authorized to submit a request for Scheduled Allocation of the SB 1 SGR funds and to execute the related grant applications, forms and agreements, including the Authorized Agent Form. APPROVED AND ADOPTED this 9th day of September, 2020. _____________________________________ Ben J. Benoit, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTEST: _________________________________ Lisa Mobley, Clerk of the Board Riverside County Transportation Commission ATTACHMENT 1 154 Bus Rail Bus RailPUC 99313 Discretionary 2,231,845 632,315 699,305 0 48,650 3,612,115City of Banning 43,570City of Beaumont 56,000City of Corona 98,552City of Riverside 99,011Riverside Transit Agency 1,934,712PUC 99314 Non-Discretionary 204,269 274,015 118,845 0 1,815 598,944City of Banning 2,152City of Beaumont 3,290City of Corona 4,406City of Riverside 5,099Riverside Transit Agency 189,322Total FY 20/21 SGR Funding 2,436,114 906,330 818,150 0 50,465 4,211,059 Population Source: California Department of Finance, Demographic Research Unit (1/1/17) (Commission 1/9/19) Area Population %Western Riverside 1,941,646 79.57%Coachella Valley 472,427 19.36%Palo Verde Valley 26,051 1.07%Total 2,440,124 100.00%* For Western Riverside: Bus Services (78%), Rail Services (22%).Rev. 8/5/20 Agency PUC 99313 PUC 99314 Total SGR Allocation Project NumberCity of Banning 43,570 2,152 $45,722 21-01City of Beaumont 56,000 3,290 $59,290 21-02City of Corona 98,552 4,406 $102,958 21-1City of Riverside 45,957 5,099 $51,056 21-1City of Riverside 53,054 $53,054 21-2 Palo Verde Valley Transit Agency 48,650 1,815 $50,465 TBDRCTC632,315 274,015 $906,330 21-1 Riverside Transit Agency 1,934,712 189,322 $2,124,034 TBDSunLine699,305 118,845 $818,150 TBDGrand Totals 3,612,115 598,944 $4,211,059 FY 2020/21 State of Good Repair (SGR) Funding AllocationState Controller's Office Transmittal Letter of August 1, 2020 (Estimate) Western Riverside*Coachella Valley Palo Verde Valley Total Bus Rehabilitation Dispatch Renovation FY 20/21 SGR PROPOSED PROJECT LISTING Bus ReplacementFleet Maintenance and Operations FacilityBus Parking Stall CanopyBus ReplacementMaintenance Infrastructure: SGR Equipment and Facility Upgrades.Rail Stations - Capital RehabilitationFacility, Maintenance, Safety and Revenue/Support Vehicle Replacements, Enhancements and Upgrades Proposed Project Description ATTACHMENT 2 155 AGENDA ITEM 6 Agenda Item 6 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager Lorelle Moe -Luna, Multimodal Services Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Approval of Metrolink Operating and Capital Subsidies for Fiscal Year 2020/21 , Related Memorandum of Understanding, and RCTC Short Range Transit Plan Amendment BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to: 1) Receive and file a report on highlights from the Southern California Regional Rail Authority’s (SCRRA) services; 2) Approve the Fiscal Year (FY) 2020/21 SCRRA operating and capital budget, which results in an operating subsidy of $23,780,000 and capital subsidy of $7,961,548 for the Commission ; 3) Amend the FY 2020/21 RCTC Short Range Transit Plan (SRTP) to address changes in the funding sources to meet Metrolink’s annual request; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director to finalize and execute Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) No. 20-25-091-01, Amendment No. 1 to MOU No. 20-25-091-00, with SCRRA regarding annual funding, including subrecipient matters related to pass-through of federal funding. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : Metrolink is the brand name for the services operated by SCRRA. SCRRA is a joint powers authority (JPA) that is comprised of five member agencies. All member agencies must formally commit to fund their proportionate shares of commuter rail operating and capital costs on an annual basis. Each member agency must approve the budget before adoption of a final budget by the SCRRA Board of Directors, typically no later than June 30, 2020. However, due to the disruption that the COVID-19 pandemic has caused the transit industry, SCRRA approved a continuing resolution in June to fund the first three months of FY 2020/21 to maintain the current funding levels for the first quarter of FY 2020/21. On July 24, 2020, SCRRA formally provided a transmittal letter with the proposed FY 2020/21 budget requirements for member agency consideration and adoption and anticipates adopting the final budget by September 30, 2020. As required by the provisions of the JPA, a separate Commission action to adopt the budget is req uired . 156 Agenda Item 6 Metrolink’s Proposed FY 2020/21 Budget Metrolink’s proposed total operating budget for FY 2020/21 is $260.5 million and is based on forecasted ridership recovery using “Scenario 2 – Recession (Medium Case)” (Attachment 1). Under this scenario, Metrolink forecasts that ridership will recover by FY 2022/23 in the 3rd quarter. For purposes of service in FY 2020/21, Metrolink anticipates restoring full service from its current 30 percent service reduction in FY 2020/21 in the 3rd quarter, or by Spring 2021, in order to maintain social distancing. This is a decrease of $2.4 million, or 1 percent, from the FY 2019/20 budget of $262.9 million. The table below is a summary of Metrolink’s proposed FY 2020/21 operating and capital budget and each member agency’s proposed subsidies. The five member agencies that comprise Metrolink are responsible for funding $217 million , or 83 percent, and the remaining $43.5 million, or 17 percent, will comprise of farebox and other revenues. Of the $217 million, $70.6 million will come from member agencies’ Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act allocation s. The Commission’s total operating obligation is $17,027,338. Metrolink’s FY 2020/21 Proposed Operating and Capital Summary SCRRA Member Agencies ($000’s) METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC Total Total Operating Budget $132,107 $ 56,793 $ 27,233 $ 30,272 $ 14,102 $260,507 Less Farebox and Other Revenues $ (22,185) $ (10,861) $ (3,453) $ (5,205) $ (1,797) $ (43,501) Total Member Agency Subsidy $109,922 $ 45,933 $ 23,780 $ 25,067 $ 12,305 $217,007 Less CARES Act Funding $ (35,834) $ (17,159) $ (6,752) $ (8,769) $ (2,113) $ (70,627) Net Member Agency Subsidy $ 74,089 $ 28,773 $ 17,027* $ 16,298 $ 10,193 $146,380 Total Capital Budget $19,124 $ 12,697 $ 7,962 $ 6,789 $ 6,924 $53,496 *The Commission will elect to use $1,735,480 of FY 2019/20 surplus toward the operating subsidy. As shown above, Metrolink’s proposed capital budget for FY 2020/21 is about $53.5 million, and will only include rehabilitation projects. The capital budget is a decrease of $12.4, or 19 percent, from FY 2019/20. The Commission’s capital obligation for FY 2020/21 is $7,961,548. Per Metrolink’s transmittal letter there is a carryover balance of rehabilitation capital funds of $11,612,895 and a new capital carryover balance of $3,280,576 which has been programmed and allocated in previous years. Metrolink’s budget excludes the Commission’s expenses for the nine RCTC-owned stations. These expenses were approved in the Commission’s adoption of the FY 2020/21 budget and include station operations and maintenance, right of way, and other station capital projects. 157 Agenda Item 6 Metrolink Service Highlights The following is a review of Metrolink’s FY 2019/20 activities: • Celebrated its 27th year of operations; • For the period from June 2019 to February 2020 ridership was growing approximately 3% on lines serving Riverside County; however, due to the stay at home orders in mid -March 2020, ridership was down 22% for FY 2019/20 for Riverside County lines; • Train schedules were reduced 30 percent beginning on March 26; • Conducted COVID-19 Customer Survey that found that 81 percent of all riders are likely to return to Metrolink and that most riders self -identify as “Essential Workers;” • Enhanced vehicle and station cleaning and sanitation efforts were implemented along with social distancing efforts to address safety concerns; • With reduced demand and service, capital construction efforts intensified to utilize available work windows and equipment availability for rehabilitation efforts; • Received delivery of additional Tier 4 locomotives with the target of all 40 units to be on site by the end of 2020; and • Metrolink operated an extremely successful 2019 Festival of Lights special train season, as well as Rams Football trains, Angels Express and Holiday Express Trains. Looking ahead to FY 2020/21, Metrolink intends to: • Implement a Recovery Plan Framework to prioritize safety to protect employees and customers against the spread of COVID-19 while also providing a phased approach to recovery based on fluid circumstances; • Award both an operations contract and a mini-bundled contract for Track and Signal Infrastructure Maintenance Support Services; • When the timing is appropriate, explore innovative fare options to incentivize telecommuting and other riders to ride the train including Kids Ride Free, Loyalty Program, and enhanced Corporate Partner Program toward health care industry; • Continue to improve reliability , on-time performance, and the customer experience by enhancing the rehabilitation program to reduce major failures by retrofitting cars; and • Continue implementing the Positive Train Control program system-wide in coordination with the freight railroads. Financial Impact Staff recommends approval of Metrolink’s proposed FY 2020/21 budget and an amendment to RCTC’s FY 2020/21 SRTP to meet the Commission’s operating and capital obligations. The SRTP serves as the Commission’s primary mechanism to allocate and justify federal and state funds for transit operations and capital needs. The Commission’s total operating funding requirement for Metrolink services in FY 2020/21 is $23,780,000 and the net subsidy after federal CARES funding and the FY 2019/20 surplus is $15,291,858. At the June 2020 Commission meeting, the Commission approved a combination 158 Agenda Item 6 of federal and state funds to be allocated for Metrolink services. Based on Metrolink’s proposed FY 2020/21 budget, staff recommends an increase d SRTP allocation of $1,776,990 of Local Transportation Funds to meet the annual operating obligation. This was anticipated during the Commission’s budget process; therefore , a budget adjustment is not necessary. Additionally, the Commission also approved the use of Federal Transit Administration (FTA ) Section 5337 funds in January 2020 for capital rehabilitation, which will be programmed in the FY 2020/21 SRTP to meet the Commission’s Metrolink capital obligation. These revisions are reflected in the Commission’s revised FY 2020/21 SRTP Requested Funding Summary in Attachment 2. Staff also recommends that the Commission authorize the Executive Director to finalize and execute revised MOU No. 20-25-091-01 (Attachment 3) with SCRRA regarding the use of the grant funds allocated in the SRTP and complying with federal subrecipient pass-through requirements. Financial Information for SCRRA Budget Subsidy In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2020/21 Amount: $23,253,406 Source of Funds: Operating: LTF Western County rail, federal C ongestion Mitigation and Air Quality and FTA Section 5337, and Low C arbon Transit Operations Program funds Capital: FTA Section 5337 Budget Adjustment: No GL/Project Accounting No.: 254199 86101 103 25 86101 $ 3,614,866 254017 86101 103 25 86101 $ 4,000,000 034198 86101 103 25 86101 $ 7,676,992 254017 86102 103 25 86102 $ 7,961,548 Fiscal Procedures Approved: Date: 08/14/2020 Attachments: 1) SCRRA Transmittal Letter for FY 2020/21 Budget 2) RCTC FY 2020/21 SRTP Amendment No. 1 Table 4: Summary of Funding Request 3) Draft MOU No. 20-25-091-01 for FY 2020/21 SCRRA Funding Approved by the Budget and Implementation Committee on August 24, 2020 In Favor: 10 Abstain: 0 No: 0 159 July 24, 2020 TO: Darrell Johnson, Chief Executive Officer, OCTA Darren Kettle, Executive Director, VCTC Anne Mayer, Executive Director, RCTC Phil Washington, Chief Executive Officer, Metro Dr. Raymond Wolfe, Executive Director, SBCTA FROM: Stephanie N. Wiggins, Chief Executive Officer, SCRRA SUBJECT: SCRRA Request for Adoption of the Authority’s FY 2020-21(FY21) Budget On July 24, 2020, the SCRRA Board approved the transmission of the Proposed FY21 Budget for your consideration and adoption. The Proposed FY21 Budget documentation which was presented at the AFCOM Committee on July 10, 2020 and at the Board of Directors Meeting on July 24, 2020, is attached for your review. It includes: •Board Item # 21 Approved at the Board of Director’s Meeting on July 24, 2020 •Related attachments include: o A - FY21 Proposed Budget as Compared to FY20 Adopted Budget o B - Historical Budgets FY17 – FY21 o C - FY21 Proposed Budget by Member Agency o D - New Service o E - FY 21 Proposed Rehabilitation Projects o F - Capital Projects Carry Forward from prior years Next Steps July – Sept 2020 Staff to present at Member Agencies’ Committee and Board meetings as requested Sept 25, 2020 FY21 Proposed Budget to Board for Adoption ATTACHMENT 1 160 SCRRA Proposed FY 2020-21 Budget Page 2 Thank you for your ongoing support and active participation in the development of the FY21 Proposed Budget. SCRRA staff remain available to address any questions or concerns you have as we anticipate adoption of the budget by the SCRRA Board of Directors in September 2020. If you have any comments or concerns, please do not hesitate to contact me directly at (213) 452- 0258. You may also contact Arnold Hackett, Interim Chief Financial Officer at 213-452-0285. Sincerely, Stephanie N. Wiggins Chief Executive Officer CC: MAAC members 161 TRANSMITTAL DATE: July 2, 2020 MEETING DATE: July 10, 2020 ITEM 21 TO: Audit and Finance Committee FROM: Stephanie Wiggins, Chief Executive Officer SUBJECT: Transmittal of the Authority’s Proposed FY2020-21 Operating and Capital Program Budgets Issue The Authority is required, under the Joint Powers Authority (JPA), to provide to its Member Agencies, on or before May 1 of each year, a Proposed Budget for the coming fiscal year (effective July 1, the start of the fiscal year) for individual agency consideration and approval. The impact of the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) disrupted the ability of the Authority to transmit a proposed budget by the annual deadline. During the stay-at-home orders which took effect in March, staff has worked diligently to keep MAAC members informed about the status of budget developments. A budget has now been produced incorporating the fiscal realities arising from COVID-19. Recommendation It is recommended that the Board approve: 1) The transmittal of the Proposed FY2020-21(FY21) Budget for consideration and adoption by Member Agencies by September 30th; 2) The option of a mid-year budget review and possible adjustment to be brought to the Metrolink Board in January of 2021; and 3) The retention of $25M of CARES Act funds to increase cash reserves from three months to six months. Strategic Goal Alignment This report aligns with the strategic goal to maintain fiscal sustainability. Background Formal development of the FY21 Budget began in December 2019, with budget development updates presented to the Audit and Finance Committee in January 2020 and the Board in March 2020. In March, the CEO immediately took action to limit 162 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 2 spending for the remainder of FY20, including initiating a 30% service reduction, a hiring freeze, a freeze on business travel, and a robust review of spending by every department to determine possible areas for savings and deferrals of spending. This last exercise alone resulted in the identification of $8 million in cost savings throughout the organization. By the end of April, ridership had dropped to 10% of levels for the previous year. The CEO received approval from the Board at the April 24, 2020 meeting to delay transmittal of the Proposed FY21 Budget to the Member Agencies until August 1 and defer budget consideration and adoption until September 30, 2020. With the support of the Member Agencies, at its June 26 Meeting, the Board approved a Three-Month Continuing Appropriations Resolution, to provide funding during the period of the development of the revised budget. Discussion The designation of the COVID-19 as a pandemic by the World Health Organization and subsequent national, state, and local emergency declarations in March has led to the precipitous decline in ridership in response to the health guidance to limit travel to essential workers only. As of the preparation of this report, the stay-at-home orders are still in effect and, because of the latest rise in the rate of positive cases of coronavirus, uncertainty remains as to the length of the orders in the region. Development of the Proposed FY21 Budget amidst COVID-19 This section describes how Metrolink staff arrived at the final Proposed FY21 Budget in the COVID-19 environment. In tandem with spending constraints, staff developed various scenarios for recovery. Worst-case, Medium-case and Best-case ridership scenarios forecasted various improvements in ridership as shown below: • Scenario 1 - Muted Recovery (Worst Case): Major economic downturn. Ridership recovery prolonged until FY24 Q3 • Scenario 2 - Recession (Medium Case): Medical crisis triggers recession. Ridership recovery by FY23 Q3 • Scenario 3 - No Recession (Best Case): Ridership recovery by FY22 Q3 163 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 3 These scenarios were then combined with various payroll and service restoration scenarios as shown below: Please note that the chart below is a depiction of one of the steps in arriving at the final Proposed FY21 Budget transmitted here. Further reductions to both Revenue and Expense were identified and are reflected in Attachments A, B and C. Comparison of Post-COVID Budget Scenarios (000s) Merit & COLA 3 Quarters COLA 3 Quarters No Merit or COLA Merit & COLA 3 Quarters COLA 3 Quarters No Merit or COLA Merit & COLA 3 Quarters COLA 3 Quarters No Merit or COLA Operating Revenue Farebox Revenue 85,575 13,934 13,934 13,934 26,840 26,840 26,840 46,932 46,932 46,932 Special Trains Revenue 219 219 219 219 219 219 219 219 219 219 Fare Reduction Subsidy 1,666 400 400 400 700 700 700 1,200 1,200 1,200 Dispatching 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 2,327 Other Revenues 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 1,075 MOW Revenues 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 12,960 Total Operating Revenues 103,823 30,916 30,916 30,916 44,121 44,121 44,121 64,713 64,713 64,713 Operating Expenses Operations & Services 157,926 156,362 156,342 156,329 156,362 156,342 156,329 156,362 156,342 156,329 Maintenance of Way 48,078 47,890 47,753 47,787 47,890 47,753 47,787 47,890 47,753 47,787 Administration & Services 47,187 46,828 46,388 46,095 46,828 46,388 46,095 46,828 46,388 46,095 Contingency 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 Insurance and Legal 15,032 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 14,967 Total Operating Expenses 268,424 266,247 265,650 265,378 266,247 265,650 265,378 266,247 265,650 265,378 Total Operating Subsidy 164,601 235,331 234,734 234,462 222,126 221,529 221,256 201,534 200,937 200,664 Pre-COVID Proposed Budget Post-COVID Proposed Budget Worst Case Ridership Scenario Post-COVID Proposed Budget Medium Case Ridership Scenario Post-COVID Proposed Budget Best Case Ridership Scenario Staff then considered various subsidy levels from Member Agencies as shown below: 164 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 4 Amount 164,600,774$ 146,380,616$ 157,445,412$ 150,549,697$ % of FY20 Budget Subsidy Level 100% of FY20 Budget Subsidy Level FY21 Pre-COVID Subsidy Level FY19 Budget Subsidy Level Member Agency Subsidy Options Options Considered A determination was made that the Medium-case scenario should be the basis for Operating Revenues for the Proposed FY21 Budget. This scenario models a return to 50% of FY20 ridership by the end of FY21, which provides ridership for the entire FY21 year of only 34% of FY20. The budget includes restoration of the current 30% service reduction to full service beginning in the third quarter of FY21 in order to maintain social distancing. FY21 Expenses were reviewed to consider the current situation. Specifically, staff reduced expenditures to align with the reduced ridership forecast, including elimination of a merit and cost of living allowance. Operational expenses did increase specifically to address COVID-19 related expenses. Further, in consultation with Member Agencies, it was decided that all new service, except for Saturday service on the Ventura line and the San Bernardino Express Train, would be deferred. The Saturday service on the Ventura line would not start until April ‘21. Adjustments to reflect these reviews and decisions were made to the expense and revenue amounts. The FY21 Proposed Operating Budget as shown in Attachment A reflects Revenue of $43.5M, Expense of $260.5M, a Member Agency Subsidy of $146.4M, and CARES Act funding of $70.6M The reduction in FY21 Operating Revenue as compared to the FY20 Adopted Budget is $61.9M. This reduction is entirely caused by the reduced ridership because of COVID- 19. Total Proposed FY21 Operating Expenses are $260.5M or $2.4M lower than the FY20 Adopted Budget, or a decrease of 0.9%. The FY21 Proposed Operating Budget by Category as compared to the FY20 Adopted Budget is shown in Attachment A. A summary including the Pre-Covid Budget is shown below: 165 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 5 FY20 Adopted Budget FY21 Pre- COVID Budget FY21 Proposed Budget 262,869$ 268,424$ 260,508$ (7,916)$ -2.9% (2,361)$ -0.9% Proposed vs FY20 AdoptedPreCovid Vs Proposed The Actual Operating Statement for FY17 – FY19, the Adopted Budget for FY20, and the FY21 Proposed Operating Budget are shown in Attachment B. The Proposed FY21 Operating Budget by Member Agency is shown in Attachment C. Expense increases from the FY20 Budget occur only where year-to-date actuals through May 2020 were found to exceed budgeted amounts, and/or where actual quotes show increases (as in the case of the insurance premiums), or additional spending is required to accommodate the new activities required by COVID-19. The Member Agency subsidy requested covers approximately two thirds of the required funding. Amounts in whole dollars are as shown below: Metro OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC Total FY21 Proposed Budget Requested Subsidy 74,088,751$ 28,773,477$ 17,027,338$ 16,298,334$ 10,192,716$ 146,380,616$ The Federal CARES Act provides funding to transit agencies to help, prevent, prepare for, and respond to the COVID-19 pandemic. The Authority is eligible to receive a share of the allocation of these funds through the Member Agencies. The Member Agencies have provided the Authority with the following allocations: (in OOO's)METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC TOTAL Cares Act Amounts 56,432 $ 64,633 $ 33,619 $ 40,246 $ 32,054 $ 226,984 $ As shown on Attachment C, the CARES Act funding will be used to cover approximately one third of the required annual funding for FY21. In considering the CARES Act funding, it must be recognized that ridership is not expected to return to Pre-COVID levels until the third quarter of FY23. In addition, over the next two years, the Agency is facing the expiration of the current contracts of four of 166 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 6 the five major vendors. New train operator services and signal and communication and track maintenance mini-bundle contract awards during FY21 may include one-time mobilization and de-mobilization costs. Consistent with mobilization approach in the past, these costs are not included in the FY21 Proposed Budget. Funding for the mobilization will be provided by CARES Act funding at the time of contract award, if needed. The Authority is currently laboring under a severe shortage of working capital. Current reserves at $25M provide for only three months of critical expenditures. Staff is also recommending that$25M of CARES Act funding be set aside to increase our reserve to six months of critical expenses. There is absolutely no question that the availability of CARES Act funding will be critical to providing required additional funding for the next several years. CAPITAL PROGRAM BUDGET The preliminary proposal for the FY21 Capital Program budget was introduced to the Board at the March 27 Board meeting. In response to constraints because of COVID-19, all New Capital projects were removed from the FY21 Capital Program budget. Maintaining our equipment and infrastructure in a state of good repair is critical to safety. The Rehabilitation Program has already been reduced to include only the most urgent needs. With safety and security as the foundation of Metrolink, staff is recommending that the FY21 Rehabilitation Program be adopted as presented here. Metrolink’s Capital Program is made up of two parts: Rehabilitation and New Capital projects. Rehabilitation projects address and maintain Metrolink assets in a state of good repair and include projects from all asset categories, including track, structures, train control systems, facilities, rolling stock, and non-revenue vehicles. New Capital projects consist of new initiatives to enhance or expand Metrolink’s service. This report includes a brief discussion on the Southern California Optimized Rail Expansion (SCORE) Program but does not include figures in the budgetary forecasts for FY21, since that program is separately funded through third party grants. In 2018, staff created the Metrolink Rehabilitation Plan (MRP) as an outcome of the federally-mandated Transit Asset Management (TAM) Plan and in response to requests by Member Agencies and the Metrolink Board for a long-range (20 to 25-year) forecast of the Authority’s State of Good Repair (SOGR) needs so that Member Agencies, and the Authority could develop long-range financial programming to address critical SOGR needs. The MRP is a detailed condition and age-based assessment of all Metrolink assets. The initial MRP, presented to the Board in July 2018, detailed that Metrolink had a backlog of SOGR needs totaling $443.5M and an annual on-going need of $84.8M. 167 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 7 Staff has used the MRP, Strategic Business Plan, and other Board-approved planning documents as a basis for our annual request in this FY21 Budget request and Multi-Year Forecast. On this basis, staff has provided projections of future investments needed for SOGR on a programmatic basis, by asset class and by Member Agency. Staff has also provided estimated cash flow information at a macro level (for Rehabilitation and New Capital programs) to assist with multi-year planning and fiscal forecasting as requested by Member Agencies. Authority staff has provided scopes and definitions for all programmatic projects that are recommended for funding in the annual Capital Program budget (Attachment E). This information includes project estimates that serve as the basis of an estimated cash flow. In developing the FY2020-21 budget, staff followed the MRP recommended 6-year backlog drawdown strategy, as presented in the FY2019-20 budget development process and programmed into the FY2020-21 forecast. The FY2020-21 initial budget was shared with the MAAC during its February 6, 2020 meeting and in subsequent individual Member Agency meetings. Discussions included how to fund the MRP identified backlog, and the budgetary constraints facing the Member Agencies and Metrolink. Staff reviewed comments and questions from the MAAC, then revised the FY2020-21 budget to further prioritize and optimize the request, while deferring the drawdown of the MRP identified backlog to future years. The proposed FY2020-21 Capital Program budget request reflects an amount similar to the FY2019-20 adopted budget but reduced from the multi-year forecasted budget amount as proposed in FY2019-20 budget process. This proposed amount does not address a drawdown of SOGR backlog as identified in the MRP due to the large funding amounts required of Member Agencies. The revised FY2020-21 Capital Program projects are prioritized and optimized to address the most pressing systemwide rehabilitation needs. To address the funding levels required to drawdown the SOGR backlog, the Authority will complete an in-depth analysis of potential funding alternatives as part of the Authority’s Strategic Business Plan. Upon internal review and vetting, the FY21 Capital Program proposed request is $54.3M as shown below: Capital Program FY20/21 Tracks $17,398 Structures $6,301 Systems $11,225 Vehicles $5,290 Rolling Stock $10,691 Facilities $3,430 Total Capital Investment $54,335 Annual Cash Flow $2,716 168 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 8 The proposed Rehabilitation budget was revised after the presentation to the Board on March 27, 2020. In discussions with the MAAC, RCTC and VCTC requested an adjustment to increase their line specific Rehabilitation budgets for the Perris Valley and Ventura Lines, respectively. Additionally, in response to budget constraints as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, the two New Capital projects, CMF Tail Tack and the Specialized Maintenance Equipment (Phase 2), are to be deferred to future years. Due to the adjusted Rehabilitation requests and the deferral of the New Capital projects, the Capital Program budget amount has been revised from $75.7 and is now $54.3 million. The forecast for Rehabilitation requests over the next five years is shown below (years FY22 through FY25 include amounts to address the backlog): Life of Project Basis Rehabilitation: FY2020-21 $ 54.3M Request/Adopt FY2021-22 $213.1M Forecast/Program FY2022-23 $217.6M Forecast/Program FY2023-24 $222.1M Forecast/Program FY2024-25 $226.2M Forecast/Program Completion of Rehabilitation projects are multi-year in nature. As such, the funding for the FY21, FY22, FY23, FY24, and FY25 requests may be viewed as each having a four- year funding commitment which would have the following estimated cashflow impact over the subsequent fiscal year: FROM FY21 FROM FY22 FROM FY23 FROM FY24 FROM FY25 Total ($ millions)Budget Forecast Forecast Forecast Forecast By Year FY2020-21 2.7 - - - - 2.7 FY2021-22 19.0 10.7 - - - 29.7 FY2022-23 16.3 74.6 10.9 - - 101.8 FY2023-24 16.3 63.9 76.1 11.1 - 167.5 FY2024-25 - 63.9 65.3 77.7 11.3 218.2 FY2025-26 - - 65.3 66.6 79.2 211.0 FY2026-27 - - - 66.6 67.9 134.5 FY2027-28 - - - - 67.9 67.9 Total 54.3$ 213.1$ 217.6$ 222.1$ 226.2$ 933.2$ REHABILITATION CASH OUTLAY FY2020-21 PROPOSED & FY2022-25 FORECAST CASHFLOW 169 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 9 The forecast for New Capital requests over the next five years is shown below: Life of Project Basis New Capital: FY2020-21 $ 0 Request/Adopt FY2021-22 $150.1M Forecast/Program FY2022-23 $ 89.8M Forecast/Program FY2023-24 $ 40.5M Forecast/Program FY2024-25 $ 17.2M Forecast/Program Completion of New Capital projects are multi-year in nature. As such, the funding for the FY21, FY22, FY23, FY24, and FY25 requests may be viewed as each having a four-year funding commitment which would have the following estimated cashflow impact over each subsequent fiscal year: Carryover from Prior Years Capital Program projects are frequently multi-year endeavors. Unexpended project balances are referred to as “Carryovers” because their uncompleted balance moves forward to the following year. Projects authorized in prior years but “carried over” total $183.7M for Rehabilitation projects and $159.2M for New Capital projects (Attachment F). FROM FY21 FROM FY22 FROM FY23 FROM FY24 FROM FY25 Total ($ millions)Budget Forecast Forecast Forecast Forecast By Year FY2020-21 - - - - - - FY2021-22 - 7.5 - - - 7.5 FY2022-23 - 52.5 4.5 - 57.0 FY2023-24 - 37.5 31.4 2.0 - 71.0 FY2024-25 - 52.5 22.5 14.2 .9 90.0 FY2025-26 - - 31.4 10.1 6.0 47.6 FY2026-27 - - - 14.2 4.3 18.5 FY2027-28 - - - - 6.0 6.0 Total -$ 150.1$ 89.8$ 40.5$ 17.2$ 297.6$ NEW CAPITAL CASH OUTLAY FY2020-21 PROPOSED & FY2022-25 FORECAST CASHFLOW 170 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 10 SCORE Program In FY2020-21, the Agency will continue work on the SCORE Program as funded primarily by the State of California. Major projects that will be undertaken in the upcoming year include: • Construction of the Orange County Interim Setout Track in Irvine; • Construction of the Los Angeles Union Station Rail Yard Rehabilitation & Modernization Project, which is a pre-cursor to the Link US Project; • Commencement of the Final Design for SCORE Phase 1 Corridor Projects; and • Construction of the Signal Respacing on the Olive Sub (CP Atwood to Orange), Signal Respacing in South Orange County (CP Avery to Songs), Signal Modifications from Burbank to LA, and Burbank Junction Speed Improvements. Redlands Passenger Rail/Arrow Service All capital costs related to Arrow service (including two new positions which are specified in the Arrow Service Memorandum of Understanding approved by the Board on May 15, 2020) are included here and fully reimbursed by SBCTA. This increases the total Authority FTE headcount from 283 to 285. Arrow revenue service will not begin until FY22, and until that time all expenses are assigned to capital as developmental. Budget Impact There is no budgetary impact as a result of this report. It is a request for Transmission of the FY21 Budget to the Member Agencies for consideration. The Capital Program Budget has been revised to remove all New Capital requests. However, staff strongly recommends that no further cuts be made to the Capital Program Budget, which now includes only Rehabilitation Projects. The Capital Budget was already reduced by 50% from original calculations and recommendations in the MRP. With a backlog of almost $500M, further cuts would create safety and reliability concerns. Next Steps Should the Board approve the recommendations, staff will transmit the request for consideration and adoption to the Member Agencies by August 1, 2020. Upon adoption by all Member Agencies, staff anticipates presenting the formal request for Adoption of the FY21 Budget to the Metrolink Board at its September 25, 2020 meeting. Prepared by: Christine J. Wilson, Senior Finance Manager 171 Approval of Transmittal the FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Transmittal Date: July 2, 2020 Meeting Date: July 10, 2020 Page 11 Arnold Hackett, Interim Chief Financial Officer 172 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL RAIL AUTHORITY Attachment A Annual Operating Budget Distribution by Cost Component As of 06/26/20 FY2019-20 FY2020-21 ($000s) Adopted Proposed Budget $ Variance % Variance Operating Revenue Farebox Revenue 87,739 26,219 (61,520) -70.1% Special Trains 219 219 - 0.0% Fare Reduction Subsidy 2,025 700 (1,325) -65.4% Subtotal-Pro Forma FareBox 89,983 27,138 (62,845) -69.8% Dispatching 2,172 2,327 155 7.1% Other Revenues 257 1,075 818 318.3% MOW Revenues 13,011 12,960 (50) -0.4% Total Operating Revenue 105,423 43,500 (61,923) -58.7% Operating Expenses Operations & Services Train Operations 48,733 49,978 1,245 2.6% Equipment Maintenance 36,638 39,202 2,564 7.0% Fuel 21,730 20,539 (1,192) -5.5% Non-Scheduled Rolling Stock Repairs 160 140 (20) -12.5% Operating Facilities Maintenance 1,749 1,745 (4) -0.2% Other Operating Train Services 977 984 6 0.6% Special Trains 793 779 (14) -1.8% Rolling Stock Lease 230 230 - 0.0% Security - Sheriff 6,095 7,078 983 16.1% Security - Guards 2,552 3,009 457 17.9% Supplemental Additional Security 660 676 16 2.4% Public Safety Program 421 105 (316) -75.0% Passenger Relations 1,797 1,812 15 0.8% TVM Maintenance/Revenue Collection 9,652 6,827 (2,825) -29.3% Marketing 1,769 2,408 639 36.1% Media & External Communications 459 481 22 4.9% Utilities/Leases 2,695 3,066 372 13.8% Transfers to Other Operators 5,301 2,983 (2,319) -43.7% Amtrak Transfers 2,400 1,854 (546) -22.8% Station Maintenance 2,230 2,298 68 3.0% Rail Agreements 6,362 5,804 (558) -8.8% Subtotal Operations & Services 153,404 151,998 (1,406) -0.9% Maintenance-of-Way MoW - Line Segments 46,254 46,611 357 0.8% MoW - Extraordinary Maintenance 712 1,050 338 47.5% Subtotal Maintenance-of-Way 46,966 47,662 696 1.5% Administration & Services Ops Salaries & Fringe Benefits 14,631 14,627 (4) 0.0% Ops Non-Labor Expenses 8,792 7,518 (1,273) -14.5% Indirect Administrative Expenses 20,755 20,978 223 1.1% Ops Professional Services 3,962 2,559 (1,404) -35.4% Subtotal Admin & Services 48,140 45,681 (2,458) -5.1% Contingency (Non-Train Ops)200 200 - 0.0% Total Operating Expenses 248,710 245,541 (3,169) -1.3% Insurance and Legal Liability/Property/Auto 11,906 12,865 959 8.1% Net Claims / SI 1,000 1,000 - 0.0% Claims Administration 1,252 1,102 (150) -12.0% Net Insurance and Legal 14,158 14,967 809 5.7% TOTAL EXPENSES 262,869 260,508 (2,361) -0.9% Net Loss (157,445) (217,008) (59,562) 37.8% Required Funding 157,445 217,008 59,562 37.8% Funding Provided: Member Agency Subsidies 157,445 146,381 (11,065) -7.0% CARES ACT FUNDING 70,627 Numbers may not foot due to rounding. FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Vs FY2019-20 Adopted Budget 173 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL RAIL AUTHORITY Attachment B Annual Operating Budget Distribution by Cost Component-Historical Data As of 06/26/20 FY2016-17 FY2017-18 FY2018-19 FY2019-20 FY2020-21 ($000s) Actual Actual Actual Adopted Proposed Budget $ Variance % Variance Operating Revenue Farebox Revenue 82,883 82,542 79,007 87,739 26,219 (61,520) -70.1% Special Trains - - 219 219 - 0.0% Fare Reduction Subsidy 490 157 3,147 2,025 700 (1,325) -65.4% Subtotal-Pro Forma FareBox 83,373 82,699 82,154 89,983 27,138 (62,845) -69.8% Dispatching 2,016 2,133 2,136 2,172 2,327 155 7.1% Other Revenues 762 463 790 257 1,075 818 318.3% MOW Revenues 12,384 12,789 13,017 13,011 12,960 (50) -0.4% Total Operating Revenue 98,535 98,084 98,097 105,423 43,500 (61,923) -58.7% Operating Expenses Operations & Services Train Operations 41,616 42,116 43,093 48,733 49,978 1,245 2.6% Equipment Maintenance 35,422 34,242 36,642 36,638 39,202 2,564 7.0% Fuel 18,207 17,577 23,582 21,730 20,539 (1,192) -5.5% Non-Scheduled Rolling Stock Repairs 1 56 87 160 140 (20) -12.5% Operating Facilities Maintenance 1,475 1,493 1,683 1,749 1,745 (4) -0.2% Other Operating Train Services 449 722 1,069 977 984 6 0.6% Special Trains 793 779 (14) -1.8% Rolling Stock Lease 230 11 230 230 230 - 0.0% Security - Sheriff 5,511 5,662 6,323 6,095 7,078 983 16.1% Security - Guards 1,283 1,931 2,353 2,552 3,009 457 17.9% Supplemental Additional Security 520 227 39 660 676 16 2.4% Public Safety Program 203 193 209 421 105 (316) -75.0% Passenger Relations 1,868 1,723 1,769 1,797 1,812 15 0.8% TVM Maintenance/Revenue Collection 7,934 8,188 7,871 9,652 6,827 (2,825) -29.3% Marketing 716 1,307 4,304 1,769 2,408 639 36.1% Media & External Communications 249 320 348 459 481 22 4.9% Utilities/Leases 2,614 2,804 2,775 2,695 3,066 372 13.8% Transfers to Other Operators 6,003 3,818 5,608 5,301 2,983 (2,319) -43.7% Amtrak Transfers 1,307 1,678 1,497 2,400 1,854 (546) -22.8% Station Maintenance 1,196 1,575 1,847 2,230 2,298 68 3.0% Rail Agreements 5,155 4,938 5,696 6,362 5,804 (558) -8.8% Subtotal Operations & Services 131,960 130,582 147,026 153,404 151,998 (1,406) -0.9% Maintenance-of-Way MoW - Line Segments 37,355 42,411 43,112 46,254 46,611 357 0.8% MoW - Extraordinary Maintenance 1,260 594 801 712 1,050 338 47.5% Subtotal Maintenance-of-Way 38,615 43,005 43,913 46,966 47,662 696 1.5% Administration & Services Ops Salaries & Fringe Benefits 13,808 12,507 13,484 14,631 14,627 (4) 0.0% Ops Non-Labor Expenses 5,046 5,890 6,725 8,792 7,518 (1,273) -14.5% Indirect Administrative Expenses 14,090 19,333 16,151 20,755 20,978 223 1.1% Ops Professional Services 1,963 2,687 2,423 3,962 2,559 (1,404) -35.4% Subtotal Admin & Services 34,907 40,417 38,784 48,140 45,681 (2,458) -5.1% Contingency (Non-Train Ops)2 15 - 200 200 - 0.0% Total Operating Expenses 205,484 214,019 229,723 248,710 245,541 (3,169) -1.3% Insurance and Legal Liability/Property/Auto 11,061 9,748 9,429 11,906 12,865 959 8.1% Net Claims / SI 5,115 8,551 1,212 1,000 1,000 - 0.0% Claims Administration 704 585 682 1,252 1,102 (150) -12.0% Net Insurance and Legal 16,880 18,883 11,324 14,158 14,967 809 5.7% TOTAL EXPENSES 228,032 232,902 241,046 262,869 260,508 (2,361) -0.9% Net Loss (129,498) (134,818) (142,949) (157,445) (217,008) (59,562) 37.8% Member Agency Subsidies/Requirement 141,989 142,399 150,550 157,445 217,008 59,562 37.8% Surplus / (Deficit)12,491 7,581 7,600 - - 146,381 (11,065) -7.0% 70,627 Numbers may not foot due to rounding FY2020-21 Proposed Budget Vs FY2019-20 Adopted Budget FY21 Requested Subsidies from Member Agencies CARES ACT FUNDING 174 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL RAIL AUTHORITY Attachment C FY2020-21 Proposed Budget - By Member Agency Revenue Scenario 2 - Medium Case / 30% Service Reduction for 6 months / No Merit No Cola As of 6/26/20 ($000's) METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC TOTAL Operating Revenue Farebox Revenue 12,471 $ 7,116 $ 2,609 $ 3,082 $ 941 $ 26,219 $ Special Trains 91 55 41 18 14 219 $ Fare Reduction Subsidy 419 - - 281 - 700 $ Subtotal-Pro Forma FareBox 12,981 7,171 2,650 3,382 955 27,138 $ Dispatching 1,186 784 11 63 284 2,327 $ Other Revenues 529 275 101 131 39 1,075 $ MOW Revenues 7,490 2,631 692 1,630 518 12,960 $ Total Operating Revenue 22,185 10,861 3,453 5,205 1,797 43,500 $ Operating Expenses Operations & Services Train Operations 26,965 10,903 4,305 5,859 1,945 49,978 $ Equipment Maintenance 19,452 8,942 4,430 4,678 1,700 39,202 $ Fuel 10,710 4,834 1,709 2,522 763 20,539 $ Non-Scheduled Rolling Stock Repairs 73 33 14 16 4 140 $ Operating Facilities Maintenance 906 411 170 203 55 1,745 $ Other Operating Train Services 488 136 118 163 79 984 $ Special Trains 219 333 115 30 82 779 $ Rolling Stock Lease 109 46 26 33 17 230 $ Security - Sheriff 4,000 1,541 556 819 163 7,078 $ Security - Guards 1,429 516 445 321 298 3,009 $ Supplemental Additional Security 321 178 69 84 24 676 $ Public Safety Program 50 18 16 11 10 105 $ Passenger Relations 873 496 164 220 59 1,812 $ TVM Maintenance/Revenue Collection 2,840 1,584 1,202 765 437 6,827 $ Marketing 1,184 623 224 292 85 2,408 $ Media & External Communications 228 83 72 50 48 481 $ Utilities/Leases 1,455 528 456 322 305 3,066 $ Transfers to Other Operators 1,589 774 221 306 93 2,983 $ Amtrak Transfers 572 1,203 1 2 76 1,854 $ Station Maintenance 1,332 386 179 305 96 2,298 $ Rail Agreements 2,222 1,528 1,460 353 241 5,804 $ Subtotal Operations & Services 77,019 35,094 15,952 17,352 6,581 151,998 $ Maintenance-of-Way MoW - Line Segments 24,766 9,628 3,173 6,202 2,842 46,611 $ MoW - Extraordinary Maintenance 615 150 100 112 73 1,050 $ Subtotal Maintenance-of-Way 25,381 9,779 3,273 6,314 2,914 47,662 $ Administration & Services Ops Salaries & Fringe Benefits 6,939 2,532 2,169 1,537 1,449 14,627 $ Ops Non-Labor Expenses 3,737 1,774 848 837 322 7,518 $ Indirect Administrative Expenses 9,952 3,614 3,121 2,203 2,087 20,978 $ Ops Professional Services 1,214 441 381 269 255 2,559 $ Subtotal Admin & Services 21,842 8,362 6,519 4,846 4,113 45,681 $ Contingency 95 34 30 21 20 200 $ Total Operating Expenses 124,337 53,269 25,774 28,533 13,628 245,541 $ Insurance and Legal Liability/Property/Auto 6,679 3,029 1,254 1,495 407 12,865 $ Net Claims / SI 519 235 97 116 32 1,000 $ Claims Administration 572 260 107 128 35 1,102 $ Total Net Insurance and Legal 7,770 3,525 1,459 1,740 474 14,967 $ Total Expenses 132,107 56,793 27,233 30,272 14,102 260,508 $ Net Loss (109,922) (45,933) (23,780) (25,067) (12,305) (217,008) Required Funding 109,922 45,933 23,780 25,067 12,305 217,008 Funding Provided: Member Agency Subsidies 74,089 28,773 17,027 16,298 10,193 146,381 CARES ACT FUNDING 35,834 17,159 6,752 8,769 2,113 70,627 Numbers may not foot due to rounding. FY2020-21 Proposed Budget 175 FY21 NEW SERVICE Attachment D METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC TOTAL REVENUE Ventura Line - Saturday service 8,725 - - - 10,610 19,335 SB Line - convert local to express - - - - - - Total Revenue 8,725 - - - 10,610 19,335 EXPENDITURES Ventura Line - Saturday service 45,891 - - - 55,807 101,698 SB Line - convert local to express - - - - - - Total Expenditures 45,891 - - - 55,807 101,698 OPERATING SUBSIDY Ventura Line - Saturday service 37,166 - - - 45,197 82,363 SB Line - convert local to express - - - - - - Total Operating Subsidy 37,166 - - - 45,197 82,363 176 06/25/20 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER 1 2141 All NA Worn High Track SYSTEMWIDE TRACK REHABILITATION Systemwide Track Rehabilitation addresses the following recurring requirements to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail Grinding: ongoing systemwide program - Surfacing Program to restore track profiles and cross sections - Infrastructure study & planning and data collection for condition assessments 5,000,000 2,375,000 990,000 555,000 720,000 360,000 - 2 2150 All NA Worn High Non- Revenue Fleet MAINTENANCE-OF-WAY (MOW) VEHICLES & EQUIPMENT - REPLACEMENT & OVERHAUL MOW vehicles and equipment major overhaul and replacement via new acquisition or lease-to-purchase addresses the fleet of specialized & ops. vehicles, equipment and tools that support the timely repair and rehabilitation of the overall rail corridor right-of-way. Replacement of MOW equipment and vehicles; Rehabilitation of MOW equipment. QTY 15 - Light duty vehicles to support operations, signal, track and PTC. QTY 15 - Medium to heavy duty MOW track and signal support vehicles QTY 8 - MOW track repair equipment 5,290,000 2,512,750 1,047,420 587,190 761,760 380,880 - 3 2151 All NA Worn High Facilities FACILITIES REHABILITATION Facilities rehabilitation addresses components and subcomponents that support the maintenance of rolling stock and offices for staff duties. Work includes: MOC Generator and UPS systems rehabilitation Melbourne office space rehab and reconfiguration to meet staffing needs CMF systems rehabilitation to meet regulatory requirements, such as train wash water reclamation system; CMF sand Silo filtration system Phase II of CMF switchgear upgrade (Phase I was approved in the FY20 rehab budget) Systemwide facilities site work: paint, striping, asphalt, fence, signage 3,430,000 1,629,250 679,140 380,730 493,920 246,960 - 4 2152 All NA Worn High Rolling Stock ROLLING STOCK REHABILITATION Rolling Stock rehabilitation addresses the revenue fleet of railcars and cab cars. (Bombardier Railcar Midlife Overhaul program funding request has been deferred to FY22 budget development process) Specific work for the FY21 proposed budget includes: Rehabilitation of Locomotive and Cab Car safety & security systems Preliminary Engineering for Locomotive Rehabilitation Rehabilitation of Rotem railcar component systems, (HVAC, mechanical piping) Rolling Stock Rehabilitation including rehabilitation and repair analysis; Replacement of seat covers and cushions 10,691,000 5,078,225 2,116,818 1,186,701 1,539,504 769,752 - 5 2165 All NA Worn High Train Control SYSTEMWIDE TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Systemwide Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses PTC, Centralized Train Control systems and equipment to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog. See the justification section for discussion on aged assets and standard life. Train Control Back Office: DOC/MOC Backup Systems Workstations/Laptops CAD/BOS/MDM/IC3 Routers/Switches On-Board Train Control Systems: Software/Hardware for Locomotives & Cab Cars 4,820,000 2,289,500 954,360 535,020 694,080 347,040 - 6 2236 All NA Marginal Low Business Systems PROJECT MANAGEMENT SYSTEM - PURCHASE & IMPLEMENTATION Project Management system to include functionality for perform scheduling, dependencies, expenditures, risk, structured workflows and standardized project document control. Project will encompass software evaluation, procurement, implementation, and training. New system will increase functionality and interoperability. Will replace the current custom in-house system. This project request does not directly effect Operations in terms of Daily Service, thus the "low" System Impact score, but a new project management system will improve program delivery. 1,000,000 475,000 198,000 111,000 144,000 72,000 - 7 2257 All NA NA NA Business Systems IT SAN UPGRADE & REHABILITATION Upgrade and Rehab SAN Infrastructure at 2 Data Centers. Asset will be beyond useful life in 2021 and requires rehabilitation to reduce risk of technical failure that would effect systemwide business critical systems. 870,000 413,250 172,260 96,570 125,280 62,640 - ALL SHARE PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 31,101,000 14,772,975 6,157,998 3,452,211 4,478,544 2,239,272 - REHABILITATION PROJECT PROPOSALS FOR FY2021 BUDGET Page 1 of 5 Attachment E 177 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER 8 2149 River Sub - West Bank 0.0 - 485.20 Worn High Track RIVER SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION River Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Work will include complete removal and replacement of two turnouts on West Bank; additionally will rehab four West Bank turnouts in-kind, based on wear, age, condition and historical performance. All trackwork will bring the existing track conditions up to current Metrolink Standards. 2,384,000 1,132,400 472,032 264,624 343,296 171,648 - 9 2163 River - East Bank 0.0 - 485.20 Worn High Train Control RIVER SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION River Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work to include: Signal systems rehabilitation at two Control Points; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. 1,217,000 179,781 74,940 42,012 54,502 27,251 838,513 10 2188 River Sub - West Bank NA Worn High Structures RIVER SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION River Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts - Tunnels Scope of work for these projects will include design, environmental permitting, load rating updates in accordance with FRA regulations, Major maintenance, Grading and Drainage rehabilitation of one bridge on West Bank based on the current condition of the structure. 364,000 172,900 72,072 40,404 52,416 26,208 - RIVER PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 3,965,000 1,485,081 619,044 347,040 450,214 225,107 838,513 11 2145 SB Shortway 0.42 - 2.1 Worn High Track SHORT WAY SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION Short Way Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Work will include rehabilitation of 553 ft of rail, in-kind, based on wear, age, condition and historical performance. All trackwork will bring the existing track conditions up to current Metrolink Standards. 270,000 138,200 57,607 32,297 41,896 - - SHORTWAY PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 270,000 138,200 57,607 32,297 41,896 - - 12 2140 San Gabriel 1.08 - 56.52 Worn High Track SAN GABRIEL SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION San Gabriel Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast There are a total of 15,544 ties that need to be replaced on the San Gabriel Subdivision, this FY21 request is for replacement of 5,000 wood ties between MP 32-35 and MP47-55 where the percentage of ties that are failed are the greatest. The work would also include rehabilitation of seven crossings, in-kind, based on wear, age, condition and historical performance; there are a total of 36 crossings that need rehabilitation on the San Gabriel Sub (Alder, Locust, Lilac, Willow, Acacia, Eucalyptus, Sycamore, Rancho, 2nd, Citrus, Baker, Campus, Mountain, Riverside, Indian Hill, White, PaperPak, Arrow, Fairplex, Wheeler, Gainey Ceramics, San Dimas Cyn, San Dimas, Cataract, Sunflower, Covina, Cypress, Glendora, Azusa Cyn, Pacific, Macdevitt, both Temple crossings, Tyler, both El Monte Stn Ped crossings). All trackwork will bring the existing track conditions up to current Metrolink Standards. 3,310,000 1,986,000 - - 1,324,000 - - Page 2 of 5178 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER 13 2179 San Gabriel 1.08 - 56.52 Worn High Structures SAN GABRIEL SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION San Gabriel Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts Scope of work for this project will include performance of hydrology analysis, design, and replacement of one Railtop bridge based on the current condition of the structure. The bridge is indicated in the MRP, and all Railtop bridges are considered backlog, per guidance on page 3-17, and split over 3 years from FY18-21; the MRP also includes regular maintenance items that are not currently accounted for in the Maintenance budgets. The structures chapter of the MRP includes bridges, culverts, and items that are Member Agency capacities are not able to fund all of the backlog over the last 3 years, this request would address one remaining Railtop Bridge at MP 28.86, the funds would also address Load Capacity updates on the San Gabriel Subdivision, as required by the FRA in CFR Part 237, lastly, there are some major maintenance items that are beyond what the Maintenance Contractor would be expected to complete at Bridge 16.73 due to a Bridge Fire from a homeless encampment in Nov 2019, the bridge load capacity is decreased until the repairs can be made. 1,237,000 742,200 - - 494,800 - - SAN GABRIEL PROJECTS REQUEST 4,547,000 2,728,200 - - 1,818,800 - - 2139 Valley 3.67 - 76.63 Worn High Track VALLEY SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION Valley Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Specific work will include: There is 67,000 ft of rail beyond a State of Good Repair on the Valley Subdivision primarily between MP 40 and MP 60. FY 21 is proposing to replace the worst 17,500 ft of rail. There is a total of 47,958 wood ties that need to be replaced on the Valley Subdivision, the worst sections of ties are between MP 16-MP23 and MP29-33, where some sections of track need over 40% of the ties to be replaced, which is nearing the FRA limits to downgrade the class of track in some cases. There are 12 crossings on the Valley Subdivision (Sierra Hwy, Sheldon St, Market St, Drayton St, Maclay Avenue, 13th St, Newhall Ave, Rainbow Glen Dr, Roxford St, Aliso Cyn, Brand Blvd, Crown Valley Rd) that need removal and replacement, this FY21 request will address the four crossings that are in the worst condition. There are 10 Turnouts on the Valley Subdivision that need to be replaced, this FY21 request is for the rehabilitation of one turnout that is in the worst condition. 4,130,000 4,130,000 - - - - - 2153 Valley 3.67 - 76.63 Worn High Train Control VALLEY SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Valley Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work to include: Signal systems rehabilitation at two Control Points; Grade Crossing Warning systems rehabilitation at two locations; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. This FY21 request will address locations that are in the worst conditions. Candidate locations for Signal systems include: MP 4.8 / CP Fletcher / Control Point; MP 7.99 / Signal 71-73 / Intermediate Signal; MP 19.22 Int Signal 191-192 Candidate locations for Crossing systems include: MP 15.34 Sun Valley Station Ped Crossing; MP 15.60 CP McGinley Remote Crossing Predictor; MP 15.68 Penrose St; MP 19.51 Van Nuys Blvd. 2,550,000 2,550,000 - - - - - 2166 Valley 3.67 - 76.63 Worn High Structures VALLEY SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION Valley Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts - Tunnels Scope of work for these projects will include design, environmental permitting, load rating updates in accordance with FRA regulations, r/w grading near the limits of structures, and rehabilitation of three railtop bridges based on the current condition of the structure. The MRP indicates the Railtop Bridges remaining on the Valley Subdivision on Page 3-18. All Rail Top bridges were programmed over 3 years in the MRP due to the safety concerns of the Structure, however, the Valley Subdivision has not received Structures Rehab money in FY18, FY20 and received a minimal amount in FY19. 3,180,000 3,180,000 - - - - - Page 3 of 5179 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER 2216 Valley 76.4 - 76.5 Worn High Facilities LANCASTER CREW BASE REPLACEMENT The Lancaster Crew Base houses train operation crews that serve Los Angeles County. This project will lease parcel and purchase/install new modular building and portable weather resistant communication shelter for train operations and mechanical crews. This is a critical interim solution that bridges the gap until a new Lancaster terminal is in service. 1,800,000 1,800,000 - - - - - 2142 Ventura - LA County 441.24 - 462.39 Worn High Track VENTURA (LA) SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION Ventura (LA County) Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Tunnel 26, 27, and 28 Vacuuming and Tie Replacement. Project dependency with projects #2142 & #2147 for Tunnel Vacuuming across Ventura sub (LA and VC); both need to be funded. 2,100,000 2,100,000 - - - - - 2156 Ventura - LA County 441.24 - 462.39 Worn High Train Control VENTURA (LA) SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Ventura (LA) Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work includes: Signal systems rehabilitation at one Control Point; Grade Crossing Warning systems rehabilitation at one location; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. 1,374,000 1,374,000 - - - - - METRO PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 15,134,000 15,134,000 - - - - - 14 2158 Olive 0.07 - 5.42 Worn High Train Control OLIVE SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Olive Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work to include: Replacement of existing Grade Crossing Data Recorders at all crossings on the Olive subdivision; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. 317,000 - 317,000 - - - - 15 2183 Olive 0.07 - 5.42 Worn High Structures OLIVE SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION Olive Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts - Tunnels Scope of work for these projects will include design, environmental permitting, load rating updates in accordance with FRA regulations, r/w grading near the limits of structures, and rehabilitation of one culvert based on the current condition of the structure. 320,000 - 320,000 - - - - 16 2143 Orange 165.08 - 212.30 Worn High Track ORANGE SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION Orange Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Specific work will include replacement of 7,500 ties, based on wear, age, condition and historical performance. 2,604,000 - 2,604,000 - - - - 17 2157 Orange 165.08 - 212.30 Worn High Train Control ORANGE SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Orange Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work to include: Signal systems rehabilitation at one Control Point; Grade Crossing Warning systems rehabilitation at two locations; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. 1,267,000 - 1,267,000 - - - - Page 4 of 5180 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER 18 2182 Orange 165.08 - 212.30 Worn High Structures ORANGE SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION Orange Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts - Tunnels Scope of work for these projects will include design, environmental permitting, load rating updates in accordance with FRA regulations, r/w grading near the limits of structures, and rehabilitation of two culverts based on the current condition of the structure. 1,354,000 - 1,354,000 - - - - OCTA PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 5,862,000 - 5,862,000 - - - - 19 2146 San Jacinto (PVL) 65 - 85.4 Worn High Track PERRIS VALLEY SUBDIVISION REHABILITATION - DESIGN PHASE SERVICES Right-of-Way fencing/wall by UCR: Secure the open railroad right-of-way (RR ROW) with block walls and fencing to prevent trespassers and students from UCR using the RR ROW as a shortcut to and from UCR. 100% Design/Environmental/Permitting of Citrus Retaining Wall & Drainage 100% Design/Environmental/Permitting of Box Springs Drainage Drainage construction work will be phased into future annual budget requests. 1,830,000 - - 1,830,000 - - - 20 2296 San Jacinto (PVL) 65 - 85.4 Worn High Structures PERRIS VALLEY SUBDIVISION REHABILITATION - CONSTRUCTION PHASE SERVICES Construction phase services for the Citrus Retaining wall, as well as grading and drainage in the area near the wall to prevent the current erosion/undercutting issue. Construction phase services for the area between MP 70.7 and 70.9. The first project to be completed in this area will be at MP70.85 which will add 4-60” RCP across the tracks and perform track side grading and ditching between 70.83 and 70.9. Remaining drainage and culvert projects for this area will be requested in subsequent Fiscal Years. 2,300,000 - - 2,300,000 - - - RCTC PROJECT PROPOSAL REQUEST 4,130,000 - - 4,130,000 - - - 21 2147 Ventura - VC County 426.4 - 441.24 Worn High Track VENTURA (VC) SUBDIVISION TRACK REHABILITATION Ventura (VC County) Sub Track Rehabilitation addresses five major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Rail - Ties - Crossings - Special Trackwork - Ballast Specific work will include Tunnel 26 Vacuuming and Tie Replacement. Project dependency with projects #2142 & #2147 for Tunnel Vacuuming across Ventura sub (LA and VN); both need to be funded. 2,000,000 - - - - 2,000,000 - 22 2161 Ventura - VC County 426.4 - 441.24 Worn High Train Control VENTURA (VC) SUBDIVISION TRAIN CONTROL SYSTEMS REHABILITATION Ventura (VN) Sub Train Control Systems Rehabilitation addresses major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Signal systems - Crossing systems - Communication systems Specific work to include: Signal systems rehabilitation at two Control Points; Communications rehabilitation ATCS/CIS/Backhaul. 1,734,000 - - - - 1,734,000 - 23 2316 Ventura - VC County 439.3 Worn High Structures VENTURA (VC) SUBDIVISION STRUCTURES REHABILITATION Ventura Sub Structures Rehabilitation addresses three major subcomponents to sufficiently rehabilitate aging infrastructure and growing backlog: - Bridges - Culverts - Tunnels Scope of work for these projects will include design, environmental permitting, and rehabilitation of one culvert at MP 439.27 which is an existing 36" CMP built in 1900 and is not serving it's intended use. 726,000 - - - - 726,000 - VCTC PROJECT PROPSAL REQUEST 4,460,000 - - - - 4,460,000 - FY2021 PROPOSED REHABILITATION REQUEST 54,335,000 19,124,456 12,696,650 7,961,548 6,789,454 6,924,379 838,513 Page 5 of 5181 ROWPROJECT #SUBDIVISION MILE POSTS CONDITION IMPACT ASSET TYPE PROJECT SCOPE TOTAL REQUESTED METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC 1 2201 All NA NA NA Non-Revenue Fleet Specialized Maintenance Equipment, Phase 2 Second phase of specialized maintenance equipment multi- year procurement. Phase 1 funded in FY20 adopted budget. Equipment is used to support specialized track maintenance, rehab, and third party construction projects. New Capital purchases of MOW equipment will add to the current SCRRA-owned fleet. This project aligns with Bundled contract effort and ensures continuity of activities in event of loss of access to contractor-owned assets. New equipment identified for this project includes an Electric Car Mover; Gang Truck; Hi-Rail Inspector Truck; Welding Truck. 1,000,000 475,000 198,000 111,000 144,000 72,000 2 2190 River 2.95 - 3.35 NA NA Track CMF North End Connection and Tail Track Relocate existing tail track on City of LA property to Metro Property and create an emergency secondary access point to the CMF at CP Ormiston. 100% design submittal is scheduled for June 2020. The design phase of this project was funded in the FY19 budget. This project must move forward in order to provide alternate access to the facility when the lease with the City of L.A. expires and the existing tail track is removed from their property. The value engineering approach reduced the estimated construction cost from $19.06M to it's current $10.58M, resulting in an estimated savings of $8.5M from the original estimated construction costs. 10,579,000 5,025,025 2,094,642 1,174,269 1,523,376 761,688 FY2021 PROPOSED NEW CAPITAL REQUEST 11,579,000 5,500,025 2,292,642 1,285,269 1,667,376 833,688 NEW CAPITAL PROJECT PROPOSALS FOR FY2021 BUDGET Page 1 of 1 Attachment E 182 Attachment F FY2020-21 REHABILITATION CARRYOVER PROJECTS PROJECT #Subdivision CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER 514018 Valley Communications Valley- RR Comm & Equip 9,219 - - - - - 9,219 514032 Ventura - VC County Signal Ventura VC-RR Light Fixtures - - - - 2,062 - 2,062 514037 River Communications River Sub Comm Upgrade & RR - 6,659 3,722 4,838 5,589 - 20,808 514046 Systemwide Information Technology Systemwide-Online,Onbrd Tkt Sales 13,991 15,628 10,266 11,260 5,630 16,522 73,298 515105 Orange Structures Orange Sub Culvert & Bridge - 612,637 - 98,084 - - 710,720 515106 Orange Structures Orange Sub Bridge Repair - - - 13,651 - - 13,651 515123 Valley Structures Valley Sub Bridge and Culvert - - - - - 3,475 3,475 515129 Ventura - LA County Structures Ventura LA Bridge Repair 67,685 - - - - 93,530 161,215 515133 Ventura - VC County Communications Ventura Sub VC Comm Syst 10,295 - - - 863 - 11,158 515135 Ventura - VC County Structures Ventura Sub VC Bridge Des & Con - - - - 42,132 - 42,132 515144 River Sub - East Bank Track River East Bank Zone 2 Tie&Rail 21,958 3,065 1,633 260 2,991 33,703 63,609 515160 River Sub - East Bank Track River East Bank Zone 3 Tie&Rail 7,286 3,056 1,713 2,221 1,109 49,626 65,012 516050 Systemwide Rolling Stock Rail Car Restoration - - - - - 207,349 207,349 516081 Systemwide Facilities Ventura Valley Intr Det Syst - - - - - 17,593 17,593 516111 Ventura - VC County Track Ventura (VC) Rail Replacement - - - - 15,858 - 15,858 516120 Ventura - VC County Structures Ventura (VC) Bridge Rehab/Rep - - - - 197,323 - 197,323 516610 Orange Track Orange Sub Rail Grinding - - 2,082 - - - 2,082 516611 Orange Track Orange Sub Rail Replacement - - 58,801 20,575 - 79,376 516620 Orange Structures Orange Bridge Rehab, ROW - 3,726 - - - - 3,726 516621 Orange Structures Orange Sub San Juan Cr Brdg - 1,338,263 - - - - 1,338,263 516631 Orange Signal Orange Sub Signal Repl - 65,688 - - - - 65,688 516640 Orange Signal Orange Signal & Grade Rehab - 31,924 - - - - 31,924 516820 Riverside Facilities Downtown Riverside Layover Imp - - 35,495 - - - 35,495 516930 Parris Valley Signal PVL Signal Engineering - - 60,417 - - - 60,417 516940 Parris Valley Communications PVL Communication Systems - - 4,648 - - - 4,648 517030 Systemwide Facilities Systemwide Repl Sig Shelter Locks 17,591 4,343 - - - - 21,934 517040 Systemwide Communications Systemwide Comm & PTC Upg 20,219 8,428 4,725 6,130 3,064 - 42,566 517050 Systemwide Rolling Stock Systemwide Bombardier HVAC OH 128,356 53,504 29,995 38,912 19,456 - 270,222 517052 Systemwide Facilities Systemwide Loco Wash Rack Drainage 501,158 198,768 131,260 126,119 56,341 - 1,013,646 517130 Ventura - VC County Signal Ventura VC Repl Sgnl Batt & Cbls - - - - 299,096 - 299,096 517320 Valley Structures Valley Culvert Rehab 5,134 - - - - - 5,134 517410 San Gabriel Track San Gabriel Tie Panel Repl 9,993 - - 6,602 - - 16,594 517420 San Gabriel Structures San Gabriel Culvert Rehab 24,261 - - 16,174 - - 40,435 517610 Orange Track Orange Repl Rail MP 201-207 - 686,718 63,423 126,906 - - 877,047 MEMBER AGENCY 183 PROJECT #Subdivision CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER MEMBER AGENCY 517620 Orange Structures Orange Sub Repl 36" Pipe 201.4 - 145,269 - - - - 145,269 517712 River Sub - East Bank Track River East Bank Zone 2 Rail&Tie 119,136 49,674 27,852 36,092 18,099 555,697 806,550 517713 River Sub - East Bank Track River East Bank Zone 3 Tie&Rail 12,797 5,332 2,991 3,878 1,941 86,659 113,597 517731 River Sub - East Bank Signal River East Bank Rehab Signal Ctls 16,618 6,926 3,884 5,037 2,521 77,147 112,132 518050 Systemwide Rolling Stock Systemwide - Bombardier (Sentinel) OH 2,398,765 961,061 560,551 605,619 302,812 9,769,298 14,598,106 518110 Ventura - VC County Track Ventura VC Rpl Tie+Ballast - - - - 449,469 - 449,469 518620 Orange Structures Orange Sub Struct-San Clemente - 173,195 - 195,527 - - 368,721 518630 Orange Track Orange Sub Grde Xing Rehab - 121,251 - - - - 121,251 519001 Systemwide Signal Sys Bk Office Hd&Sftwre Replmt 286,671 119,497 66,990 86,907 43,453 - 603,518 519002 Systemwide Signal Sys BK Office Sys Upgrd&Test 170,244 67,530 28,711 22,549 22,425 - 311,458 519003 Systemwide Communications Sys PTC Lab Sys Support&Test 614,806 256,277 143,670 186,383 93,192 - 1,294,328 519011 Systemwide Track System Track Asset Cond Assmnt'79,358 33,080 18,545 24,058 12,029 - 167,070 519012 Systemwide Track System SOGR Prioritization 242,667 101,154 56,708 73,567 36,783 - 510,879 519020 River Structures System Arryo Seco Bridge Design 450,272 187,692 105,221 136,503 68,252 - 947,941 519031 Systemwide Signal System Bk Office Hrd&Sftwre Repl 375,725 156,618 87,801 113,904 56,952 - 791,000 519032 Systemwide Signal System Prod Back Office Upgrades 198,669 82,814 46,426 60,228 30,114 - 418,250 519033 Shortway Signal SB Shortway Grade Xing Rehab 375,508 156,528 87,756 113,837 - - 733,630 519034 Shortway Facilities Shortway EMF Improv 426,053 177,596 99,569 129,160 - - 832,378 519040 Systemwide Communications System PTC Software Updates 217,260 90,563 50,770 65,864 32,932 - 457,390 519041 Systemwide Facilities System PTC Lab Sys Support&Test 596,838 248,787 139,472 180,936 90,468 - 1,256,500 519050 Systemwide Rolling Stock System Bombardier Midlf O/Haul 6,733,125 2,806,650 1,573,425 2,041,200 1,020,600 - 14,175,000 519051 Systemwide Rolling Stock System Locomtv&Cab Camdvr Repl 484,638 202,017 113,252 146,922 73,461 - 1,020,290 519052 Systemwide Rolling Stock System O/Haul ROTEM Siderdr Mtr 270,512 112,761 63,215 82,008 41,004 - 569,499 519053 Systemwide Rolling Stock System HVAC O/Haul 40ROTEM Cars 481,132 203,202 108,170 147,475 72,929 - 1,012,909 519054 Systemwide Rolling Stock System Rubber Window Gasket Repl 220,310 91,834 51,483 66,789 33,394 - 463,810 519055 Systemwide Rolling Stock System Pushback Cplr O/Haul ROTEM 1,653,075 686,804 382,737 496,210 237,577 - 3,456,401 519060 Systemwide Facilities Syst CMF Car Shop Jacks 390,353 162,716 91,219 118,339 59,169 - 821,796 519062 Systemwide Facilities Syst Restroom Reno CMF MOC 397,114 165,534 92,800 120,388 60,195 - 836,030 519063 Systemwide Vehicle System MOW Vehicle Replacement 666,943 278,010 155,854 202,189 101,095 - 1,404,091 519064 Systemwide Facilities System Station Envlpe Rpr/Repl 203,945 97,911 40,789 65,289 40,789 - 448,723 519070 Systemwide Information Technology Syst Switch Equip Repl 96,052 40,039 22,446 29,119 14,559 - 202,214 519090 Systemwide Track System Entrprs Asst Mgmt Migr 543,549 226,574 127,019 164,781 82,391 - 1,144,314 519091 Systemwide Information Technology System TVM Components 34,012 14,178 7,948 10,311 5,156 - 71,604 519092 Systemwide Information Technology Syst Cond Based Maint Eqpt 25,311 10,551 5,915 7,673 3,837 - 53,288 519093 Systemwide Information Technology Syst Maximo Upgrade 330,098 137,598 77,139 100,072 50,036 - 694,943 519120 Ventura - VC County Structures VC Ventura ArroSimi Scour Prtn - - - - 1,231,524 - 1,231,524 519130 Ventura - VC County Track Ventura VC Grd Xng Rehab&Tnnl26 - - - - 986,276 - 986,276 519160 Ventura - VC County Facilities Ventura VC Repl Moorpark Tlr - - - - 1,035,258 - 1,035,258 519210 Ventura - LA County Track Ventura LA Track Rehab 1,102,111 - - - - - 1,102,111 184 PROJECT #Subdivision CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER MEMBER AGENCY 519211 Ventura - LA County Track Ventura LA Station Pdstrn Xing 71,692 - - - - - 71,692 519220 Ventura - LA County Track Ventura LA ROW Grinding/Ditching 215,509 - - - - - 215,509 519230 Ventura - LA County Signal Ventura LA Tnnl26 Elec Srv Rpl 342,491 - - - - - 342,491 519240 Ventura - LA County Communications Ventura LA FY19 Comm Rehab 9,276 - - - - - 9,276 519310 Valley Track Valley Tnnl 25 Track Rehab 641,644 - - - - - 641,644 519320 Valley Track Valley ROW Grading/Ditching 215,456 - - - - - 215,456 519330 Valley Signal Valley FY19 Signal Rehab 414,195 - - - - - 414,195 519340 Valley Communications Valley FY19 Comm Rehab 69,760 - - - - - 69,760 519410 San Gabriel Track San Gabriel FY19 Track Rehab 1,950,721 - - 1,300,499 - - 3,251,220 519411 San Gabriel Track San Gabriel Replace Turnouts 729,044 - - 486,029 - - 1,215,073 519420 San Gabriel Structures San Gabriel LA Bridge Repl 444,538 - - 296,359 - - 740,897 519430 San Gabriel Signal San Gabriel Grade Xing Rehab 2,074,325 - - 1,382,884 - - 3,457,209 519440 San Gabriel Communications San Gabriel Wysd Comm Repl Pts 156,007 - - 104,005 - - 260,012 519510 Orange & Olive Track Orange/Olive Track Rehab - 2,126,213 - - 57,281 - 2,183,494 519520 Orange & Olive Track Orange/Olive ROW Grading/Ditching - 79,066 - - - - 79,066 519621 Orange Structures Orange Bridge Repl Des MP200.2 - 825,641 - - - - 825,641 519630 Orange Signal Orange Signal Rehab - 1,331,695 - - - - 1,331,695 519640 Orange Communications Orange Comm Rehab - 122,833 - - - - 122,833 519710 River Track River LA Union Station Rehab 4,987,433 2,078,972 1,165,484 1,511,979 755,990 - 10,499,859 519711 River Track River Track Rehab 940,643 392,099 219,813 285,163 142,582 - 1,980,300 519712 River Track River LAUS Trk & Signal Rehab 1,670,813 696,465 390,443 506,520 253,260 - 3,517,500 519730 River Signal River Signal Rehab 1,030,688 229,915 207,915 269,728 134,864 - 1,873,110 519731 River Sub - East Bank Signal River East Bank Zone 2 Signal Rehab 52,030 21,688 12,159 15,774 7,887 242,674 352,212 519732 River Sub - West Bank Signal River West Bank P1 Sig Sys Rehab 1,323,143 551,542 309,198 401,122 200,561 - 2,785,565 519733 River Sub - East Bank Signal River East Bank Zone 1 Repl AC Meter 1,919 800 449 582 291 87,379 91,420 519740 River Sub - West Bank Communications River WB Comm Rplcmt Prts 79,815 33,270 18,651 24,197 12,098 - 168,032 519741 River Sub - East Bank Communications River East Bank Comm Rehab 6,623 2,761 1,548 2,008 1,004 30,892 44,835 519760 Systemwide Facilities Systemwide LAUS W Portal Exp 201,163 83,853 47,009 60,984 30,492 - 423,500 519910 Parris Valley Track PVL Track Rehab - - 2,538,074 - - - 2,538,074 519911 Parris Valley Structures PVL Box Springs Drainage - - 58,471 - - - 58,471 519940 Parris Valley Communications PVL Com Rehab - - 33,903 - - - 33,903 520010 Systemwide Track Rail Grinding FY20 451,074 188,027 105,409 136,747 68,373 - 949,630 520011 Systemwide Track Systemwide Lubrication Study 527,098 219,717 123,174 159,794 79,897 - 1,109,680 520050 Systemwide Rolling Stock GEN 1 HVAC OH Add'l 40 Cars 427,576 178,232 99,918 129,623 64,812 - 900,160 520051 Systemwide Rolling Stock HVAC OH 40 Rotem Passenger 599,486 249,891 140,091 181,739 90,870 - 1,262,077 520052 Systemwide Rolling Stock OH Rotem Car Side Door 286,338 119,358 66,913 86,806 43,403 - 602,816 520053 Systemwide Rolling Stock MP36 Loco & Tier IV Study 299,488 124,839 69,986 90,792 45,396 - 630,500 520060 Systemwide Facilities Facilities Rehabilitation 1,468,671 612,204 343,205 445,239 222,620 - 3,091,939 520061 Systemwide Vehicle Systemwide Non-Revenue Fleet 460,759 192,064 107,672 139,683 69,841 - 970,019 185 PROJECT #Subdivision CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER MEMBER AGENCY 520062 Systemwide Vehicle MOW Vehicle Replacement 1,450,542 604,647 338,969 439,743 219,872 - 3,053,773 520063 Systemwide Facilities CMF & EMF Mod Study 356,002 148,397 83,192 107,925 53,962 - 749,478 520110 Ventura - VC County Track Ventura Sub (VC) Track Rehab - - - - 1,813,900 - 1,813,900 520120 Ventura - VC County Structures Ventura (VC) Structures Rehab - - - - 2,425,000 - 2,425,000 520130 Ventura - VC County Signal Signal System (VC)- - - - 3,665,000 - 3,665,000 520140 Ventura - VC County Communications ATCS/PTC/CIS/BH Ven (VC)- - - - 183,791 - 183,791 520210 Ventura - LA County Track Ventura Sub (LA) Track Rehab 2,227,896 - - - - - 2,227,896 520240 Ventura - LA County Communications Ventura (LA) ATCS/PTC/CIS/Backhaul 369,182 - - - - - 369,182 520310 Valley Track Valley Sub Track Rehab 9,384,465 - - - - - 9,384,465 520330 Valley Signal Valley FY20 Signal Rehab 2,236,557 - - - - - 2,236,557 520331 Valley Signal Pedestrian Gates at Stations 1,455,015 - - - - - 1,455,015 520340 Valley Communications Valley ATCS/PTC/CIS/Backhaul 337,172 - - - - - 337,172 520410 San Gabriel Track San Gabriel Sub Track Rehab 4,236,960 - - 2,824,640 - - 7,061,600 520420 San Gabriel Structures San Gabriel Sub - Structure Rehab 1,346,166 - - 897,444 - - 2,243,610 520430 San Gabriel Signal Signal System (SG) Rehab 3,468,350 - - 2,312,234 - - 5,780,584 520440 San Gabriel Communications ATCS/PTC/CIS/BH (SG) Rehab 199,742 - - 133,162 - - 332,904 520610 Orange & Olive Track Orange/Olive Sub Track Rehab - 7,013,100 - - - - 7,013,100 520620 Orange Structures Orange Country Structures Rehab - 2,308,600 - - - - 2,308,600 520640 Orange Communications ATCS/PTC/CIS/BH Orange Rehab - 583,649 - - - - 583,649 520740 Riverside Communications ATCS/PTC/CIS/BH River 114,542 47,746 26,767 34,724 17,362 - 241,142 520940 Parris Valley Communications ATCS/PTC/CIS/BH San Jacinto PVL - - 305,162 - - - 305,162 52XXX TBD (METRO)Various METRO Reprogramming/MOU2020 3,900,000 - - - - - 3,900,000 591802 San Gabriel Track CP Beech Turnout Replacements - - - - - 47,084 47,084 591804 Ventura - VC County Facilities Ventura VC Safety Improvements - - - - 157,707 43,563 201,270 591806 River Track LAUS Track & Signal Mod - - - - - 9,434,605 9,434,605 591902 Orange Track Orange Sub Slope Stabilization - 466,986 - - - - 466,986 592111 Ventura - VC County Track Turnout at CP Santa Susana - - - - 19,983 - 19,983 592120 Ventura - VC County Structures VC Bridge and Culvert Rehab - - - - 686,675 - 686,675 592210 Ventura - LA County Track Ventura-LA Tie & Turnout Repl 11,005 - - - - - 11,005 592220 Ventura - LA County Structures Ventura-LA Bridge MP 458.71 357,118 - - - - - 357,118 592310 Valley Track Valley Tie Repl MP 46-64 51,322 - - - - - 51,322 592320 Valley Structures Valley Bridge MP 50.64 143,261 - - - - - 143,261 592321 Valley Structures Valley Bridge MP 50.51 123,646 - - - - - 123,646 592322 Valley Structures Valley Bridge MP 50.77 148,078 - - - - - 148,078 592323 Valley Structures Valley Bridge MP 47.45 4,092 - - - - - 4,092 592324 Valley Structures Valley Bridge MP 50.46 80,992 - - - - - 80,992 592325 Valley Structures Valley Culvert MP 55.91 2,148 - - - - - 2,148 592420 San Gabriel Structures SG Repl Bridge MP 40.12 SOGR 228,969 - 152,659 - - 381,627 592711 River Track River Repl CP Taylor Turnouts 19,798 8,253 4,627 6,002 3,001 - 41,680 186 PROJECT #Subdivision CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER MEMBER AGENCY 592712 River Sub - East Bank Track River East Bank Zone 1 Rail&Tie 17,672 7,364 4,109 5,371 2,686 804,304 841,506 592713 River Sub - East Bank Track River EB Zone 2 Turnouts SOGR 3,738 1,564 880 1,130 577 17,475 25,363 593220 Ventura - LA County Structures Ventura LA Bridge 452.1 158,044 - - - - - 158,044 593310 Valley Track Valley Sub Lang,Actn To,Ties 144,985 - - - - - 144,985 593320 Valley Structures Valley Bridges SOGR PH2 1,626,038 - - - - - 1,626,038 593410 San Gabriel Track San Gabriel Sub Lark Ellen Xing 40,616 - - 27,076 - - 67,692 TOTAL 77,444,341 33,061,077 11,612,895 21,309,133 18,613,814 21,618,574 183,659,834 187 Attachment F FY2020-21 NEW CAPITAL CARRYOVER PROJECTS PROJECT #SUBDIVISION CATEGORY PROJECT NAME METRO OCTA RCTC SBCTA VCTC OTHER TOTAL CARRYOVER 409006 Systemwide Track Empire Ave./I5 Widing Burbank - - - - - 374,603 374,603 416001 Systemwide Security Maint. Fac. Hardening - - - - - 1,581,121 1,581,121 416002 Systemwide Security Systemwide SOC at DOC ENH - - - - - 42,538 42,538 417001 Systemwide Security Station Surveillance - - - - - 2,387,679 2,387,679 418001 Systemwide Communications Security Data Network - - - - - 4,214,177 4,214,177 418003 Orange Signal San Juan Capistrano Siding-Con - - - - - 771,570 771,570 418004 San Gabriel Communications SG Redlands Pass. Rail PTC - - - 7,742,560 - - 7,742,560 418005 River Track CMF N END Connet Des 485,288 - 80,040 103,836 - 51,918 721,081 418006 Valley Structures Tunnel 25 Safety & Security - - - - - 2,855,377 2,855,377 419001 Orange Facilities Orange Irvine Maint Fac PH 1 - 133,250 - - - - 133,250 419002 Perris Valley Communications Santiago Peak Microwaves - - 118,246 - - - 118,246 419003 Riverside Structures Riverside Layover Facility-Con - - 146,646 - - - 146,646 419004 Orange Structures Orange/San Juan Creek Bridge - 17,577,932 - - - 20,683,590 38,261,522 419005 Olive Track Imrpov to Anahein Canyon Station - 8,997,821 - - - - 8,997,821 420001 River Signal Riverside Yard Switch 146,228 - 206,133 68,620 - - 420,980 420002 Systemwide Communications Systemwide PTC Shake Alert - - - - - 2,407,362 2,407,362 450110 Systemwide IT PTC Phase II - - - - - 1,000,756 1,000,756 450121 Systemwide Communications PTC Upscaling Onboard - - - - - 34,848 34,848 450122 Systemwide Communications PTS Wayside Upgrade - - - - - 14,000 14,000 450123 Systemwide Communications PTC Wayside Hardward - - - - - 56,000 56,000 613005 Systemwide Rolling Stock TIER 4 Locomotive Proc- T/TASK - - - - - 50,471,276 50,471,276 616002 Systemwide Rolling Stock TIER 4 Locomotives 21-37 - - - - - 8,776,094 8,776,094 616003 Systemwide Rolling Stock TIER 4 Locomotives 38-39 NON-FED - - - - - 6,123,180 6,123,180 618001 Systemwide IT Ticket Vending Machine Replacement 7,056,336 1,301,411 2,599,666 2,145,396 3,433,681 657,248 17,193,737 618002 Systemwide IT Systemwide Defribs for Cab Cars - - - - - 87,811 87,811 620001 Systemwide Signal Trailerized Back-up Generator 48,807 20,345 11,405 14,796 7,398 - 102,752 620002 Systemwide Facilities Tamper, Stabilizer, Regulator - - - - - 3,048,268 3,048,268 620003 Systemwide Facilities Specialized Mtc Equip Phase I 506,839 211,272 118,440 153,652 76,826 - 1,067,029 TOTAL 8,243,497 28,242,030 3,280,576 10,228,859 3,517,906 105,639,417 159,152,284 MEMBER AGENCY 188 Amendment 1 Project Total Amount of Funds 5307 RS 5307 RS CARES 5337 5337 OB 7 CMAQ OB 3 LCTOP PUC99313 4 LTF MA CR OTHR LCL 5 LTF OB 6 SGR PUC99313 8 SGR PUC99314 8 STA PUC99313 9 Farebox Western County Rail Metrolink Operating Subsidy & Preventative Maintenance1 $23,779,338 $6,752,000 $4,000,000 $3,900,000 $1,081,302 $6,310,556 $1,735,480 Next Generation Rail Study Phase II $400,000 $400,000 Program Management and Support2 $4,323,500 $2,237,200 $2,086,300 San Jacinto Line Right of Way Maintenance $2,374,100 $2,074,100 $300,000 Station Operations and Security $6,556,100 $4,732,900 $251,000 $1,399,300 $172,900 Transfer Agreements $150,000 $150,000 Vanpool RCTC VanClub Operating Expenses $1,926,800 $950,000 $976,800 Sub-total Operating $39,509,838 $0 $12,434,900 $0 $4,000,000 $4,151,000 $1,081,302 $9,097,756 $5,559,700 $472,900 $1,735,480 $0 $0 $0 $976,800 Project Total Amount of Funds 5307 RS 5307 RS CARES 5337 5337 OB 7 CMAQ OB 3 LCTOP PUC99313 4 LTF MA CR OTHR LCL 5 LTF OB 6 SGR PUC99313 8 SGR PUC99314 8 STA PUC99313 9 Farebox Western County Rail Rail Stations - Capital Rehabilitation - WC 21-1 $8,906,330 $8,000,000 $632,315 $274,015 RCTC Metrolink Capital Obligation - WC 21-2 $10,701,750 10,701,750$ Coachella Valley Rail CV Rail Environmental/Service Development Plan - CV 21-1 $672,000 $672,000 Sub-total Capital $20,280,080 $8,000,000 $0 $0 $10,701,750 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $632,315 $274,015 $672,000 $0 Total Operating & Capital $59,789,918 $8,000,000 $12,434,900 $0 $14,701,750 $4,151,000 $1,081,302 $9,097,756 $5,559,700 $472,900 $1,735,480 $632,315 $274,015 $672,000 $976,800 FY 2020/21 Projected Funding Details 5307 RS CARES $12,434,900 5337 OB $4,000,000 CMAQ OB $4,151,000 3 PVL CMAQ Funding for Security and Operations LCTOP PUC99313 $1,081,302 4 LCTOP FY19/20 Expanded Perris Valley Line Operations FY 21 Grant LTF $9,097,756 MA CR $5,559,700 OTHR LCL $472,900 5 Revenue generated by licenses and agreements LTF OB $1,735,480 6 Metrolink reported surplus for FY21 Farebox $976,800 Total Estimated Operating Funding Request $39,509,838 5307 RS $8,000,000 5337 OB $10,701,750 7 Commission approved Jan 2020 for $10.7M; Metrolink FY21 Capital allocation subsidy is $7,961,548 SGR PUC99313 $632,315 SGR PUC99314 $274,015 STA PUC99313 $672,000 9 CV Bus/Rail Split - STA amount matches transfer amount in FY21 Budget Total Estimated Capital Funding Request $20,280,080 Total Funding Request $59,789,918 Revised Amounts 8 Per revised SGR SCO Aug 2020 estimates. Commission approved Sept 2020. Table 4.0 - Summary of Funding Request - FY2020/21 2 Includes Rail program administration, capital support, marketing, rail safety education, professional services, and special trains. Allocations for salaries and benefits and professional development are subject to change pending the Commission's final budget approval. Capital 1 Per Metrolink's Proposed FY21 Budget Operating RCTC Western County Rail, Coachella Valley Rail, and Vanpool Programs REVISED ATTACHMENT 2 189 Project Total Amount of Funds 5307 RS 5307 RS CARES 5337 OB CMAQ OB 3 LCTOP PUC99313 4 LTF MA CR OTHR LCL 5 SGR PUC99313 SGR PUC99314 STA PUC99313 6 Farebox Western County Rail Metrolink Operating Subsidy & Preventative Maintenance1 $35,133,841 $21,618,973 $4,000,000 $3,900,000 $1,081,302 $4,533,566 Next Generation Rail Study Phase II $400,000 $400,000 Program Management and Support2 $4,323,500 $2,237,200 $2,086,300 San Jacinto Line Right of Way Maintenance $2,374,100 $2,074,100 $300,000 Station Operations and Security $6,556,100 $4,732,900 $251,000 $1,399,300 $172,900 Transfer Agreements $150,000 $150,000 Vanpool RCTC VanClub Operating Expenses $1,926,800 $950,000 $976,800 Sub-total Operating $50,864,341 $0 $27,301,873 $4,000,000 $4,151,000 $1,081,302 $7,320,766 $5,559,700 $472,900 $0 $0 $0 $976,800 Project Total Amount of Funds 5307 RS 5307 RS CARES 5337 OB CMAQ OB 3 LCTOP PUC99313 4 LTF MA CR OTHR LCL 5 SGR PUC99313 SGR PUC99314 STA PUC99313 6 Farebox Western County Rail Rail Stations - Capital Rehabilitation - WC 21-1 $8,837,037 $8,000,000 $586,060 $250,977 Coachella Valley Rail CV Rail Environmental/Service Development Plan - CV 21-1 $672,000 $672,000 Sub-total Capital $9,509,037 $8,000,000 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0 $586,060 $250,977 $672,000 $0 Total Operating & Capital $60,373,378 $8,000,000 $27,301,873 $4,000,000 $4,151,000 $1,081,302 $7,320,766 $5,559,700 $472,900 $586,060 $250,977 $672,000 $976,800 FY 2020/21 Projected Funding Details 5307 RS CARES $27,301,873 5337 OB $4,000,000 CMAQ OB $4,151,000 3 PVL CMAQ Funding for Security and Operations LCTOP PUC99313 $1,081,302 4 LCTOP FY19/20 Expanded Perris Valley Line Operations FY 21 Grant LTF $7,320,766 MA CR $5,559,700 OTHR LCL $472,900 5 Revenue generated by licenses and agreements Farebox $976,800 Total Estimated Operating Funding Request $50,864,341 5307 RS $8,000,000 SGR PUC99313 $586,060 SGR PUC99314 $250,977 STA PUC99313 $672,000 6CV Bus/Rail Split - STA amount matches transfer amount in FY21 Budget Total Estimated Capital Funding Request $9,509,037 Total Funding Request $60,373,378 Table 4.0 - Summary of Funding Request - FY2020/21 2 Includes Rail program administration, capital support, marketing, rail safety education, professional services, and special trains. Allocations for salaries and benefits and professional development are subject to change pending the Commission's final budget approval. Capital 1 Total reflects an estimated full year subsidy and first quarter disbursement of LTF based on the Metrolink-approved continuing resolution. Due to projected decrease in ridership, the subsidy amount covers loss of passenger revenues. An SRTP amendment is anticipated upon approval of the Metrolink FY 2020/21 budget in August 2020. Operating RCTC Western County Rail, Coachella Valley Rail, and Vanpool Programs ORIGINAL - APPROVED 6/10/20 190 Page 1 of 17 MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING NO. 20-25-091-00 BETWEEN RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AND SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL RAIL AUTHORITY FOR FISCAL YEAR 2020-21 ANNUAL FUNDING MOU This memorandum of understanding (MOU) is effective as of this ___ day of ___ 2020, by and between the Southern California Regional Rail Authority (hereinafter referred to as “SCRRA”), 900 Wilshire Blvd Suite 1500, Los Angeles, California 90017, and the Riverside County Transportation Commission, 4080 Lemon Street, 3rd Floor, Riverside, California 92501, a public agency (hereinafter referred to as “RCTC”), which are sometimes individually referred to as “PARTY”, and collectively referred to as “PARTIES”. I.RECITALSA.RCTC and SCRRA desire to enter into a MOU to define RCTC’s financialcommitments to the SCRRA fiscal year (FY) 2020-21 operating budget andrehabilitation/renovation and new capital budget (collectively, the “BUDGET”).B.RCTC and SCRRA desire to enter into this MOU to define the respectiveresponsibilities of SCRRA as a subrecipient of RCTC federal funds for costs inconnection with the rehabilitation/renovation new and capital budget, andSCRRA’s prior year rehabilitation/renovation and new capital costs.C.SCRRA provides a commuter rail service operating to, within, or through LosAngeles, Riverside, San Bernardino, Ventura, San Diego and Orange Counties.D.RCTC funds SCRRA commuter rail services benefitting Riverside County on theRiverside Line, Inland Empire-Orange County Line, and 91/Perris Valley Line(91/PVL) consistent with the existing cost sharing formula established by theJoint Powers Agreement forming SCRRA (“JPA”), RCTC Agreement No. M-23-008,to which RCTC is a party.E.SCRRA’s operating budget covers train operations, including operating crews,dispatching, equipment maintenance, fuel, non-scheduled rolling stock repairs,operating facilities maintenance, rolling stock lease payments, security and guardservices, public safety programs, passenger relations, ticket vending machine(TVM) maintenance and revenue collection, marketing and market research,media/external relations, utilities and leases, passenger transfers to otheroperators, Rail 2 Rail program, station maintenance, freight rail agreements andgeneral administrative costs that support SCRRA operations. ATTACHMENT 3 191 Page 2 of 17 F. RCTC, at its June 10, 2020 meeting, approved RCTC’s financial commitments to the SCRRA FY 2020-21 for the initial operating costs as required by the JPA. G. SCRRA’s ongoing capital budget includes the following rehabilitation/renovation and new capital projects: track, structure, and signal work; layover facility work at Downtown Riverside Metrolink Station; and RCTC’s share of system -wide track, signal, information technology, communications, rubber tire vehicles, TVM, and mechanical improvements. H. RCTC, at its future meeting, will approve RCTC’s financial commitments to the SCRRA FY 2020-21 rehabilitation/renovation and new capital projects with funds to be drawn down by RCTC from the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) and used to reimburse SCRRA. I. RCTC, in previous Commission meetings, has approved RCTC’s financial commitment to prior SCRRA rehabilitation/renovation and new capital projects. Certain projects have not been completed and funds for those carryover projects will be drawn down by RCTC from FTA and used to reimburse SCRRA as work related to the approved projects are completed and invoiced to RCTC. J. SCRRA agrees to provide weed abatement, debris removal, track maintenance, graffiti removal, and other related maintenance, at road crossings, as well as routine maintenance, inspection and repairs of track, structures, signal system, grade crossing warning system and communication infrastructure (collectively, “Maintenance of Way Services”) within twenty (20) feet from the center line along all operational tracks within the San Jacinto Subdivision. K. As the Railroad of Record on behalf of RCTC, SCRRA agrees to maintain track, signals, and crossing warning systems on the out of service portion of the San Jacinto Subdivision as needed. SCRRA will post and maintain Emergency Notification Signs (ENS) with Metrolink’s emergency telephone number at all crossings on the out of service areas as required by the Federal Railroad Administration (FRA) CFR Title 49 §234. The cost of all ENS signage and maintenance services incurred by SCRRA will be tracked as a separate recollectable project and billed separately to RCTC outside of this MOU. RCTC shall reimburse SCRRA for such costs within 30 days of the invoice date. L. Pursuant to the Shared Use Agreement between RCTC and BNSF Railway (BNSF), BNSF is obligated to pay a set rate per mile for trains that are operated and dispatched over the PVL (“BNSF Per Mile Payment Obligation”). M. SCRRA will also maintain within twenty (20) feet from the center line along the freight-only double track, sidings and spurs between Highgrove Junction to the end of the PVL operating segment (“Freight Only Maintenance of Way Services”), provided that the costs for such maintenance are not an RCTC obligation, and shall instead be reimbursed by BNSF pursuant to the BNSF Per Mile Payment 192 Page 3 of 17 Obligation. SCRRA shall invoice BNSF for such costs. RCTC shall work with SCRRA to ensure that SCRRA is reimbursed by BNSF. N. SCRRA agrees to provide special train service as included in the budget and will coordinate schedules and service options with member agencies. II. Scope of MOU This MOU specifies the terms and conditions, roles and responsibilities of the PARTIES as they pertain to the subjects and projects addressed herein. Both RCTC and SCRRA agree that each will cooperate and coordinate with the other in all activities covered by this MOU and any other supplemental MOU s that may be required to facilitate the purposes thereof. III. Responsibilities of RCTC RCTC agrees to the following responsibilities for the BUDGET: A. Allocate and pay to SCRRA the RCTC share of the BUDGET for operating costs in the not -to exceed amount of Seventeen Million, Twenty Seven Thousand Three Hundred and Thirty -Eight Dollars ($17,027,338) for rail operations using state, local and federal funds, which will be invoiced to RCTC on a quarterly basis in advance by SCRRA. Future portions of the operating costs will be paid with FTA CMAQ funds for the Perris Valley Line and FTA 5337 Funds for Preventative Maintenance. B. Program Seven Million, Nine Hundred Sixty -One Thousand Five Hundred and Forty -Eight dollars ($7,961,548) in FTA Section 5337 funds to be drawn down directly by RCTC. Funds will reimburse SCRRA as a subrecipient for rehabilitation and renovation projects. RCTC shall review each invoice and pay all authorized expenses within 30 days following approval of an invoice that is properly submitted in accordance with this MOU. C. Review each SCRRA invoice for rehabilitation/renovation, and RCTC-approved new capital project costs to ensure eligibility for federal reimbursement and make timely drawdown requests to FTA for eligible expenses following approval of the invoice. D. Prepare and submit to the FTA, on a timely basis, all required periodic reports and milestone updates. E. Comply with all requirements of the FTA Master Agreement, found at http://www.fta.dot.gov/documents/21-Master.pdf (“Master Agreement”). 193 Page 4 of 17 F. Monitor SCRRA’s respective responsibilities as a subrecipient of RCTC’s federal funds for rehabilitation/renovation and new capital costs in connection with the BUDGET and with SCRRA’s prior years’ carryover budget . G. Per the regular operating formula, as set forth in the JPA, reimburse SCRRA for Maintenance of Way Services performed within twenty (20) feet from the center line along PVL, including any railroad structure or ballast cross–section that is located outside of this twenty (20) feet area (collectively, the “PVL SCRRA Maintenance Area”). These costs shall be included in the quarterly rail operations invoices submitted by SCRRA pursuant to Section III.A and are part of the BUDGET allocated not-to-exceed amount set forth therein as listed in Exhibit A. H. For the PVL, be responsible for applicable Maintenance of Way Services that are outside the PVL SCRRA Maintenance Area. RCTC shall not be required to provide flagm en for such Maintenance of Way Services if there is no potential to foul the tracks but shall properly ensure that contractors have safety training for employees. I. Provide security guards for the layover facilities at South Perris and Riverside Downtown stations, which costs shall be reimbursed by SCRRA. SCRRA’s payment obligation shall be based on the agreed upon terms in Funding Agreement No. 16-25-107-00. RCTC shall invoice SCRRA on a quarterly basis for the direct security and management costs associated with the security of the layover facilities. J. Require, under its contract(s) for security guard services, that the contractor(s) indemnify SCRRA to the same extent as indemnification is provided to RCTC and include SCRRA as an additional insured under all applicable policies required by RCTC under the contract(s). K. Make available to SCRRA as part of this MOU station security camera feeds for SCRRA’s safety and security needs. However, this MOU does not cover any additional connections requested by SCRRA. Future connections shall be agreed to in writing by the PARTIES, and funding f or any costs associated therewith will need to be identified. IV. Obligations of SCRRA SCRRA agrees to the following responsibilities for the BUDGET: A. Establish fiscal controls and accounting procedures sufficient to assure proper accounting for all transactions, so that audits may be performed. SCRRA shall 194 Page 5 of 17 use accounting and fiscal procedures conforming to generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP). B. Comply with the Office of Management and Budget Uniform Administrative Requirements, Cost Principles, and Audit Requirements for Federal Awards (Uniform Guidance), including but not limited to: a. Indirect Cost Rate. SCRRA’s submitted federally recognized indirect cost rate negotiated between SCRRA and the FTA. SCRRA will provide RCTC the rates in a separate letter as soon as they are available. If the rates are updated with FTA, within 30 days of approval, SCRRA must reconcile its billings for any over or under-recovery of indirect costs previously billed to and reimbursed by RCTC using the provisional rates. Interest may not be claimed on any potential underpayments. C. Comply with the requirements of 49 CFR, Part 26, et. seq., and all other FTA Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE ) rules, regulations and policies in carrying out this MOU, and shall implement a stand-alone DBE Program that includes goal setting, outreach, monitoring, and reporting. SCRRA shall c reate and maintain records of compliance with the DBE obligations in this MOU and provide compliance information to RCTC upon request. D. Comply with all applicable sections of 2 CFR 200 “Grants and Agreements” pertaining to the management of federally funded assets. SCRRA shall provide all necessary information to RCTC so that RCTC can coordinate with the FTA regarding the requirements 2 CFR 200. E. Comply with all applicable sections of FTA Circular 5010.1.e pertaining to the management of federally funded assets, FTA Circular 4220.1F pertaining to any third-party contracts funded with FTA funds, and any other applicable FTA Circulars. SCRRA shall provide all necessary information to RCTC so that RCTC can coordinate w ith the FTA regarding the requirements in Circular 5010.1.e. F. Assume the role of subrecipient of federal awards and provide RCTC with all the necessary information to remain in compliance as a subrecipient with the Uniform Guidance, FTA requirements, and RCTC Subrecipient Guidelines, all of which are on file at the offices of the PARTIES, and are incorporated herein by reference. G. Comply with all applicable requirements of the FTA Master Agreement, the terms of which are incorporated herein by reference, and be responsible for any violation of FTA rules, regulations or policies, or misuse of funds by SCRRA . H. Submit a separate invoice to RCTC (Attention: Accounts Payable) on a quarterly basis for RCTC’s share of the costs associated with the individual components of the BUDGET. Each invoice shall be in a mutually acceptable form and shall include the following information, at a minimum : a. RCTC Agreement Number 195 Page 6 of 17 b. Time period covered by the invoice; c. Total invoice amount; d. For rehabilitation/renovation and new capital projects, supporting documentation, such as progress reports, contractor invoices, or other records to indicate payment has been made to contractor(s), or that payment is imminent in the amount of the invoice, and such additional supporting documentation and background information as RCTC may reasonably require (including executed contracts, as further described below): e. All information needed for quarterly project reporting and milestone updates to allow RCTC enough time to prepare and submit to the FTA on a timely basis all required or requested FTA reports and updates. In no event shall such reports be received later than ten (10) days prior to the required date of the quarterly submission to the FTA, which is 30 days following the end of each quarter. I. For each invoice submitted to RCTC related to rehabilitation/renovation and capital projects, provide a description of services performed during invoice period and included in the invoice; J. For rehabilitation/renovation and capital projects, provide quarterly reports detailing total amount invoiced to date and balance remaining on projects; any significant issues encountered or anticipated; and a breakdown of percent completed and remaining for projects. K. Provide quarterly budget to actual reports to RCTC and the SCRRA Board of Directors reflecting actual ridership and revenues and expenses at a line item level compared to the adopted operating budget, based on financial information generated by SCRRA’s Oracle financial system. Such financial information shall be based on a monthly financial closing process that includes significant accruals and material account reconciliations. L. Operate Metrolink commuter rail service on three lines serving Riverside County within budgeted service levels as outlined in Exhibit A. M. Submit invoices to RCTC in a timely manner to allow RCTC to draw down Section 5337 federal funds directly and provide quarterly expenditure report by grant to RCTC no later than the 20th of the month following the end of each quarter reflecting anticipated drawdown of federal funds and funds expended for RCTC-funded capital, rehabilitation/renovation projects, including a progress report on each budgeted rehabilitation/renovation project that includes status of each project, schedule update, , and expenditures to budget. N. Provide a reconciliation report to RCTC by March 31, 2021, identifying a surplus or deficit in FY 2019-20 RCTC allocations to the SCRRA for operating expenses. 196 Page 7 of 17 O. Obtain express written permission from RCTC prior to reallocating any unexpended FY 2020-21 RCTC operating funds. P. Provide quarterly reports to RCTC summarizing FY 2020-21 actual data versus budget, to assist in the measurement of performance metrics. Q. As applicable, prepare and submit all required reports to f ederal and state agencies in a timely manner by the due dates established by those agencies in order to avoid any penalties that could impair funding to RCTC. R. To qualify for reimbursement from RCTC, submit (i) a final invoice for operating expenses for FY 2020-21 on or prior to June 30, 2021 for budgeted or adjusted budget operating expenses and a final invoice after reconciliation of operating expenses by March 31, 2022, and (ii) final invoices for rehabilitation/renovation and new capital projects shall be provided as soon as possible, in accordance with FTA guidelines of the specified grant funds. Should a rehabilitation/renovation or capital project incur a delay, SCRRA shall promptly notify RCTC as to the cause of delay and other pertinent information that may be required to obtain an extension of grant terms, as applicable. Invoices submitted beyond the stated timeframes, unless extended, will be reviewed and may be reimbursed, on a case by case basis, subject to the availability of funding, as determined by RCTC and its grantors. S. Submit invoices to BNSF for dispatching along the PVL and for the Freight Only Maintenance of Way Services. If the annual BNSF Per Mile Payment Obligation exceeds the costs of the Freight Only Maintenance of Way Services, SCRRA shall also invoice BNSF for a portion of the Maintenance of Way Services within the PVL SCRRA Maintenance Area. T. Provide Maintenance of Way Services within the PVL SCRRA Maintenance Area. U. Be responsible for all the fencing maintenance, weeding, trash, graffiti and maintenance within SCRRA’s responsibility for track and structures. V. Reimburse RCTC on a quarterly basis for the direct security costs associated with the security of the layover facility located at the Riverside Downtown station and the South Perris Station along the PVL, for a total, not -to-exceed amount of $250,000. W. Make available to RCTC as part of this MOU security camera feeds for RCTC’s safety and security needs. Future connections will need to be agreed to in writing by the P ARTIES and funding for any costs associated with the project will need to be identified. X. Maintain the 48 fibers provided by RCTC for SCRRA’s use. Y. Be responsible for the maintenance of eight (8) TVMs which shall be equally divided among the four (4) new Metrolink stations: Riverside Hunter Park, Moreno Valley/March Field, Downtown Perris and South Perris. Removal of 197 Page 8 of 17 any TVM from the designated station will require written notification to and approval from RCTC prior to work commencing. Z. Report on and credit to RCTC’s quarterly member agency operating subsidy allocation any revenues received from BNSF for the Freight Only Maintenance of Way Services and any additional Maintenance of Way Services along the PVL on a quarterly basis. Those revenues will be used to offset RCTC’s member agency operating subsidy allocation and reported on quarterly invoices. AA.Report on and credit to RCTC’s quarterly member agency operating subsidy allocation any revenues received from BNSF for the dispatching along the PVL. BB. Be responsible for the maintenance of the Riverside Downtown and South Perris layover facilities, unless different agreements are made in writing by both PARTIES. CC. Complete all work to be funded under this MOU in a good and workmanlike manner, consistent with the standard of care generally recognized as being employed by professionals in the same discipline in the State of California. Failure of SCRRA to abide by the conditions above may result in delay to payment schedule outlined in Responsibilities of RCTC. V. Maximum Obligation Notwithstanding any provisions of this MOU to the contrary, RCTC and SCRRA agree that RCTC’s maximum cumulative payment obligation hereunder shall be Seventeen Million, Twenty Seven Thousand Three Hundred and Thirty -Eight Dollars ($17,027,338) for rail operations; Seven Million, Nine Hundred Sixty -One Thousand Five Hundred and Forty -Eight dollars ($7,961,548) in FTA Section 5337 funds for capital projects, for a total amount not to exceed Twenty Four Million, Nine Hundred Eighty Eight Thousand Eight Hundred and Eighty -Six dollars ($24,988,886). Any amendments to the BUDGET that increase the amount set forth as due from RCTC will require RCTC board approval. VI. Complete MOU A. This MOU, including any attachments incorporated herein and made applicable by reference, constitutes the complete and exclusive statement of the term(s) and condition(s) between SCRRA and RCTC concerning the subject matter addressed herein and it supersedes all prior representations, understandings, and communications. The invalidity in whole or in part of any term or condition of this MOU shall not affect the validity of other term(s) or conditions(s) of this MOU . The above-referenced Recitals are true and correct and are incorporated by reference herein. 198 Page 9 of 17 B. RCTC’S failure to insist on any instance(s) of SCRRA’s performance of any term(s) or condition(s) of this MOU shall not be construed as a waiver or relinquishment of RCTC’s right to such performance or to future performance of such term(s) or condition(s), and SCRRA's obligation in respect thereto shall continue in full force and effect. Changes to any portion of this MOU shall not be binding upon RCTC except when specifically confirmed in writing by an authoriz ed representative of RCTC by way of a written amendment to this MOU and issued in accordance with the provisions of this MOU . C. SCRRA’s failure to insist on any instance(s) of RCTC’s performance of any term(s) or condition(s) of this MOU shall not be construed as a waiver or relinquishment of SCRRA’s right to such performance or to future performance of such term(s) or condition(s), and RCTC’s obligation in respect thereto shall continue in full force and effect. Changes to any portion of this MOU shall not be binding upon SCRRA except when specifically confirmed in writing by an authorized representative of SCRRA by way of a written amendment to this MOU and issued in accordance with the provisions of this MOU . VII. Authorized Representatives The actions required to be taken by SCRRA and RCTC in the implementation of this MOU are delegated to the respective authorized representative of each PARTY. The authorized representative for SCRRA is its Chief Executive Officer, or designee, and the authorized representative for RCTC is its Executive Director, or designee. VIII. Audit and Inspection In its role as a subrecipient, SCRRA shall: A. Maintain a complete set of accounting records in accordance with GAAP for RCTC subrecipient monitoring, FTA, and normal operations purposes. The original records shall be maintained within the SCRRA limits. B. Prepare and file, within nine (9) months after the close of the fiscal year, financial statements of SCRRA for such fiscal year, together with an audit report thereon prepared by and independent certified public accountant. SCRRA shall furnish such audited financial statements to RCTC within ten (10) days of issuance of the audit report. C. Upon reasonable notice, permit the authorized representatives of RCTC and FTA to inspect and audit all work, materials, payroll, books, accounts and other data and records of SCRRA for a period of not less than three (3) years after final payment, or until any on-going audit is completed whichever is longer. 199 Page 10 of 17 For purposes of audit, the date of completion of this MOU shall be the date of RCTC’s payment of SCRRA’s final billing (so noted on the invoice) under this MOU . a. Upon conclusion of RCTC’s monitoring of SCRRA as a subrecipient under this MOU, RCTC shall prepare a notice to SCRRA of any findings or deficiencies and immediate actions to be taken by SCRRA to correct issues involving ineligible uses of federal funds. i. SCRRA shall develop a corrective action plan for any findings or deficiencies within 60 days from the issuance of the review findings to address deficiencies or noncompliance issues. D. With respect to audits in accordance with (C), include these same requirements in construction contracts with SCRRA’s contractor(s). E. Comply with the terms and conditions for close-out of subawards. RCTC shall have the right to reproduce any such books, records, and accounts. If the FTA determines that any FTA funds paid to SCRRA were not spent in accordance with applicable federal rules and regulations, SCRRA shall be responsible for reimbursement of all such improperly expended funds and shall make such reimbursement in the manner specified by FTA. If SCRRA fails to comply with the requirements of this MOU as it pertains to federal requirements as a subrecipient, RCTC may impose additional conditions or take one or more of the following actions, as appropriate: A. Temporarily withhold cash payments; B. Disallow all or part of the cost of the activity that is not in compliance; C. Wholly or partly suspend or terminate the federal award; D. Recommend that the federal agency initiate suspension or debarment proceedings; or E. Take other remedies that may be legally available. IX. Indemnification and Insurance A. SCRRA shall indemnify, defend and hold harmless RCTC, its officers, directors, employees and agents from and against any and all claims (including attorney's fees and reasonable expenses for litigation or settlement) for any loss or damages, bodily injuries, including death, worker’s compensation subrogation claims, damage to or loss of use of property alleged to be caused by the acts, omissions or willful misconduct by SCRRA, its officers, directors, 200 Page 11 of 17 employees, contractors, or agents in connection with or arising out of the performance of this MOU . B. RCTC shall indemnify, defend and hold harmless SCRRA, its officers, directors, employees and agents from and against any and all claims (including attorney’s fees and reasonable expenses for litigation or settlement) for any loss or damages, bodily injuries, including death, worker’s compensation subrogation claims, damage to or loss of use of property alleged to be caused by the acts, omissions or willful misconduct by RCTC, its officers, directors, employees or agents in connection with or arising out of the performance of this MOU . C. The indemnification and defense obligations of this MOU shall survive its expiration or termination. D. SCRRA maintains property and general liability insurance and/or self -insurance in the amounts and with coverage as set forth in the insurance certificates attached hereto as Exhibit “B”. SCRRA shall maintain, for the duration of this MOU, and/or shall require that SCRRA contractors maintain, levels of insurance coverage equivalent to existing coverage, as shown in the attached certificates, against claims for injuries to persons, or damages to property, which may arise from or in connection with SCRRA rail operations or construction by SCRRA, its agents, representatives, employees or subcontractors on RCTC property. Further, the PARTIES agree that SCRRA is responsible for maintenance and repair of damage to, regardless of cause or ownership, all assets that facilitate SCRRA’s operations, and shall provide insurance therefore. E. SCRRA shall include RCTC as an additional insured on all insurance policies required to be maintained hereunder. X. Additional Provisions RCTC and SCRRA agree to the following mutual responsibilities: A. Term of MOU : This MOU shall terminate upon the completion of the disbursement of the operating and capital funds to SCRRA and the completion of all reports, updates or any other documentation or responsibility of the PARTIES related to the projects in the BUDGET. In all events, this MOU shall terminate within the time limits set forth in applicable FTA procedures and regulations. This MOU may only be extended upon written mutual consent by both PARTIES. 201 Page 12 of 17 B. Dispute Resolution: In the case of a dispute, the Executive Director and Chief Executive Officer of the PARTIES shall timely attempt to resolve the dispute . If the PARTIES are unable to resolve the dispute, either PARTY may elect to initiate arbitration by a panel of three arbitrators pursuant to the rules of the American Arbitration Association. The panel of arbitrators shall consist of one arbitrator appointed by the governing body of each of the PARTIES, and the third member shall be appointed by mutual consent of the other two arbitrators. C. Modifications: This MOU may be amended in writing at any time by the mutual consent of both PARTIES. No amendment shall have any force or effect unless executed in writing by both PARTIES. D. Laws and Regulations: RCTC and SCRRA shall comply with all applicable federal, state, and local laws, statues, ordinances and regulations of any governmental authority having jurisdiction over the BUDGET. E. Legal Authority : The persons signing below represent that they are authorized to execute this MOU on behalf of their respective PARTY, and that, by so executing this MOU , the PARTIES hereto are formally bound to the provisions of this MOU . F. Severability: If any term, provision, covenant or condition of this MOU is held to be invalid, void or otherwise unenforceable, to any extent, by any court of competent jurisdiction, the remainder of this MOU shall not be affected thereby, and each term, provision, covenant or condition of this MOU shall be valid and enforceable to the fullest extent permitted by law . G. Counterparts: This MOU may be executed and delivered in any number of counterparts, each of which, when executed and delivered shall be deemed an original and all of which together shall constitute the same MO U. Facsimile signatures will be permitted. H. Force Majeure: Either PARTY shall be excused from performing its obligations under this MOU during the time and to the extent that it is prevented from performing by an unforeseeable cause beyond its control, including but not limited to: any incidence of fire or flood; acts of God; commandeering of material, products, plants or facilities by the federal, state or local government; national fuel shortage; or a material act or omission by the other PARTY; when satisfactory evidence of such cause is presented to the other PARTY, and provided further that such nonperformance is unforeseeable, beyond the control and is not due to the fault or negligence of the PARTY not performing. I. Assignment: Neither this MOU, nor any of the PARTIES rights, obligations, duties, or authority hereunder may be assigned in whole or in part by either PARTY without the prior written consent of the other PARTY in its sole and absolute discretion. Any such attempt of assignment shall be deemed void and 202 Page 13 of 17 of no force and effect. Consent to one assignment shall not be deemed consent to any subsequent assignment, nor the waiver of any right to consent to such subsequent assignment . J. Obligations To Comply with Law: Nothing herein shall be deemed nor construed to authorize or require any PARTY to issue bonds, notes or other evidences of indebtedness under the terms, in amounts, or for purposes other than as authorized by local, state or federal law . K. Governing Law: The laws of the State of California and applicable local and federal laws, regulations and guidelines shall govern this MOU. Venue shall be in Riverside County. L. Arbitration Fees: Should arbitration arise out of this MOU for the performance hereof, the arbitration fees, and other costs and expenses, including attorney’s fees, shall be paid by the PARTY against whose favor the arbitration, or any subsequent legal action arising out of the arbitration, is found. M. Notices: Any notices, requests, or demands made between the PARTIES pursuant to this MOU are to be directed as follows: To SCRRA: To RCTC: Southern California Regional Rail Authority Riverside County Transportation Commission 900 Wilshire Blvd Suite 1500 Los Angeles, CA 90017 Street Address: 4080 Lemon St 3rd Floor Riverside, CA 92501 Mailing Address: P.O. Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92502 Attention: Chief Executive Officer Tel: 213-452-0255 E-mail: SCRRACEO@scrra.net Attention: Executive Director Tel: 951-787-7141 E-mail: amayer@rctc.org N. Successors and Assigns: The provisions of this MOU shall bind and inure to the benefit of each of the PARTIES hereto, and all successors or assigns of the PARTIES hereto. O. Survival: All rights and obligations hereunder that by their nature are to continue after any expiration or termination of this MOU, including, but not 203 Page 14 of 17 limited to, the indemnification, reporting, auditing, repayment of improperly expended funds, and records maintenance obligations, shall survive any such expiration or termination. This MOU shall be made effective upon execution by both PARTIES. [Signatures on following page] 204 Page 15 of 17 SIGNATURE PAGE TO MOU No. 20-25-091-00 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the PARTIES hereto have caused this MOU No. 20-25-091-00 to be executed on the date first above written. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA REGIONAL RAIL AUTHORITY RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION Chief Executive Officer Executive Director Reviewed and Approved as to Form: SCRRA Legal Counsel RCTC General Legal Counsel 205 Page 16 of 17 EXHIBIT A-SCRRA BUDGET RCTC’s shares of SCRRA’s FY 2020-21 Budget, as approved by the SCRRA Board of Directors in September 2020, are shown below: Operating Budget: RCTC Share $ 17,027,338 Net Subsidy $ 17,027,338 Capital Budget: RCTC Share $ 7,961,228 Total $ 7,961,228 206 Page 17 of 17 EXHIBIT B-INSURANCE CERTIFICATE S [attached behind this page] 207 ANNUAL METROLINK BUDGET UPDATE Presentation to the Commission September 9, 2020 Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director 1 •Metrolink operated by five-county JPA •RCTC has made a significant rail investment –Three Lines: Riverside, IEOC, 91/Perris Valley –Nine Stations •Short-term budget previously approved –full budget pending •This presentation focuses primarily on RCTC’s portion of the Metrolink Budget RCTC & Metrolink 2 FY 20 Highlights 3 •Celebrated its 27th year of operations •Increased capital construction and rehabilitation •Delivery of all 40 Tier 4 locomotives by the end of 2020 •Pre -Covid Riverside ridership growth 3% - •Covid 90% Drop -Net Annual 22% drop Ridership Cliff 4 0 5,000 10,000 15,000 20,000 25,000 30,000 1-Jul 1-Aug 1-Sep 1-Oct 1-Nov 1-Dec 1-Jan 1-Feb 1-Mar 1-Apr 1-May 1-Jun FY 2019/20 Weekday Riverside County Lines Ridership by Line Riverside IE/OC 91/PV COVID-19 Recap 5 •Service Reduction 30% -March 26 •Focus on essential workforce healthcare/law enforcement •Clean –Sanitize –Social Distance (How Full is My Train App) •Conducted COVID -19 Customer Survey –81 percent likely to return FY 21 Highlights/Goals 6 • Implement a Recovery Plan Framework – Safety First – Add trains back when ready • Award updated contracts for Operations, Track and Signal and Infrastructure Maintenance Support Services • New promotions targeting riders to get back on the train including Kids Ride Free, Loyalty Program, 5-Day Pass, and enhanced Health Care Corporate Partner Program • Enhancing the rehabilitation program to reduce major failures by retrofitting cars • Continue improving the Positive Train Control program system-wide in coordination with the freight railroads Financial Impact 7 •Operating Subsidy Requirement $23,780,000 –Federal Share 62% -State and Local 38% •Capital Funding Requirement $7,961,548 –FTA 5337 Grant Funds •Update Short Range Transit Plan Accordingly •Update Metrolink MOU with new funding plan $- $5,000,000 $10,000,000 $15,000,000 $20,000,000 $25,000,000 RCTC Subsidy Funding Tower $23,780,000 62% Federal 38% State and Local LCTOP State Funds LTF Surplus Funds Local Transportation Funds (LTF) FTA - CMAQ PVL FTA 5337 PM FTA CARES •Approve the Fiscal Year (FY) 2020/21 SCRRA budget –Operating $23,780,000 / Capital $7,961,548 •Amend the FY 2020/21 RCTC Short Range Transit Plan (SRTP) •Authority to execute Memorandum of Understanding No. 20-25-091-01 Action Items 8 QUESTIONS AND COMMENTS 9 AGENDA ITEM 7 Agenda Item 7 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: September 9, 2020 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: California High -Speed Rail Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION : This item is for the Commission to: 1)Receive a report on the California High-Speed Rail Authority’s Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section progress and potential impacts to the Commission; and 2)Direct the Chair and/or Executive Director to submit comments that express the Commission’s rightful concerns regarding potential environmental impacts of the project. BACKGROUND INFORMATION : The California High-Speed Rail Authority (Authority) is currently planning, designing, and building Phase 1 of the High -Speed Rail System, which will connect San Francisco to the Los Angeles basin in under three hours with trains traveling more than 200 miles per hour in certain areas. Phase 1 of the project is broken down into project sections . In Southern California, the project sections include Bakersfield to Palmdale, Palmdale to Burbank, Burbank to Los Angeles, and Los Angeles to Anaheim. Phase 2 would extend the system to Sacramento in the north and to San Diego in the south with potential stops in the Inland Empire. A system wide map is included with this report as Attachment 1. The Phase 2 sections included the route to San Diego have been pushed further out and a proposed implementation date is no longer mentioned in recent Business Plans. There are currently no active discussions on the Phase 2 corridor. Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section The Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section (LA -A) will traverse approximately 30 mile s between Los Angeles Union Station and the Anaheim Regional Transportation Intermodal Center (ARTIC) on shared tracks that Metrolink, freight, and Los Angeles – San Diego – San Luis Obispo Rail Corridor (LOSSAN) trains currently utilize (Attachment 2). In addition, the LA-A Project Section is located along heavily populated and industrialized areas of Southern California. The Authority is proposing to have four stations at LAUS, Norwalk/Santa Fe Springs, Fullerton, and ARTIC within this Project Section. There is a long history of project development on this section that includes the first Notice of Intent for the project that was released in March of 2007. Through the years, there have been significant local concerns such as property issues, noise, and safety along the corridor that have 208 Agenda Item 7 modified the project to minimize impact and adjust design elements. The original plan included two new dedicated high-speed rail tracks adjacent to the existing BNSF Railway (BNSF) right of way. This resulted in large property takes along the way and was met with stiff residential, business, and local agency resistance. The new approach takes the current three track alignment, adds an additional track within the ROW, and splits the priority to have two passenger tracks shared with HSR, Metrolink and LOSSAN and two dedicated freight tracks. This new approach resulted in the need to make major adjustments to the freight infrastructure impacting the entire region. The Authority selected this Preferred Alternative in 2018 and has been working towards developing a Draft Environmental Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report (EIR/EIS) to environmentally clear the project section. The release of the Draft EIR/EIS is anticipated in January 2021. On August 25, 2020, the Authority released a revised Notice of Preparation/Notice of Intent (NOP/NOI) and opened a public scoping period for the LA -A Project Section, which will conclude on September 24, 2020. The Authority initiated this new scoping period because two new freight project components were added to the environmental analysis that will be required to allow projected passenger and freight rail volumes to run. The Authority cites that construction of a new intermodal facility further east in Colton (Attachment 3) and staging tracks in Lenwood, near Barstow (Attachment 4) are needed to address potential freight and passenger congestion in the LOSSAN corridor between LAUS and Fullerton. Discussion The Commission has been an active participant of the development of the High-Speed Rail program in California as part of Phase 2 planning and continues to be engaged with Authority staff as they continue to develop the LA-A Project Section environmental document. The Commission is particularly interested in the LA -A Project Section due to the Commission purchased track rights as part of the BNSF Shared Used Agreement. This not only allows for commuter train access, but also provides the Commission with “exclusive passenger rail rights excluding Amtrak” between Riverside- Fullerton -Los Angeles. These rights are at risk with the current proposed High-Speed Rail approach. Over the years, the Commission has been increasingly involved with the operations and planning of future service along the corridor that services Metrolink’s 91/Perris Valley and Inland Empire/Orange County lines. Since the Authority began with the planning and designing of the LA -A Project Section, the Commission has become a full voting member of the LOSSAN Board, of which the LA -A Project Section is planned for operation. Furthermore, the Commission is actively engaged with Metrolink on current and future rail commuter service that serves Riverside County residents. The Authority’s planned activities in Colton and Barstow have the potential of having impacts on the Commission’s rail commuter planning and operations, as well as community concerns for Riverside County residents including traffic congestion, noise and air quality. First off, the new proposed Colton facility is anticipated to accommodate a daily average of 10 additional freight trains from the ports, which will likely increase over time . These will add to the BNSF freight 209 Agenda Item 7 traffic that already travels through the communities of Corona, Riverside and Highgrove. Estimates indicated that these trains could transport between 250-300 containers each , which would lead to potentially 3,000 additional daily truck trips to distribute the goods across the region. The arte rial access points to this new facility include a potential route along Agua Mansa that leads to Rubidoux Boulevard and the State Route 60 near communities in the city of Jurupa Valley . Other routes will increase traffic on Interstates 10 and 215. These additional trucks will impact traffic safety, congestion, noise and air quality in the area. The additional freight trains could impact the reliability and future capacity to expand Metrolink service. Per the existing shared used agreements, freight train counts from Fullerton to Riverside were projected to be maximized at 44 daily trains, however current daily counts are already more than 80 trains. With the new Colton yard this would increase dramatically and challenge the constrained shared passenger and freight corridor. Commission staff also has more global concerns regarding relocating freight facilities from more coastal regions to the Inland Empire in order to provide a high-speed rail service that will not benefit this region. After COVID-19 service reductions are reinstated, between Metrolink and LOSSAN service there will be approximately 68 daily passenger trains available from Fullerton to Los Angeles and 55 trains from Anaheim. The recently added, publicly funded, triple track infrastructure on this route enables expansion up to 84 daily passenger trains per the existing shared use agreements. Th is is a significant amount of service prior to the multi-billion dollar commitment for HSR rail for the 30 mile section to Anaheim. Of great concern, is the risk that if the funding does not materialize for the LA-A HSR expansion the BNSF Colton Project will be environmentally cleared and move forward. The negative impacts of the Colton projects would be realized without any public benefit associated with passenger rail expansion. Given the uncertainty that the Governor has expressed regarding HSR expanding beyond the Central V alley , it raises doubts about the current LA-A approach. It may make sense to propose that Colton Project be restricted from proceeding to construction until the HSR LA-Anaheim track improvements are constructed, and expanded passenger service are implemented. At least that would provide some guarantee of public benefit for this project. As the LA -A project moves forward staff will reach out to the Authority to discuss opportunities to mitigate the negative impacts of this project and address these local concerns. In addition, staff is working closely with our partners at the San Bernardino County Transportation Authority to ensure our joint re gional interests are being heard. Staff will provide the Commission future updates as the planning effort continues. There is no financial impact for this item. Attachments: 1) California High -Speed Rail Statewide System Map – Proposed Statewide Alignment 2) Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Map – BNSF Components 3) Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Map – BNSF Colton Component 4) Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Map – BNSF Lenwood Component 210 CALIFORNIA HIGH-SPEED RAIL STATEWIDE SYSTEM Proposed Statewide Alignment Phase 2 Phase 1 SUBJECT TO CHANGE – MAY 2016 Riverside Burbank Sacramento San Francisco Stockton San Jose Gilroy Modesto Merced Madera Fresno Kings/Tulare Bakersfeld Palmdale Los Angeles Anaheim San Diego San Bernardino Station LEGEND ATTACHMENT 1 211 ATTACHMENT 2 212 ATTACHMENT 3 213 ATTACHMENT 4 214 CALIFORNIA HIGH-SPEED RAIL LOS ANGELES TO ANAHEIM PROJECT SECTION UPDATE Presentation to the Riverside County Transportation Commission September 9, 2020 Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager 1 Statewide HSR Program 2 •Phase 1 –Bay Area to LA/ANA •Central Valley Priority •2007 Environmental Studies Continue for Southern California Project Sections •Phase 2 to San Diego via IE and to Sacramento Timeline Uncertain/ 2050? LA-Anaheim Project Section Overview 3 •Approximately 30 miles •State Preferred Alternative uses BNSF/OCTA Corridor •Residential, Business, and local agency concerns •HSR will not travel at full- speed 200 mph only 79 mph •Commission retains purchased Shared Use Rights Los Angeles Union Station Anaheim (ARTIC) 4 The LA-Anaheim Project Section Scoping 5 •Revised Notice of Preparation / Notice of Intent on August 25 •Two new components added •“Relieves congestion within LA-A” •Scoping Comment Period ends on September 24 •Two Virtual Open House Meetings –Sep 10 (5pm) & 12 (10 am) Colton Intermodal Facility Component Barstow/Lenwood Staging Track Component 6 Track Plan 7 Track Plan 8 26 34 36 29 30 86 13 20 40 96 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 Restored Schedule Per SUA Agreement The Plan 2040 Daily Train Moves LA-FUL LOSSAN OC Line 91/PVL Line HSR High Speed Rail Service Proposal 9 68 84 •Passenger Train Growth = 279% •If service 4 am to 12 M or 20 hour window •Results = 1 train every 5 min all day •LA-FUL Daily freight trains grow 104 to 162 –That is a 56% increase •FUL-RIV Daily freight trains grow without capacity improvements from HSR 258 HSR Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Update Project Challenges 10 •Increased truck and rail freight traffic in our region –Minimum 10 new daily freight trains FUL-RIV –Each train carries 250 -300 containers –Potentially 3,000 daily new trucks –Impacts SR -60 (Rubidoux Blvd), I -10, I -215 –Crossing delays •Increased regional noise and air quality impacts HSR Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Update Project Challenges 11 •Social Justice issues •No increased in local passenger rail benefits •RCTC/BNSF Shared Use Agreement Conflicts •Unrealized benefits to Riverside County •Freight yard happens regardless of HSR moving forward HSR Los Angeles to Anaheim Project Section Update Next Steps 12 •Commission submit official scoping comments •Work with Authority staff to address concerns •Monitor LA -A Project Section progress and Phase 2 development •Provide Commission Updates QUESTIONS Project Website: www.meethsrsocal -la-a.org 13 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ROLL CALL SEPTEMBER 9 , 2020 Present Absent County of Riverside, District I X  County of Riverside, District II X  County of Riverside, District III X  County of Riverside, District IV X  County of Riverside, District V X  City of Banning X  City of Beaumont X  City of Blythe X  City of Calimesa X  City of Canyon Lake X  City of Cathedral City X  City of Coachella X  City of Corona X  City of Desert Hot Springs X  City of Eastvale X  City of Hemet X  City of Indian Wells X  City of Indio X  City of Jurupa Valley X  City of La Quinta X  City of Lake Elsinore X  City of Menifee X  City of Moreno Valley  X City of Murrieta X  City of Norco X  City of Palm Desert X  City of Palm Springs X  City of Perris X  City of Rancho Mirage X  City of Riverside X  City of San Jacinto X  City of Temecula X  City of Wildomar X  Governor’s Appointee, Caltrans District 8 X  TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Lisa Mobley, Clerk of the Board DATE: September 2, 2020 SUBJECT: G.C. 84308 Compliance – Potential Conflict of Interest California Government Code 84308 states a Commissioner may not participate in any discussion or action concerning a contract or amendment if a campaign contribution of more than $250 is received in the past 12 months or 3 months following the conclusion from a bidder or bidder’s agent. This prohibition does not apply to the awarding of contracts that are competitively bid. The Commission’s procurement division asks potential vendors to disclose any contributions made to the campaigns of any Commissioner as part of their submitted bid packets. As an additional precaution, those entities are included below in an effort to give Commissioners opportunity to review their campaign statements for potential conflicts. Please note the entities listed in this memo are not encompassing of all potential conflicts and are in addition to any personal conflicts of interest such as those disclosed on Statement of Economic Interests – Form 700 or prohibited by Government Code Section 1090. Please contact me should you have any questions. Agenda Item No. 5G – RCTC 91 Express Lanes Changeable Message Signs Maintenance Agreement Consultant(s): Daktronics, Inc. Sarah Licht, Service Manager 201 Daktronics Drive Brookings, SD 57071 From: Tara Byerly To: Tara Byerly Cc: Lisa Mobley Bcc: Subject: RCTC: Septem r Commission Agenda - September 9, 2020 Date: Wednesday, September 2, 2020 3:58:00 PM Attachments: image001.pnq Good afternoon Commission Alternates, The September Agenda for the Commission meeting scheduled for Wednesday, September 9, 2020 @ 9:30 a.m. is now available. PLEASE NOTE: The meeting will be conducted using Zoom webinar. Please make sure your name appears when you join the meeting so staff will be able to identify you as a Commissioner. If you will be calling in, please let us know which number you will be calling from. https://www.rctc.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/September-Commission-Agenda.pdf Pursuant to Governor Newsom's Executive Order N-29-20, (March 18, 2020), the meeting will only be conducted via video conferencing and by telephone. Please follow the instructions below to join the meeting remotely. For any questions regarding the Zoom meeting or to schedule a test run, please contact Lisa Mobley at ImobleyPrctc.org or 951-288-2680. Join Zoom Meeting - from PC, Laptop or Phone httos://rctc.zoom.us/s/86076668991 US : +1669 900 6833 or +1346 248 7799 Webinar ID: 860 7666 8991 Respectfully, Tara Byerly Deputy Clerk of the Board Riverside County Transportation Commission 951.787.7141 W 1951.787.7906 F 4080 Lemon St. 3rd FI. I P.O. Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92502 rctc.org f fI in O From: To: Cc: Bcc: Tara Byerlv Tara Byerly Lisa Mobley; Anne Mayer; John Standiford Subject: RCTC: Septem r Commission Agen a - September 9, 2020 Date: Wednesday, September 2, 2020 3:55:00 PM Attachments: imaae001.pnq Conflict of Interest Form.pdf Conflict of Interest Memo.pdf Good afternoon Commissioners, The September Agenda for the Commission meeting scheduled for Wednesday, September 9, 2020 @ 9:30 a.m. is now available. PLEASE NOTE: The meeting will be conducted using Zoom webinar. Please make sure your name appears when you join the meeting so staff will be able to identify you as a Commissioner. If you will be calling in, please let us know which number you will be calling from. https://www.rctc.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/September-Commission-Agenda.pdf Pursuant to Governor Newsom's Executive Order N-29-20, (March 18, 2020), the meeting will only be conducted via video conferencing and by telephone. Please follow the instructions below to join the meeting remotely. For any questions regarding the Zoom meeting or to schedule a test run, please contact Lisa Mobley at Imobleyfa)rctc.org or 951-288-2680. Join Zoom Meeting - from PC, Laptop or Phone httos://rctc.zoom.us/s/86076668991 US : +1669 900 6833 or +1346 248 7799 Webinar ID: 860 7666 8991 Also attached is the conflict of interest memo and form for your use. Let me know if there are any questions. Thank you. Respectfully, Tara Byerly Deputy Clerk of the Board Riverside County Transportation Commission 951.787.7141 W |951.787.7906 F 4080 Lemon St. 3rd Fl.| P.O. Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92502 rctc.org