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02 February 9, 2000 CommissionRIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 6762 MEETING AGENDA TIME: 9:30 a.m. DATE: Wednesday, February 9, 2000 LOCATION: Naval Warfare Assessment Center Lake Norconian Pavilion 2300 Fifth Street Norco, California Commissioners Chairman: Tom Mullen Vice Chairman: William G. Kleindienst Bob Buster, County of Riverside John F. Tavaglione, County of Riverside James A. Venable, County of Riverside Roy Wilson, County of Riverside Tom Mullen, County of Riverside John Hunt / Michael Bracken, City of Banning Gerald Zeller, City of Beaumont Robert Crain / Gary Grimm, City of Blythe John M. Chlebnik / Gregory V. Schook, City of Calimesa Gene Bourbonnais / Cora Sue Barrett, City of Canyon Lake Gregory S. Pettis / Sarah DiGrandi, City of Cathedral City Juan M. DeLara / Richard Macknicki, City of Coachella Andrea M. Puga / Karen E. Stein, City of Corona Greg Ruppert / Jerry Pisha, City of Desert Hot Springs Robin ReeserLowe / Lori Van Arsdale, City of Hemet Percy L. Byrd / Conrad Negron, City of Indian Wells Mike Wilson / Marcos Lopez, City of Indio John J. Pena / Ron Perkins, City of La Quinta Kevin W. Pape / Robert L. Schiffner, City of Lake Elsinore Frank West / Bill Batey, City of Moreno Valley Jack F. van Haaster, City of Murrieta Frank Hall / Harvey Sullivan, City of Norco Dick Kelly / Robert Spiegel, City of Palm Desert William G. Kleindienst / Stan Barnes, City of Palm Springs Daryl Busch / Mark Yarbrough, City of Perris Donald F. Yokaitis, City of Rancho Mirage Ameal Moore, City of Riverside Patrick Williams / Chris Carlson-Buydos, City of San Jacinto Ron Roberts / Jeff Comerchero, City of Temecula Director Stan Lisiewicz, Caltrans District #8 Eric Haley, Executive Director Hideo Sugita, Deputy Executive Director Comments are welcomed by the Commission. If you wish to provide comments to the Commission, please complete and submit a Testimony Card to the Clerk of the Commission. 11.36.00 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTA TION COMMISSION AGENDA* "Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda NAVAL WARFARE ASSESSMENT CENTER LAKE NORCONIAN PAVILION (See Map Attached) 2300 FIFTH STREET, NORCO, CA 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, February 9, 2000 1. CALL TO ORDER 2. COMMISSIONERS SELF INTRODUCTIONS 3. PRESENTATIONS 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS (For items not listed on the agenda) 5. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - January 12, 2000 6. 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 a 2/3 vote of the Commission, or if less than 2/3 of the Commission members are present, a unanimous vote.) 7. 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. 7A. FEDERAL APPROPRIATIONS Page 1 Overview This item is to recommend that staff and federal advocates be directed to work on securing Congressional Appropriations for the listed projects. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 2 7B. AWARD DESIGN CONTRACT NO. RO-2042 FOR STATE ROUTE 60 HOV LANES Page 3 Overview This item is to recommend award of Design Contract No. RO-2042 to Holmes and Narver Infrastructure for Final PS&E Design Services for State Route 60 HOV Lanes (I-215/SR 60 Interchange to Redlands Boulevard). 7C. CONSOLIDATION OF ROUTE 74 DESIGN COOPERATIVE AGREEMENTS BETWEEN CALTRANS AND RCTC Page 15 Overview This item is to recommend: 1) approval of the attached form of Agreement with Caltrans; 2) authorize the Executive Director to make any negotiated changes required; and 3) authorize the Chairman to execute the agreement, pursuant to RCTC legal counsel review. 7D. AMENDMENT NO. 1 TO CONTRACT RO-9860 UPDATING RESPONSIBILITIES RELATED TO STATE ROUTE 74 RE -ALIGNMENT IMPACTS Page 32 Overview This item is to recommend: 1) approval of Amendment No. 1 to Contract RO- 9860 with White Rock Acquisition Co., LP updating RCTC and property owner responsibilities related to State Route 74 realignment impacts on the future Ramsgate Development; 2) authorize the Executive Director to negotiate the deal points for this amendment; and 3) authorize the Chairman to execute this amendment, pursuant to RCTC legal counsel review. 7E. REMOVAL OF TEMPORARY PLATFORM AT DOWNTOWN RIVERSIDE METROLINK STATION Page 37 Overview This item is to recommend approval to obtain bids for the removal of the temporary platform and the reinstallation of the safety fencing between tracks at the Riverside Downtown Metrolink Station. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 3 7F. AMENDMENT TO FY 2000-2004 MEASURE "A" CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLAN FOR THE COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE Page 39 Overview This item is to recommend approval of an amendment to the FY2000-2004 Measure "A" Five -Year Capital Improvement Plan for the County of Riverside. 7G. SB 821 PROGRAM EXTENSION REQUESTS FROM THE CITY OF BANNING AND COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE Page 85 Overview This item is to recommend approval of the requests from the City of Banning and County of Riverside for an extension of time to March 30, 2000 to complete their SB821 Projects. 7H. AGREEMENT WITH DEPARTMENT OF CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL FOR OPERATION OF THE FREEWAY CALL BOX SYSTEM Page 87 Overview This item is to recommend: 1) approval of an attached agreement, subject to Legal Counsel review, with the State of California, Department of California Highway Patrol, for the operation of the freeway call box system; and 2) authorize the Chairman to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 71. CONGESTION MITIGATION AND AIR QUALITY (CMAQ) CLEAN FUELS OPPORTUNITY FUND CALL FOR PROJECTS Page 163 Overview This item is to recommend approval of the CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects announcement and application process. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 4 7J. SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION INVENTORY REPORT AND ACTION PLAN Page 199 Overview This item is to recommend adoption of the December, 1999 Social Service Transportation Inventory and Action Plan and approve submittal to Caltrans. 7K. REQUEST FOR MEASURE A WESTERN COUNTY SPECIALIZED TRANSIT CAPITAL MATCHING FUNDS Page 258 Overview This item is to recommend approval of Care -A -Van Transit System, Inc. (Care - A -Van) and Transportation Specialist, Inc. (TSI) requests to provide 20% match funds for the purchase of equipment through the Section 5310 grant process. 7L. TRANSIT NEEDS PUBLIC HEARING Page 262 Overview This item is to recommend holding a public hearing in the City of Blythe on March 2, 2000 to receive testimony on unmet transit needs in the Palo Verde Valley and that the Commissioners attending the hearing be designated as the official hearing board. It is requested that Commissioners attending the hearing notify the Clerk of the Board. 7M. CONTRACTS COST AND SCHEDULE REPORT Page 263 Overview This item is to receive and file the Contracts Cost and Schedule Report for the month ending December 31, 1999. 7N. SINGLE SIGNATURE AUTHORITY REPORT Page 267 Overview This item is to receive and file the Single Signature Authority Report as of December 31, 1999. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 5 70. 1999 COMPREHENSIVE ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORT AND AUDIT FINDINGS Page 269 Overview This item is to receive and file the 1999 Comprehensive Annual Report and the 1999 Audit Results from the auditors. 7P. RAIL PROGRAM UPDATE Page 270 Overview This item is to receive and file the Rail Program update for December, 1999. 8. STRATEGIC PLAN PHASE I REVIEW AND UPDATE 15 Minutes Page 271 Overview This item is to recommend: 1) approval of the Phase I Report; 2) identify actions on critical issues; and, 3) direct staff to proceed with Phase II Proposed Expenditure Plan for 2009-2029. 9. PROGRAMMING OF STIP RESERVES TO THE ROUTE 60/215 TRUCK CLIMBING LANE PROJECT AND REPROGRAMMING OF CMAQ FUNDS TO THE SR 60 HOV LANE PROJECT 10 Minutes Page 272 Overview This item is to recommend approval of: 1. Programming of $7.2 million in Regional Improvement Program funds to the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane, and 2. Reprogramming of $7.24 million in Congestion Mitigation Air Quality Funds from the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane Project to the SR 60 High Occupancy Vehicle Lane project in Moreno Valley. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 6 10. STIP AMENDMENT ON THE SR 91 AUXILIARY LANE PROJECT BETWEEN MAGNOLIA AND MARY STREETS 10 Minutes Page 273 Overview This item is to recommend approval of the following three actions, which are dependent on receipt of the Transportation Operation Strategy "TOPS" funds: 1. Reprogramming of $3.345 million in Regional Improvement Program funds and $9.155 million in Measure A funds from the SR91 Auxiliary Lane project, between Magnolia Avenue to Mary Street, to the SR 74 project; 2. Programming of $12.5 million in Measure A funds expected to be available in FY2004 to the SR 91 HOV Project - Mary Street to Mission Inn Avenue; 3. Reprogramming of $12.5 million in Regional Improvement Program funds from the SR 91 HOV Project - Mary Street to Mission Inn Avenue to the SR 71 /91 Interchange Project, contingent upon programming of ITIP funds for construction; and, 4. That the Committee approve applying to the CTC for a time extension on the $3.345 million in Regional Improvement Program funds. This action facilitates the potential for TOPS funding. 11. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 5 Minutes Overview The Executive Committee, at their meeting on Wednesday, February 9, 2000 - prior to the Commission meeting, will discuss the membership terms of office, proposed membership change and the proposed Administrative Code amendments. An oral report will be presented by the Chairman to the Commission and selection of area representatives is scheduled to be held at this meeting. RCTC Meeting Agenda February 9, 2000 Page 7 12. ITEMS PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR AGENDA 13. COMMISSIONERS/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR REPORT Overview 5 Minutes This item provides the opportunity for the Commissioners and the Executive Director to report on attended meetings/conferences and issues related to Commission activities. 14. CLOSED SESSION - Conference with Legal Counsel - Existing Litigation Pursuant to Section 54956.9(a) - NOTE: CLOSED SESSION, IF NEEDED, WILL BE HELD AT NORCO CITY HALL CONFERENCE ROOM, 2870 Clark Avenue, Norco. Name of Parties: Riverside County Transportation Commission v. State of California Department of Transportation, California Private Transportation Company Case Number: 336963 15. ADJOURNMENT The March Commission meeting will be held on Wednesday, March 8. 2000, at the University of California Chancellor's Conference Room, 1201 University Avenue, #207, Riverside, California 92507. Lake Norconian Pavilion Site of the February 9, 2000 Meeting of the Riverside County Transportation Commission SIXTH STREET FOURTH STREET RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MINUTES January 12, 2000 1. CALL TO ORDER. Chairman Jack van Haaster called the meeting of the Riverside County Transportation Commission to order at 9:30 a.m. at the UCR Chancellor's Conference Room, 1201 University Avenue, Suite 207, Riverside, California 92507. Commissioners/Alternates Present Commissioners Absent Bob Buster Percy L. Byrd John M. Chlebnik Juan M. DeLara Frank Hall* John Hunt Dick Kelly William G. Kleindienst Jan Leja * Stan Lisiewicz* Robin Reeser Lowe Ameal Moore Tom Mullen Kevin Pape John J. Pena Gregory S. Pettis Andrea M. Puga Ron Roberts Greg Ruppert John F. Tavaglione Jack van Haaster James A. Venable Frank West Patrick A. Williams Michael Wilson Roy Wilson Donald F. Yokaitis * Arrived after start of meeting 2. COMMISSIONERS SELF INTRODUCTIONS A roundtable self introductions followed. 3. PRESENTATIONS None. Gene Bourbonnais Daryl Busch Robert Crain RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 2 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS ❑ Garry Grant, Meadowbrook, expressed his thanks to the County, Ca!trans and RCTC for efforts in the installation of a traffic signal at River Road. He then presented a petition which contained approximately 200 signatures of residents in the area on the conditions of Highway 74 and statistics on fatalities (51 over 10 years) and accidents (1000) statistics. ❑ Corky Larson, Executive Director of the Coachella Valley Association of Governments (CVAG), provided copies of CVAG's annual Transportation Unified Mitigation Fee (TUMF) report and to contact her if they had any questions. 5. ELECTION OF OFFICERS M/S/C (ReeserLowe/Buster) to nominate Commissioner Tom Mullen for Chairman. Commissioner Tom Mullen was unanimously elected as RCTC's Chairman. M/S/C (Yokaitis/Hunt) to nominate William Kleindienst as Vice Chairman. Commissioner Kleindienst was unanimously elected as RCTC's Vice Chairman. At this time, the newly elected Chairman, Tom Mullen, assumed the Chair. Chairman Mullen made comments to the fine example that Jack van Haaster has set as Chairman of the Commission, especially at a time when the expanded Commission membership was started. On behalf of the Commission, he presented Jack van Haaster a plaque and thanked him for his outstanding work. Commissioner Robin Lowe also commended Jack van Haaster for the outstanding job that he did for the Commission, not only as the RCTC Chair but also for representing the Commission in New York placing RCTC in a good position in the bond market, and for leading the Commission through a difficult meeting in November. Commissioner Andrea Puga echoed Commissioner Lowe's statements and recognized the outstanding job Commissioner van Haaster did. 6. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - December 8, 1999 M/S/C (Byrd/Venable) approve the minutes of the December 10, 1999, meeting, as presented. 7. ADDITIONS/REVISIONS It was determined to take Item #12 immediately after the Consent Calendar. RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 3 8. 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. M/S/C (Wilson/Puga) to approve the following Consent Calendar items. 8A. TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT ACTIVITIES (TEA) PROGRAM ALLOCATIONS Approve the recommended list of projects and direct staff to include these projects in the Regional Transportation Improvement Program. 88. AMENDMENT TO FY 1999 - 2000 SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLAN FOR THE COMMUTER RAIL PROGRAM AND RIVERSIDE SPECIAL SERVICES AND REVISED LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND (LTF) AND STATE TRANSIT ASSISTANCE (STA) FUND ALLOCATIONS Approve: 1) An amendment to the Commuter Rail Program FY 1999-2000 Short Range Transit Plan (SRTP); 2) The revision of the FY 1999/00 Local Transportation Fund (LTF) allocation to the Commuter Rail Program; 3) The revision of the FY 1999/00 State Transit Assistance Fund allocations in Riverside County as presented on the included in the memorandum; and, 4) The adoption of Resolution No. 00- 001, "A Resolution of The Riverside County Transportation Commission to Allocate State Transit Assistance Funds" 8C. LA SIERRA METROLINK STATION TEMPORARY PARKING LOT Authorize staff to advertise the construction bid package for a temporary parking lot adjacent to the existing La Sierra Metrolink Station. 8D. FY 2001 AND 2002 SPECIALIZED TRANSIT TWO-YEAR CALL FOR PROJECTS Authorize staff to release a two-year call for Projects for Specialized Transit covering western Riverside County, appoint a Commission representative to be seated on the Evaluation Committee and reserve funding to support matching of Section 5310 federal capital grants. 8E. AWARD OF CONSULTANT CONTRACT FOR MANAGEMENT AND IMPLEMENTATION OF RCTC'S COMMUTER ASSISTANCE PROGRAM 1) Award a consultant contract for an 18 month period with two -one year extension options to Inland Transportation Services, Inc. in an amount not to exceed the negotiated price for the management and implementation of RCTC's Commuter Assistance Program, and 2) Authorize RCTC's Chairman to executive the agreement on behalf of the Commission. RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 4 8F. MEASURE "A" PARK AND RIDE LEASE - LAKE ELSINORE Authorize: 1) The leasing of 50 Park and Ride spaces at 17600 Collier Avenue, Lake Elsinore, California; and, 2) RCTC's Chairman to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission 8G. REVIEW OF SECURITY SERVICES AND CONTINUATION OF CONTRACT Approve the continuation of RCTC's contract for security guard services with Group 70 Protective and Investigative Services through June 30, 2000 8H. TRANSIT BUS TICKETS FOR COUNTY JURORS Receive and file the report on Transit Bus Tickets for County Jurors 81. FY1999/2000 BEACH TRAIN PROGRAM Approve the proposed Beach Train Program for FY 2000/01, consisting of up to seventeen dates between June and October, including the commitment to underwrite costs of service beyond fare revenues. 8J. AUDIT OF CALL BOX SYSTEM MAINTENANCE COSTS FOR FISCAL YEAR 1998-99 Receive and file the Audit of Call Box System Maintenance Costs for Fiscal Year 1998-99 8K. MONTHLY COST AND SCHEDULE REPORT Receive and file the Monthly Cost and Schedule Report. 8L. CHAIR APPOINTMENT TO COMMITTEES AND AGENCY BOARDS AND COMMITTEES Appointment requests will be forwarded to the Chair for action. 9. PUBLIC HEARING - RESOLUTION OF NECESSITY TO ACQUIRE CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY LOCATED IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY, CALIFORNIA, BY EMINENT DOMAIN FOR CONSTRUCTION OF SAFETY IMPROVEMENTS Steve DeBaun, RCTC Legal Counsel, briefly described that the purpose of the public hearing was to receive comments regarding the acquisition of real property, by eminent domain, for a project to construct safety improvements consisting of a traffic signal, located at the intersection of Greenwald/Meadowbrook Avenue and Route 74 in the County of Riverside. At this time, Chairman Mullen opened the public hearing. RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 5 D Norm Gritton, 27245 Highway 74, Perris, informed the Commission that he previously spoke with Janet Parks, County of Riverside, that they are awaiting signatures from a couple of out-of-town owners. Chairman Mullen hearing or seeing no one else wishing to present testimony, the public hearing was closed. M/S/C (Pape/Buster) to adopt Resolution No. 00-002, "A Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Declaring That the Acquisition of Fee Interests in Certain Real Property Located in Riverside County, California, More Particularly described as APNS 349-080-001 & 002, By Eminent Domain is Necessary For the Construction of a Traffic Signal at the Intersection of Greenwald/Meadowbrook Avenue and State Route 74". 10. CLOSED SESSION - Conference with Legal Counsel - Existing Litigation Pursuant to Section 54956.9 (al Name of Parties: Riverside County Transportation Commission v. State of California Department of Transportation, California Private Transportation Company Case Number: 336963 There were no announcements. 11. CETAP - WORKING PAPER #3 "EVALUATION OF CORRIDORS" AND "RECOMMENDATIONS ON CORRIDORS TO MOVE FORWARD TO CETAP PHASE II" Hideo Sugita, Deputy Executive Director, informed the Commission that they are in the final stage of identifying corridors (narrowed to four corridors) for Phase II. In the next phase, two of the corridors will be recommended as Tier I ERI status. Considerable progress have been made in obtaining funding going from a $5.5 million deficit to $2.4 million deficit. An additional commitment of $850,000 was received within the last six months. Steve Smith of Transcore, RCIP (Riverside County Integrated Plan) Consultant, explained that as important to the future transportation within the County as well as identifying the the corridors are the circulation elements of the various general plans and arterial system, the need for the entire network to work together. Attracting jobs to the County will reduce some of the pressures on the intercounty roadways. Commissioner Lowe indicated that this was an interesting process and that the participants to the process have been concentrated and intense about the direction to proceed with this project. One of the philosophies in identifying corridors was, if a corridor was constructed, how many trips would it eliminated from the current corridor. For example, if the Banning to Temecula corridor were built, how many trips would it alleviate through RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 6 the 10 and 60 to Moreno Valley and Riverside. Part of the emphasis and major thrust of everyone's evaluation, was how many trips were eliminated off the 91 if there was another corridor to travel west, and off of the 215, 15 and 91 /215/60 Interchange. In response to Commissioner Puga's question if the committee had identified another alternate corridor from Riverside County to Orange County, Commissioner Lowe explained that was the next phase. Steve Smith added that the next step was to met with Orange County officials, staff and elected officials, to formulate study strategies. Hideo Sugita stated that the natural re-scoping of the CETAP effort was starting to be worked so that what was spent to date will be measured, what is anticipated as real money is known and what can be accomplished with the intention of completing work. This is to guarantee that significant accomplishments and milestones were made and that something of value was gained when this ends. Additional funding commitments are being aggressively pursued. He believed that what was received this year in additional funding could be duplicated next year, but he would prefer to do better. Commissioner Bob Buster indicated that transportation system should be viewed very carefully when providing the economic links, truck lanes, mass transit lanes, to Orange County in order to attract industries to the area. Commissioner Lowe responded that the committee was concerned about the economic development of this area, and not continuing to transport to western county. In the next step, a symposium will be held to look at the integration of different modes of transportation that augment the automobile and would also supplement that trip. The committee is dedicated and a proponent of alternate needs of transportation. The next phase will be started in the beginning of February. Chairman Mullen reminded the Commission that the committee was charged with having these corridors be multi -mobile, it will not be just buses and trucks, but technology of the future as well. M/S/C (Wilson/Kleindienst) to receive and file Working Paper #3 and approve the recommendations from the CETAP Advisory Committee on the corridors to move forward to CETAP Phase II. 12. MEASURE "A" STRATEGIC PLAN BACKGROUND INFORMATION AND ASSUMPTIONS Eric Haley, Executive Director, stated that the Commission received Ca!trans' draft project study report, which included recommendations for the Route 91 - Mary to 7t Streets Project. The preferred alternative will generate a minimum savings of $67 million in escalated dollars for the purposes of constructing this project. At minimum, the project costs dropped from $237 million down to a little over $170 million. The net effect of re- scoping Route 91 project is to make it fully fundable within a projected western county formula based revenue stream. The second most important impact is that the county -wide RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 7 discretionary rounds in 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008, will go forward as anticipated and the total currently projected to be equal amounts leading up to a $58 million open county -wide discretionary amount. This is consistent with the distribution called for in the formula allocation effort which was approved two years ago. He then thanked Caltrans and Greg Ramirez for efforts on this project. Commissioner Dick Kelly noted that noted included as an important factor was the fact that in the Coachella Valley, individual cities fund 25 % of all the projects, which is a vital sum of money. M/SIC (Lowe/Moore) to: 1) Support full funding for the widening of State Route 91 between Mary and Seventh Streets that is consistent with previously approved formulas for countywide highway projects and does not exceed a total cost of $170.7 million (current dollars); 2) Reaffirm previously approved Commission actions allocating funding for Western County highway projects while protecting and maintaining the formula share of State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) Dollars (currently estimated at $58 million) for countywide discretionary needs; and, 3) Receive and file the Draft Supplemental Project Study Report on the widening of State Route 91 between Mary and Seventh Streets in the City of Riverside. 13. ITEMS PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR AGENDA None. 14. COMMISSIONERS/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR'S REPORT A. Eric Haley reported on: 1) the trip to Sacramento with Commissioners, and Riverside and Orange Counties officials. A hearing on the toll road is scheduled Tuesday, February 1, 2000 in Sacramento. It is hoped that legislature initiate a new process to review toll roads within the State; 2) the opportunity to speak at the Graduate School of Administration, UC Riverside's annual Inland Empire Economic Forecast and the level of interests towards the reauthorization of the Measure; 3) that the RTIP team and the Integrated Project Team will be coming to the COG's dealing with the infrastructure as it relates to transportation needs. The cities will have a high degree of participation as it comes through the TAC for conformity issues as it relates to the General Plan. With regard to the west, the Habitats Conservation Plan the ACP participation will be important for all the cities to participate. In order to cover the infrastructure needs within the boundaries, participation is required in order to be covered by the ACP. Also will be discussed are the multi -species habitat fee and transportation uniform transportation mitigation fee issues. B. Ivan Chand, RCTC's new Chief Financial Officer, was introduced to the Commission. RCTC Minutes January 12, 2000 Page 8 C. Commissioner Roy Wilson requested to move back the Commission meeting time from 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m., as was set last year. The reason for the change to the 9:30 a.m. time was that the Executive Committee meets at 8:00 a.m. and it provided time to fully discuss items on their agenda. The Executive Committee meeting time will be moved to 7:30 a.m., if needed, to allow them time for discussion and the Commission meeting time to start at 9:00 a.m. was held regarding changing the Commission meetings to 9:00 a.m. The schedule change will be effective RCTC meeting in March 2000. D. Commissioner Stan Lisiewicz, updated the Commission on the proposed median barriers on 215/15 which was reported at the last meeting. Median barriers were proposed for the entire length of those routes, with three exceptions. Two of the three have been approved, they are currently working on the third. Eric Haley added that Stan Lisiewicz and Gary Cohoe of Ca!trans advised RCTC of a major maintenance funding opportunity , thus, RCTC will gain an extra $12.5 million from a source that is seldom used. This will allow funds currently committed to an auxiliary lane on Route 91 to be moved to Route 74, which will decrease RCTC's interest obligations as the Route74 project is accelerated. E. Commissioner Kelly is concerned that the Governor's budget proposal sent a message of "use it or lose it". He requested that RCTC staff do a review so that no allocation will be lost. Eric Haley explained that $600 million is State funds, $300 million is for street maintenance and the balance is for congestion mitigation/air quality which has to run through an extraordinary project by project assessment. Reason that funds are not spent is due to State regulations. F. Commissioner Patrick Williams asked if staff could get an audience with the Governor to discuss the transportation needs. Chairman Tom Mullen explained that in November, he met with the Governor, along with individuals from the contracting industry where there was a good discussion with regards to SCA 3 and transportation funding. He expects something come out this year concerning transportation. 15. ADJOURNMENT With no other items to be discussed by the Commission, Chairman Mullen adjourned the meeting at 10:45 a.m. The next Commission meeting is scheduled to be held at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, February 9, 2000 in Norco, California. Respectfully submitted, 1CI N ty Ko haver rk of the Boar RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON AME .6,r44 vr4 f, %1/2 /1,/,,,eZz% JPM.) CNtegN) K ,C=6 PC-; � � S 6(ect gyferT (1.)-}-- .1 �i/tD 14-N aZ,Z Miry PAE L Wi« � ,✓ _ 40/0 ‘1111PL /L-dit' Zuz: .S ,PA/k/HALL 12`& �s7EJL Signing is not required COMMISSION MEETING WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1999 9:30 A.M. SIGN -IN SHEET AGENCY j wyr:17 GI 1 c1 7-74 6-0,24 c rc ('o/PC%v 040; 4-- Ho7 5�Ill 4y s 14 OM, Ar774- _27i47)./A.tiJ iiiF? L s "'w- S , t/14.iley /NDRGv fl i-f TELEPHONE /FAX NUMBER 672 / 71(2 / (19,1// 26 f22 -_y/ �k l '22 -.3 iZ 6 7e:3(4400H 7Lb (.3 s4 ,), 909-7 9r-f 9 9'.3 / 9v9 -7 9S-0,SO qQg -VS=Zeol,ei l 91 S- 4rS=oZ3C� -Roof7c=0 —C.)3( 9/' (973 7t :z 7 3/ e? 1 7.20� 760 329 4/90l rdb 25i-se .3st 5c7- l000 l 160 - 7 77-710 ) 9� 9' 5'5-57 /e' ?el 16o .3y,?•6s ov/ 74,0 --IX.?• 079,44 -3/1 / 735- P-Mo gss-AD10 1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON COMMISSION MEETING WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1999 9:30 A.M. PLEASE SIGN IN IF YOU WISH TO PROVIDE COMMENTS TO THE COMMISSION, PLEASE COMPLETE AND SUBMIT A TESTIMONY CARD TO THE CLERK OF THE COMMISSION E / J �/,s f 1/0e71 rrzi ► , uDET-AV\k! AV2tc,6 4127 rs ti'r1 (-0 14,A-1 4 -4,r )3,14,k)� 14 1 1 ;TE 2_D gr/la !� S'an 171; vc Signing is not required AGENCY _ v r,7i�uA, Gu�2 S 1.(/(jy1� C C .J G 14V it17 nay/r.� ( VAC, t L✓� Co t- elwD C_ Ci C inCtid otobnoth ►ncaGitwb2.eol< (�� l - CAA< c SO Ca ( Arra( of (rourJ TELEPHONE /FAX NUMBER (gaq)-A, “-is,(-/ -/ z. z g yJ 3 -s�„7 s/ !(7z lb3-- 9i 21 3,G 27 7�2 -177/ 7 - 44 "7Z / 3(b3- 70134 . 13K0-J9 /T / 27i,-4/vPj 3 - tt2 \ / --7 e 7 - 7rgr, F57 (2/ 32 2/7-6od l 62/92/7- 04K Oo y) 65-7 /93/ ' . cfoit4007 2 2.2 / 7.2 78?)-ucot 78-i - 3SZ61 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee David W. Shepherd, Director of Intergovernmental and Legislative Affairs THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Federal Appropriations BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve staff and federal advocates be directed to work on securing Congressional Appropriations for the listed projects. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Each year, as part of the Federal Budget Process, Congress passes a Federal Transportation Appropriations bill. Typically contained in the bill are transit projects for which the Transportation Equity Act of the 21' Century (TEA 21) did not specifically provided appropriations and other non -highway projects which can be funded through discretionary funds created by TEA 21. Last year, the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) requested funding for a host of projects that included highway projects. While no requests for highway projects received appropriations, a $500,000 appropriation was made for the Community Environmental Transportation Acceptability Process (CETAP). Given last year's experience, staff is recommending seeking appropriations for the following projects in the amounts listed: Project Description Amount Requested Palm Desert Intermodal Transit Station $3 million Morongo Creek Railroad Bridge in Cathedral City $1 million Dillon Road Grade Crossing in Coachella $6 million CETAP $1 million C?0f01 Project Description Amount Requested Connection of Riverside Metrolink Station to UP/SP Riverside Branch and San Jacinto Branch Line, and upgrade of Riverside Branch to Class 3 RR standards $7.3 million Rail improvements necessary for Intercity Rail Passenger Service connecting Coachella Valley, Riverside, Orange County and Los Angeles $28 million Additional funding for planning and project development for SR 79 Realignment in the City of Hemet $3 million Purchase of two hydrogen fuel cell zero emission buses and support equipment for incorporation into the SunLine fleet of clean air vehicles $2 million Indio Intermodal Transit Station $1.5 million Staff developed this list based on each project's potential for receiving funding. The list primarily consists of projects which provide public transit services, are safety related and have multi modal benefits. Staff believes projects of this nature have the highest probability of receiving Congressional appropriations. ) n 0 0 0 2 AMENDED 7B RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager Todd Kurtz, Bechtel Project Coordinator THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Award Design Contract No. RO-2042 for State Route 60 HOV Lanes BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission award design contract No. RO-2042 to Holmes and Narver Infrastructure for final PS&E design services for State Route 60 HOV Lanes (1- 215/SR60 Interchange to Redlands Boulevard). BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Measure "A" Strategic Plan includes improvements to Route 60, between the East Junction of 1-215/SR60 and Redlands Boulevard, a length of approximately 7.6 miles. The improvements would widen the existing Route 60 by adding one HOV lane in each direction. The Route 60 HOV lane improvement project has existing environmental clearance that will be updated. This project will be coordinated with the I-215 projects between Day Street and the SR60/91 /1-215 Interchange that will be constructed by Caltrans in the same time frame. The SR 60 HOV project will also include the improvements to the Perris Boulevard interchange ramps that the Commission included with the authorization of the CMAQ funds. The Perris Boulevard interchange will require environmental clearance. At the July 1999 RCTC meeting, the Commission approved $26,165,880 of CMAQ dollars to design and construct the SR 60 Measure A HOV lane project between the East Junction of the SR 60 with 1-215 and Redlands Boulevard in Moreno Valley. At the September 8, 1999 Commission meeting, the Commission directed staff to prepare and advertise a Request for Proposal (RFP) for the Final Plans, Specifications and Estimate (PS&E) for this project. The calendar of events was as follows: Distribution of RFP Proposals delivered to RCTC Short Listed firms notified Interview of short listed firms November 29, 1999 December 22, 1999 January 10, 2000 January 18, 2000 Staff received proposals from nine (9) firms. A selection panel was assembled, which consisted of representatives from RCTC/Bechtel, Ca!trans, the City of Moreno Valley, the City of Riverside and the County of Riverside. The selection panel reviewed the nine (9) proposals and short-listed three (3) of the nine (9) participating firms. All three (3) firms presented teams that would be capable of competing the proposed scope of work. After consideration of the proposed project teams, knowledge of the project and proposed project approach, the selection panel ranked the three (3) firms interviewed as follows: Top Ranked Second Third Holmes & Narver Infrastructure URS Greiner Woodward Clyde Parsons Brinckerhoff The negotiated Holmes & Narver cost proposal, scope of work and schedule is attached. Staff confirmed scoping details with the consultant and was able to negotiate the project cost down from the submitted $3.6 million to $2,229,400 $2,299,400. The RCTC model consultant agreement provided by RCTC legal counsel will be used. Financial Assessment Project Cost $2,220,400 $2,299,400 Source of Funds CMAQ matched with Measure A RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager Todd Kurtz, Bechtel Project Coordinator THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Award Design Contract No. RO-2042 for State Route 60 HOV Lanes BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission award design contract No. RO-2042 to Holmes and Narver Infrastructure for final PS&E design services for State Route 60 HOV Lanes (I- 215/SR60 Interchange to Redlands Boulevard). BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Measure "A" Strategic Plan includes improvements to Route 60, between the East Junction of 1-215/SR60 and Redlands Boulevard, a length of approximately 7.6 miles. The improvements would widen the existing Route 60 by adding one HOV lane in each direction. The Route 60 HOV lane improvement project has existing environmental clearance that will be updated. This project will be coordinated with the 1-215 projects between Day Street and the SR60/91 /1-215 Interchange that will be constructed by Ca!trans in the same time frame. The SR 60 HOV project will also include the improvements to the Perris Boulevard interchange ramps that the Commission included with the authorization of the CMAQ funds. The Perris Boulevard interchange will require environmental clearance. At the July 1999 RCTC meeting, the Commission approved $26,165,880 of CMAQ dollars to design and construct the SR 60 Measure A HOV lane project between the East Junction of the SR 60 with 1-215 and Redlands Boulevard in Moreno Valley. At the September 8, 1999 Commission meeting, the Commission directed staff to prepare and advertise a Request for Proposal (RFP) for the Final Plans, Specifications and Estimate (PS&E) for this project. ('00003 The calendar of events was as follows: Distribution of RFP Proposals delivered to RCTC Short Listed firms notified Interview of short listed firms November 29, 1999 December 22, 1999 January 10, 2000 January 18, 2000 Staff received proposals from nine (9) firms. A selection panel was assembled, which consisted of representatives from RCTC/Bechtel, Caltrans, the City of Moreno Valley, the City of Riverside and the County of Riverside. The selection panel reviewed the nine (9) proposals and short-listed three (3) of the nine (9) participating firms. All three (3) firms presented teams that would be capable of competing the proposed scope of work. After consideration of the proposed project teams, knowledge of the project and proposed project approach, the selection panel ranked the three (3) firms interviewed as follows: Top Ranked Second Third Holmes & Narver Infrastructure URS Greiner Woodward Clyde Parsons Brinckerhoff The negotiated Holmes & Narver cost proposal, scope of work and schedule is attached. Staff confirmed scoping details with the consultant and was able to negotiate the project cost down from the submitted $3.6 million to $2,229,400. The RCTC model consultant agreement provided by RCTC legal counsel will be used. Financial Assessment Project cost $2,229,400 Source of Funds CMAQ matched with Measure A 00004 SCOPE OF WORK General The consultant shall prepare a Supplemental Project Report to include the Perris Boulevard Interchange modification, Categorical Exemption/Exclusion and final plans, specifications and estimates to add an HOV lane in the median from west of Pigeon Pass Road/Frederick Street interchange (station 34 + 80) to Redlands Boulevard (station 447 + 50.32). The Consultant will use the 1994 Project Report as the basis for the SR 60 design work. Applicable Standards Roadway design shall be in accordance with the current edition of the Caltrans Highway Design Manual and the Metric Standard Specifications in effect at the start of the contract. Roadway plans shall be prepared in accordance with the current editions of the Caltrans Drafting and Plans Manual and the Caltrans CADD Users Manual in effect at the start of the contract. Plans, specifications and estimates shall be prepared in conformance with the current editions of the Caltrans Plans, Specifications, and Estimates Guide in effect at the start of the contract. Consultant shall submit final plans on CD ROM using MicroStation (.dgn) file format in accordance with Caltrans standards. Consultant will provide the Special Provisions in Microsoft Word on diskette. Surveys Aerial Topographic mapping in Imperial unit/DGN format will be provided by RCTC. The Consultant shall "soft" convert to metric format for use as the base mapping for the project. Provide roadway cross-section surveys at Pigeon Pass Road, Heacock Street, Perris Boulevard undercrossings. Provide soffit elevations at the three undercrossings and four overcrossings. Provide cross section drainage surveys for the channel that is parallel to the westbound Perris Boulevard off ramp. Provide edge of traveled way (ETW) elevations at a minimum interval of 30 meters for the inside lane in each direction. The elevation of the ETW for the outside lane will obtained in the super -elevated areas only if as -built information is not available. Top of drainage structures in the median will be elevated at the same time that the ETW along the inside lane is elevated. ��000.05 Provide geotechnical boring location surveys. Provide soundwall and retaining wall surveys cross section survey at 30 meter intervals. Utility location surveys, Records of Surveys, property and right of way survey is not required. Caltrans will provide horizontal and vertical control that is to be used as the basis of Consultant surveys. Consultant shall obtain a no cost encroachment permit from Caltrans and local agencies prior to beginning any field work. Deliverable: Results of the design survey will be provided in 3d-DGN and ASCII formats. Geotechnical Reports The geotechnical scope of work can be divided into four major tasks: (1) the geotechnical field investigation, (2) laboratory soil testing, (3) engineering analyses, and (4) reports preparation. Geo technical Field Investigation Prior to the actual field exploration, we will review available geotechnical data to plan the location of the borings. Based on this review, we will prepare a Boring Location Map that will be submitted for Caltrans review and approval. Pavement Structural Sections. Along the proposed 12.3 kilometers of roadway, we propose drilling about 42 shallow exploratory borings using hollow -stem auger drill rig for evaluation of pavement structural section. The borings will be drilled to a maximum depth of about 2.5 meters to collect subgrade materials for R-value testing. Sound Walls. For the sound walls, 30 borings will be drilled at the proposed wall locations. The maximum boring depth would be about 8 meters below the ground surface. Bridges. For the three bridge widenings (each a three -span structure) and one new bridge at Perris Boulevard Off -ramp, a total of 8 borings will be drilled (3 at Heacock Street, 3 at Perris Blvd., none at Frederick Street, and 2 at Perris Blvd Ramp). The maximum boring depth would be about 15 to 20 meters below the ground surface. 0006 Lead Content Testing. In addition to the borings for the pavement, sound walls, and bridges, we propose an additional 12 shallow hand -auger borings to a depth of approximately 0.61 meter. Soil samples will be collected at depths of approximately 152, 305 and 610 mm for lead content testing. Laboratory Soil Testing The field boring logs will be reviewed to select representative bulk and ring samples for laboratory testing. Various laboratory tests will be performed on subsurface samples to determine their physical and engineering characteristics. A hazardous waste investigation is not anticipated based on the statements in the 1994 Project Report. Geotechnical Engineering Analyses Results obtained from the field investigation and laboratory tests will be used to develop idealized subsurface profiles and define soil parameters for engineering analyses. The following analyses are anticipated for the project: Capacity of pile foundations and bearing capacity of shallow foundations. Lateral earth pressures and foundation design. Pavement structural sections will be designed in accordance with California Department of Transportation standards and methods. Corrosion potential of on -site soil will be evaluated in order to provide recommendations for concrete or steel structures. Recommendations for temporary excavations and shoring, overexcavations, fill placement and relative compaction of fill, and slope stability. Seismicity and seismic hazards including controlling earthquake, maximum ground acceleration, and liquefaction potential. Report Preparation Upon completion of the above tasks, EMI will prepare several reports for the project. A draft Geotechnical Design Report (GDR) will contain our findings, conclusions, and recommendations for the proposed freeway widening and sound wall foundation recommendations. This report will contain logs of exploratory borings presented on letter -size sheets. Separate draft foundation reports will be prepared for each of the three bridge widenings and the new bridge at Perris Boulevard off -ramp. These reports will contain Caltrans standard LOTB sheet. A draft memorandum will be prepared to summarize the findings and recommendations for the lead content testing. Five copies of the draft geotechnical reports and memorandum will be submitted to RCTC and Caltrans. EMI will prepare final reports incorporating review comments. Five copies of the final report will be submitted for approval. �0007 Permits Consultant shall obtain no cost encroachment permit from Caltrans and local agencies prior to beginning any field work on the project. A traffic control plan if required shall be submitted to RCTC and Caltrans for review and approval. Deliverable: Five Copies of the Final GDR and the Final Foundation Report. Utility Coordination Consultant shall prepare utility plans based on information obtained from utility companies, Caltrans and the cities of Moreno Valley and Riverside. Relocation plans if required will be prepared by the respective owner. Consultant will update the utility plans to show the disposition of each utility on the project. Pothole information including location surveys if necessary will be the responsibility of the respective utility owner. Supplemental Project Report The consultant shall prepare a Geometric Approval Drawing (GAD) for modifications to the Perris Boulevard interchange per the concept included in the RFP. This is the only GAD required since the rest of the project calls for an inside widening to provide the HOV lane. Using RCTC/City provided modeling information (generally obtained from SCAG) prepare traffic analysis for existing, future no -build and future build conditions. Prepare a Project Report level estimate, a Advance Structure Planning Study will not be prepared for the Perris Boulevard westbound on -ramp bridge, since the project includes PS&E and a bridge type selection report will be prepared during the PS&E phase. Prepare a Categorical Exception/Exclusion in accordance with CEQA/NEPA requirements. Prepare a project level noise study for the purpose of establishing the noise barrier wall elevations. A schematic similar to the one in the 1994 project report will be included identifying the location and heights of the proposed noise barriers. Prepare a Supplemental Project Report in accordance with the Caltrans Project Development and Procedures Manual. The Supplemental Project Report is to 00008 address changes that have taken place since approval of the Project Report, including the proposed modifications to the Perris Boulevard interchange, addressing vertical clearance issues, updating accident data and updating the cost estimate necessary to obtain approval of the Supplemental Project Report. Fact Sheet Prepare a Fact Sheet for Exceptions from Mandatory Design Standards for non standard vertical clearances at each overcrossing. The Fact Sheet will also address the previously approved non-standard lane width, shoulder width and distance to concrete barrier. These are the only anticipated non standard features. Deliverable: Fact Sheet for Exceptions from Mandatory Design Roadway Design Prepare median inside widening plans. Design includes horizontal layout based on existing geometry and vertical profile for the new edge of traveled way. Outside widening is part of the next phase of the project. Prepare plan and profile plans for the Perris Boulevard hook ramps, including modifications at the intersection with Elder Avenue. Prepare intersection modification plans for the westbound off -ramp at Perris Boulevard as a result of the off ramp removal. Lowering of Perris Boulevard and the freeway at each overcrossing is not anticipated. Geometric Approval Drawings will be prepared for the Perris Boulevard interchange modification and will be included in the Supplemental Project Report. Deliverable: See Sheet Estimate Structure Design Median widening at 3 locations: Pigeon Pass Rd. U.C. Heacock St. U.C. Perris Blvd. U.C. New bridge at the proposed west bound on -ramp at Perris Blvd. +�00009 Structure Type Selection Gather as -built plans, maintenance records, etc. Field review each location Evaluate geometry & staging Analyze proposed widened structures for seismic retrofit needs Prepare bridge General Plans Prepare GP quantities and cost estimates Prepare Type Selection and Seismic Evaluation Reports Attend Type Selection Meeting in Sacramento Revise reports and GPs per meeting and distribute per EFPB Notes: Scope is based on the retrofit analysis conclusion that no retrofit is necessary at any of the undercrossings. It is also based on a single combined Type Selection/Retrofit Strategy meeting with Caltrans in Sacramento at which all 4 bridges are addressed. Preliminary PS&E (65 % ) Structure Design CADD drafting of structure plans Independent structure check Prepare quantities Prepare Marginal Estimate Prepare structure portion of Special Provisions Final PS&E Revise PS&E per comments from RCTC and Caltrans and prepare written response to comments. Compile calculations, quantity summary sheets, and other documentation as described in Caltrans Externally Financed Projects Branch Manual. Compile structures portion of RE Pending File. Deliverables: See Sheet Estimate 00010 Noise Barriers Consultant shall prepare a noise attenuation report a noise attenuation report for the project corresponding to the noise barrier locations identified in the 1994 Project Report. The Report will be submitted to RCTC/Caltrans for review and approval (see Supplemental Project Report task). Noise Barrier Plans will be prepared in accordance with the approved noise attenuation report. Deliverables: See Sheet Estimate Retaining Walls It is anticipated that retaining walls will be required along the east side of Perris Boulevard at the undercrossing and along the westbound on ramp. Retaining wall plans will be prepared at these locations. Deliverables: See Sheet Estimate Drainage Design Prepare on -site hydrology report to address the proposed addition of the HOV lanes in the median. The hydrology report will conform to Caltrans and Riverside County Flood Control District requirements. The report will be submitted for review and approval. Modify existing drainage system to accommodate new HOV lanes. It is anticipated that the majority of the median drainage system can be abandoned with the exception of the super -elevation areas. Improvements to off -site drainage system are not part of this phase of the work. Deliverables: Hydrology Report and Drainage Plans (See sheet estimate for Drainage Plans) Traffic Engineering Consultant shall prepare a construction handling plans based on two major stages of construction. "!o0011 Prepare Pavement Delineation and Signing plans Prepare traffic signal plans at the Perris Boulevard interchange. The plans include a removal plan and modification plan at the Perris Blvd./westbound off ramp intersection and a new signal plan at the intersection of the hook ramps and Elder Avenue. Electrical plans will be prepared for the fiber optic system as defined in the RFP. The fiber optic system including ramp meter connections, CCTV locations, Changeable Message Signs, Vehicle Detection Stations, and Traffic Operation Cabinets will be shown on the same sheet. Caltrans will provide the standard plans, details and specifications for the communication system. Prepare freeway lighting and sign plan at the Perris Boulevard interchange. Right of Way It is our understanding the necessary right of way for the Perris Boulevard Hook ramps owned by the City of Moreno Valley. The City will transfer the right of way to Caltrans. No other right of way is required except for temporary construction easements (TCE) at the noise barrier wall locations. The Consultant shall prepare legal description and exhibit based on preliminary Title Reports where TCEs are required at residential properties. Actual property right of way surveys are not required. Specifications and Estimates Prepare specifications and estimates for inclusions with the plan submittals at the 65%, 90%, 100% and Final stage of the project. The specifications and estimates will be revised prior to each stage in response to Agency comments. �0012 COST AND PRICE ANALYSIS RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMI NAME OF CONSULTANT Holmes & Narver, Inc. TITLE OF PROJECT SR 60 HOV Dew? Description Estimated Hours (Average) Rate/Hour Total Estimated Cost (S) 1. DIRECT LABOR (Specify) SEE CONTINUATION SHEET PROJECT MANAGER 565 S54.00 30,510.00 PROJECT ENGINEER 1,135 S42.00 47,670.00 SENIOR DESIGN ENGINEER 3,293 S37.00 121,841.00 DESIGN ENGINEER 2,959 $31.00 91,729.00 CADD TECHNICIAN 4,782 S26.00 124,332.00 CLERICAL 288 S19.00 5,472.00 TOTAL 13,022 '•`�#'>�# •'li.f. .r "<}. S421,554.00 2. INDIRECT COSTS Overhea G&A-s ( d, pecify) Burden Rate X Base = Burden S () '. <1: ;'.. >:;?r .. •.>•s•>:<'r:%:; .i ,:1;:�:�::::s::�xr:•:M1<,.;:........ 144.45%, S421,554.00 S608,934.75 S608,934.75 3. TOTAL DIRECT LABOR AND INDIRECT COSTS (Sum of lines 1 and 2) S1,030,488.75 4. FLXED FEE OR PROFIT (Specify, applies to line 3 onl Percent X Base = Fee (S) 10.009,6 S1,030,488.75 S103,048.88 S103,048.88 S103,048.88 5. OTHER DIRECT COSTS PRINTING 520,000.00 TRAVEL S3,000.00 OVERNGHT MAIL/DELIVERY $3 000 00 MISC (CADD CHARGES, COMPUTER USAGE, ETC.) SUBCONSULTANTS CH2MHII.L S602,720.00 Earth Mechanics, Inc. S199,283.00 Associated Engineers S147,000.00 Lynn Capouya, Inc. S30,909.00 Katz Okitsu S140,000.00 The Culver Group S20,000.00 6. TOTAL CONTRACT COST (Sum of lines 3, 4 and 5) S2,299,400.00 �!00013 ID Description Milesbne 0 - Project Award / Negotiate Days 20 -- `'w— dot re t2 Proceed 52_ Data Hseearch/TtVlioAnahmski_ 5 53 Design Surveys- - — -- _S4 54 -_ Perla Blvd ID Concept —_ 20 _ 00__ Prepare Draft SoPolementi PR 20 — 54 _ Ereoare CEGErecbnicalZtWim 15 so Agemyl eview —_42_ Prepare Final Supplemental. PR 24 20 15 64 • 20 66 Submit Final Supplemental PR 0 1111 AD 40 20 40 __ IC/ Drainage 45 _ 1 so _ Hight-414% 30 1 0_ 1lltNlte$— 30 �70 t endscan_QtagIPlan 40 —104_ Pmleot-D4el 20 105_ B_d90e malsk4tlon 4o 190 Submk Prelkn Engr Doc ilestone 2-Design Concept Design 110 4a2mdric ARMLatDembints-_ 120 Geotectinkel Design R5por1 _J25 CT Review Rpt A30 Trask Engkeering 200 1ha Drawings __22i1 1lItNltae 240 Submit 35% Prelim Design PS & E 40 _ 50 0 Section contract Negotiation Moir Schedule / Ouray control Program Reece to Proceed D da Resoerch Marne &Wane Design Surve-r _ _ _ Pads Blvd IC :0neapt Preps Draft supplanrntn PR Preere CECE Technical Studios Agency Rsaaw Pnpr. Final SupplemMal PR Agency Review SOW Final Supplement IPR ♦- ....--•V DaonWrle &own Drawing* ♦ OsolsNnrkY lesign Report • ♦ CT salmi Ret ♦ ♦ Tr a, Engineering ♦ ♦ I mimeo • •Rlyhlol-wry • UMW, ♦ rr • • Capt van �A-- ♦ Proton Coat • ridge Typo twsian Sabena PmIIM Imp Deo Prelim IT Doe Review _040 Prengra Dr1B Es0E_ 100 310 ELWIN Cgngt1JA Schedule 320-110tilled ROW e / datetiablInto 44 _190 Sithmit 05%_ 108112ss100 PO 4_E— 4 30 Milestote 5- Final PS&E _44 UpdateJ3otdElans_a_BrklgePlena 50 42D UDdalg Reports / SSP's / Estimates 41¢ ___ag4_ slams 95% DsOP 0301diaddol1 r _ _ __.4 __AN_ 051011aEdgviaw _20 _450_ Pfen_FkalLES4E Package --20 400 Submit 100% Design to District 9 0 470 Submit 100% Design to HO 0 Propel SYR 120C100 Proton Frith 28AAY02 Den Den 120CT09 Run Dees 27JANo0 0 nn.nra Sy Inc. �Pmgra Or Lae Drawings Utaks �Submit sees PrMbn Design PS a E ^/ 261E PSe1 Rw,w - Prepare Drat PSa Prepare Combo: an Scbodule MEW ROW Update / etatrlNs Into Submit as% Final besIg n PS a E 06%PSS Review Update Rad Panne i Bridge Undid* Roper, / SSA's / ENRn i Submit 95%Design (Road a Od%PS&E Rwa ♦.. —♦ Prep Final PS&E Pao Submit 100%D*Ngn to Distil Submit 10016 Design to 4 8400 RCTC / Caltrans District 8 Design for State Route 60 HOV raft Schedule Snell t d 1 Holme 6E Narver RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 24, 2000 TO: Budget and Implementation Committee FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager Todd Kurtz, Project Coordinator THROUGH: Hideo Sugita, Deputy Executive Director SUBJECT: Consolidation of Route 74 Design Cooperative Agreements between Caltrans and RCTC. BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Committee recommend: 1) approval of the attached form of agreement with Caltrans; 2) authorize the Executive director to make any negotiated changes required; and 3) authorize the Chairman to execute the agreement, pursuant to RCTC legal counsel review. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At the June 11, 1997 Commission meeting, $4.1 million was allocated from Measure "A" Funds to the Route 74 Caltrans State Highway Operations and Protection Program (SHOPP) Projects. Additional funds were allocated at the November 12, 1998 Commission meeting for a total allocation of $4,264,485. Caltrans has officially stopped work on the State Route 74 SHOPP projects due to the action taken by the Commission at the October 13, 1999 Commission meeting to accelerate the delivery of the Measure "A" widening project. At the December 8, 1999 Commission meeting, Measure "A" funds allocated to the SHOPP projects were re -allocated back to the State Route 74 Measure "A" widening project. At this meeting, staff was also directed to work with Caltrans to obtain agreements that transfer State SHOPP Project funds to RCTC so that they can be used for the State Route 74 Measure "A" widening project to help offset the costs incurred by RCTC to accelerate the project. Consequently, due to funding and final engineering/construction schedule changes, we are required to update our Cooperative Agreements with Caltrans. 100015 The most recent draft form of the Design Cooperative Agreement (No. 8-11 16) for Route 74 between 1-15 and Th Street is attached for your information and review as negotiations are continuing between Caltrans staff and RCTC staff. This Agreement replaces previous Cooperative Agreement No.'s 8-1056, 8-1076, and 8-1077 in their entirety. A separate construction cooperative agreement is being prepared by Caltrans and will be forwarded to the Commission for approval at a future date. Attachment 08-Riv-74-KP 27.7/41.5 (PM 17.24/25.8) SR 74 from I-15 in the City of Lake Elsinore to 7th Street In the City of Perris 08303 - 464101 District Agreement No. 8-1116 DESIGN COOPERATIVE AGREEMENT This AGREEMENT, entered into on , is between the STATE OF CALIFORNIA, acting by and through its Department of Transportation, referred to herein as STATE, and RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION, a public entity, referred to herein as COMMISSION. RECITALS (1) STATE and COMMISSION, pursuant to Streets and Highways Code Section 130, are authorized to enter into a Cooperative Agreement for improvements to State highways within County of Riverside. (2) COMMISSION desires State highway improvements consisting of widening the existing two lane roadway to four lanes and providing a continuous left turn lane on Route 74 between I-15 in the City of Lake Elsinore to 7* Street in the City of Perris referred to herein as "PROJECT", and is willing to fund one hundred percent (100%) of all capital outlay and staffing costs, except for costs of STATE's oversight of environmental, design and right of way activities. (3) STATE and COMMISSION entered into a Master Agreement (District Agreement No. 8-685, Document No. 7549) on January 10, 1990, and Supplement No. 1, dated November 1, 1990, to document the parties understanding for carrying out the Riverside County Sales Tax Measure "A" Transportation Expenditure Plan. (4) STATE and COMMISSION entered into the Advanced Right of Way Acquisition and Resale Agreement (District Agreement No. 8-759) on November 12, 1991, which authorizes STATE to acquire right of way on advanced acquisitions only. D_, December 9, 1999 1 4-!00017 District Agreement No. 8-1116 (5) STATE and COMMISSION have also entered into a Right of Way Agreement (District Agreement No. 8-800, Document No. 8773) on February 10, 1993, and Amendment No. S/1 dated February 10, 1993, relating to the performance of right of way activities and utility location and relocation by STATE on behalf of COMMISSION to facilitate accomplishment of COMMISSION's Sales Tax Measure "A" Transportation Expenditure Plan. (6) This Agreement supersedes any prior Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) relating to PROJECT. (7) Construction of said PROJECT will be the subject of a separate future Agreement. (8) The parties hereto intend to define herein the terms and conditions under which PROJECT is to be developed, designed, and fmanced. (9) This Agreement supersedes in their entirety, Agreements 8-1056, 8-1076, and 8-1077. SECTION I COMMISSION AGREES: (1) To fund one hundred percent (100%) of all preliminary and design engineering costs, including, but not limited to, costs for preparation of contract documents and advertising and awarding the PROJECT construction contract. (2) To have a Supplemental Project Report (SPR), including all necessary Environmental Reevaluation Documentation (ERD), and detailed Plans, Specifications and Estimate (PS&E) prepared at no cost to STATE and to submit each to STATE for review and approval at appropriate stages of development. SPR and ERD, final plans and standard special provisions shall be signed by a Civil Engineer registered in the State of California. (3) To permit STATE to monitor and participate in the selection of personnel who will prepare the SPR, conduct environmental studies and obtain PROJECT approval, prepare the PS&E, provide the right of way engineering services, and perform right of way activities. COMMISSION agrees to consider any request by STATE to discontinue the services of any personnel considered by STATE to be tmqualified on the basis of credentials, professional expertise, failure to perform in accordance with scope of work and/or other pertinent criteria. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 2 00018 District Agreement No. 8-1116 (4) Personnel who prepare the PS&E and right of way maps shall be available to STATE, at no cost to STATE, through completion of construction of PROJECT to discuss problems which may arise during construction and/or to make design revisions for contract change orders. (5) Not to use funds from any Federal -aid program for design or acquisition of rights of way for PROJECT. (6) To make written application to STATE for necessary Encroachment Permits authorizing entry onto STATE's right of way to perform surveying and other investigative activities required for preparation of the Right of Way Maps, SPR, ERD and/or PS&E. (7) To identify and locate all utility facilities within the PROJECT area as part of its PROJECT design responsibility. All utility facilities not relocated or removed in advance of construction shall be identified on the PROJECT plans and specifications. (8) To identify and locate all high and low risk underground facilities within the PROJECT area and to protect or otherwise provide for such facilities, all in accordance with STATE's "Manual on High and Low Risk Underground Facilities Within Highway Rights of Way." COMMISSION hereby acknowledges receipt of STATE's "Manual on High and Low Risk Underground Facilities Within Highway Rights of Way." (9) If any existing public and/or private utility facilities conflict with PROJECT construction or violate STATE's encroachment policy, COMMISSION shall malce all necessary arrangements with the owners of such facilities for their protection, relocation or removal in accordance with STATE policy and procedure for those facilities Iocated within the limits of work providing for the improvement to the State highway and in accordance with COMMISSION policy for those facilities located outside of the limits of work for the State highway. Total costs of such protection, relocation or removal shall be in accordance with STATE policy and procedure. (10) To furnish evidence to STATE, in a form acceptable to STATE, that arrangements have been made for the protection, relocation, or removal of all conflicting facilities within STATE's right of way and that such work will be completed prior to the award of the contract to construct PROJECT or as covered in the Special Provisions for said contract. This evidence shall include a reference to all required State highway encroachment permits. (11) COMMISSION shall require the utility owner and/or its contractors performing the relocation work within STATE's right of way to obtain a STATE encroachment permit prior to the performance of said relocation work. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 3 �00019 District Agreement No. 8-1116 (12) To perform all right of way activities, including all eminent domain activities, if necessary, at no cost to STATE, in accordance with procedures acceptable to STATE, and in compliance with all applicable State and Federal laws and regulations, subject to STATE oversight to insure that the completed work is acceptable for incorporation into the State highway right of way. (13) To utilize the services of a qualified public agency in all right of way .acquisition related matters in accordance with STATE procedures as contained in Right of Way Procedural Handbook, Volume 9. Whenever personnel other than personnel of a qualified public agency are utilized, administration of the personnel contract shall be performed by a qualified Right of Way person employed or retained by COMMISSION. (14) To certify legal and physical control of right of way ready for construction and that all right of way was acquired in accordance with applicable State and Federal laws and regulations subject to review and concurrence by STATE prior to the advertisement for bids for construction of PROJECT. (15) Upon execution of this Agreement;to submit billing to STATE in the amount of $568,000. Said billing represents STATE's total contribution for right of way acquisition for PROJECT. (16) To pay the remaining costs over and above STATE's total contribution of $568,000 for right of way acquisition for PROJECT. Total right of way acquisition cost for PROJECT estimated to be $13,800,000. (17) To deliver at no cost to STATE legal title to the right of way, including access rights, free and clear of all encumbrances detrimental to STATE's present and future uses not later than the date of acceptance by STATE of maintenance and operation of the highway facility. Acceptance of said title by STATE is subject to a review of a Policy of Title Insurance in STATE's name to be provided and paid for by COMMISSION. (18) To provide, at no cost to STATE, survey and mapping services necessary to perpetuate existing land net and alignment monumentation, in accordance with Sections 8771 and 8765 of the Business and Professionals Code; and to permanently monument at location of all above roadway alignments, re -alignments, and right of way acquisitions. All the above to be shown on a Record of Survey filed with the County Surveyor of Riverside County. (19) To be responsible, at COMMISSION expense, for the investigation of potential hazardous waste sites within and outside of the existing State highway right of way that would impact PROJECT, as part of the responsibility for the ERD for PROJECT. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 4 !00!020 District Agreement No. 8-1116 (20) To be responsible, at no cost to STATE, for remedy or remedial action of hazardous material found on present and proposed STATE highway right of way to be acquired for PROJECT. (21) If COMMISSION desires to have STATE advertise, award and administer the construction contract for PROJECT, COMMISSION shall provide all plans prepared by COMMISSION or COMMISSION's consultant on either 4 or 8 millimeter magnetic tape using Micro Station Release 5.0 .dgn and/or Micro Station SE V05.07 Rev. 22 files in UNIX TAR or CPIO format or ISO 9660 standard CD Rom format. One copy of the data on the magnetic tape, including the Engineer's electronic signature and seal, shall be provided to STATE upon completion of the final PS&E for PROJECT. STATE reserves the right to modify the magnetic tape requirements and STATE shall provide COMMISSION advance notice of any such modifications. SECTION II STATE AGREES: (1) To provide, at no cost to COMMISSION, oversight of PROJECT and to provide prompt reviews and approvals, as appropriate, of submittals by COMMISSION, and to cooperate in timely processing of PROJECT. (2) To provide, at no cost to COMMISSION, oversight of all right of way activities undertaken by COMMISSION, or its designee, pursuant to this Agreement. (3) To issue, at no cost to COMMISSION, upon proper application by COMMISSION, an Encroachment Permit to COMMISSION authorizing entry onto STATE's right of way to perform survey and other investigative activities required for preparation of the SPR, ERD, Right of Way Maps, and/or PS&E. If COMMISSION uses consultants rather than its own staff to perform required work, the consultants will also be required to obtain an Encroachment Permit. The permit will be issued at no cost upon proper application by the consultants. (4) To furnish COMMISSION with the necessary existing Right of Way Maps and existing property descriptions for use by COMMISSION in the acquisition of all new right of way required for PROJECT. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 5 00021 (5) District Agreement No. 8-1116 To deposit with COMMISSION within twenty (20) days of receipt of billing by COMMISSION, which billing will be forwarded by COMMISSION upon execution of this Agreement, the amount of $568,000. Said amount represents STATE's total contribution for right of way acquisition costs for PROJECT estimated to be $13,800,000. SECTION III IT IS MUTUALLY AGREED. (1) All obligations of STATE under the terms of this Agreement are subject to the appropriation of resources by the Legislature and the allocation of resources by the California Transportation Commission. (2) The parties hereto will carry out PROJECT in accordance with the Scope of Work, attached and made a part of this Agreement, which outlines the specific responsibilities of the parties hereto. The attached Scope of Work may in the future be modified in writing to reflect changes in the responsibilities of the respecdve parties. Such modificadons shall be concurred with by COMMISSION's Chairman and/or Executive Director or other official designated by COMMISSION and STATE's District Director for District 8 and become a part of this Agreement after execution by the respective officials of the parties. (3) The Project Report (PR) for PROJECT approved on April 5, 1994, and the approved Supplemental Project Report (SPR) by this reference, shall become part of this Agreement. (4) The basic design features (as defined in Attachment 3 of the Scope of Work for PROJECT) shall comply with those addressed in the approved PR and SPR, unless modified as required for environmental clearance and/or FHWA approval of PROJECT. (5) The design, right of way acquisition, and preparation of environmental documents for PROJECT shall be performed in accordance with STATE standards and practices current as of the date of execution of this Agreement. Any exceptions to applicable design standards shall be approved by STATE via the processes outlined in STATE's Highway Design Manual and appropriate memorandums and design bulletins published by STATE. In the event that STATE proposes and/or requires a change in design DRAFT, December 9, 1999 6 ;00022 (7) District Agreement No. 8-1116 standards, implementation of new or revised design standards shall be done in accordance with STATE's memorandum "Effective Date for Implementing Revisions to Design Standards", dated February 8, 1991. STATE shall consult with COMMISSION in a timely manner regarding effect of proposed and/or required changes on PROJECT. (6) COMMISSION's share of all changes in development and construction costs associated with modifications to the basic design features as described above shall be in same proportion as described in this Agreement, unless mutually agreed by STATE and COMMISSION in a subsequent amendment to this Agreement. If a finding is made that Federal and State regulations do not require mitigation of contaminated material in its present condition within the existing State highway right of way, COMMISSION shall be responsible, at COMMISSION expense, for any remedial action required as a result of proceeding with PROJECT. Locations subject to cleanup include preliminary utility identification and/or relocation work required for PROJECT. (8) If Federal and State regulations indicate contaminated material within the existing State highway right of way presents a threat to public health or the environment, regardless of whether it is disturbed or not, STATE shall be responsible for the cleanup, at STATE expense. If STATE's cost to mitigate is increased due to PROJECT, the additional cost shall be borne by COMMISSION. (9) The party responsible for funding the cleanup shall be responsible for the development of the necessary mitigation and remedial plans and designs. Remedial actions proposed by COMMISSION shall be approved by STATE and shall be performed in accordance with standards and practices of STATE and other Federal and State regulatory agencies. (10) A separate Cooperative Agreement will be required to cover responsibilities and funding for the PROJECT construction phase. (11) Nothing in the provisions of this Agreement is intended to create duties or obligations to or rights in third parties not parties to this Agreement or affect the legal liability of either party to the Agreement by imposing any standard of care with respect to the maintenance of State highways different from the standard of care imposed by law, (12) Neither STATE nor any officer or employee thereof is responsible for any damage or Iiability occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be done by COMMISSION under or in connection with any work, authority or jurisdiction delegated to COMMISSION under this Agreement. It is understood and agreed that, pursuant to Government Code Section 895.4, COMMISSION shall fully defend, indemnify and DRAFT, December 9, 1999 7 t'n0O23 District Agreement No. 8-1116 save harmless the State of California, all officers and employees from all claims, suits or actions of every name, kind and description brought for or on account of injury (as defined in Government Code Section 810.8) occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be done by COMMISSION under or in connection with any work, authority or jurisdiction delegated to COMMISSION under this Agreement. (13) Neither COMMISSION nor any officer or employee thereof is responsible for any damage or liability occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be done by STATE under or in connection with any work, authority or jurisdiction delegated to STATE under this Agreement. It is understood and agreed that, pursuant to Government Code Section 895.4, STATE shall fully defend, indemnify and save harmless COMMISSION from all claims, suits or actions of every name, kind and description brought for or on account of injury (as defined in Government Code Section 810.8) occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be done by STATE under or in connection with any work, authority or jurisdiction delegated to STATE under this Agreement. (14) This Agreement may be terminated or provisions contained herein may be altered, changed, or amended by mutual consent of the parties hereto. NOTE: Article (15) is on signature page. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 00024 8 District Agreement No. 8-1116 (15) Except as otherwise provided in Article (14) above, this Agreement shall terminate upon completion and acceptance of the construction contract for PROJECT, or on December 31, 2005, whichever is earlier in time. STATE OF CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION JOSE MEDINA Director of Transportation RIVERSIDE COUNTY _ TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By: Jack F. van Haaster Chairman By: S. LISIEWICZ District Director REVIEWED AND RECOMMENDED FOR APPROVAL: APPROVED AS TO FORM AND PROCEDURE: By: ERIC HALEY Executive Director Attorney, Department of Transportation REVIEWED FOR FISCAL IMPACT: By: CERTIFIED AS TO FUNDS: Dean Martin, Chief Financial Officer District Budget Manager APPROVED AS TO FORM: CERTIFIED AS TO PROCEDURE: By: Steven C. DeBaun Best, Best & Krieger Commission Counsel Accounting Administrator DRAFT, December 9, 1999 9 000025 SCOPE OF WORK District Agreement No. 8-1116 This Scope of Work outlines the specific areas of responsibility for various project development activities for the proposed State highway improvements consisting of widening roadway to four lanes and providing a continuous left turn lane on Route 74 between I-15 in the City of Lake Elsinore to 7th Street in the City of Perris. (1) STATE will be the Lead Agency for CEQA and NEPA, and COMMISSION will be the responsible agency. The Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) will be the Federal Lead Agency for NEPA. COMMISSION will prepare the Environmental Reevaluation Document (ERD) to meet the requirements of CEQA and NEPA. The draft and final reevaluation will require STATE review and approval prior to public circulation. COMMISSION will provide all data for and prepare drafts of the Supplemental Project Report (SPR). STATE will review and process the report, and request approval of the PROJECT and ERD by the FHWA. COMMISSION will be responsible for the public hearing process. (2) COMMISSION and STATE concur that the proposal is a Category 4A as defined in STATE's Project Development Procedures Manual. (3) COMMISSION will submit drafts of environmental technical reports and individual sections of the draft environmental documents to STATE, as they are developed, for review and comment. Traffic counts and projections to be used in the various reports shall be supplied by STATE if available, or by the COMMISSION. Existing traffic data shall be furnished by COMMISSION. (4) STATE will review, monitor, and approve all project development reports, studies, and plans, and provide all necessary implementation activities up to, but not including, advertising of PROJECT. (5) All phases of the PROJECT, from inception through construction, whether done by COMMISSION or STATE, will be developed in accordance with all policies, procedures, practices, and standards that STATE would normally follow. (6) Detailed steps in the project development process are attached to this Scope of Work. These attachments are intended as a guide to STATE and COMMISSION staff. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 10 i00026 ATTACHMENT 1 PLANNING PHASE ACTIVITIES District Agreement No. 8-1116 RESPONSIBILITY PROJECT ACTIVITY STATE COMMISSION 1. ENVIRONMENTAL ANALYSIS & DOCUMENT PREPARATION Establish Project Development Team (PDT) X X Approve PDT X Project Category Determination X Prepare Preliminary Environmental Assessment X Identify Preliminary Alternatives and Costs X Prepare and Submit Environmental Studies and Reports X Review and Approve Environmental Studies and Reports X Prepare and Submit Draft Environmental Re-evaluation Document (ERD) X Review ERD in District X 2. PROJECT GEOMETRICS DEVELOPMENT Prepare Existing Traffic Analysis X Prepare Future Traffic Volumes for Alternatives X Prepare Project Geometries and Profiles X Prepare Layouts and Estimates for Alternatives X Prepare Operational Analysis for Alternatives X Review and approve Project Geometries and Operational Analysis X 3. PROJECT APPROVAL Lead Agency for Environment Compliance Certifies ERD in Accordance with its Procedures Prepare Draft Supplemental Project Report (SPR) Finalize and Submit Supplemental Project Report with Certified ED for Approval Approve Supplemental Project Report D_, December 9, 1999 11 X X X X X 0.00027 District Agreement No. 8-1116 ATTACHMENT 2 DESIGN PHASE ACTIVITIES RESPONSIBILITY PROJECT ACTIVITY STATE COMMISSION 1. PRELIMINARY COORDINATION Request 1 - Phase EA X Field Review of Site X Provide Geometries Approve Geometries X Obtain Surveys and Aerial Mapping Obtain Copies of Assessor Maps and other R/W Maps Obtain Copies of As-Builts Send Approved Geometries to Local Agencies for Review Revise Approved Geometries if Required Approve Final Geometries X Determine Need for Permits from other Agencies X Request Permits Initial Hydraulics discussion with District Staff X Initial Electrical Design discussion with District Staff X Initial Traffic & Signing discussion with District Staff X Initial Landscape Design discussion with District Staff X Plan Sheet Format Discussion X 2. ENGINEERING STUDIES AND REPORTS Prepare and Submit Materials Report and Typical Section Review and Approve Materials Report and Typical Section X Prepare and Submit Landscaping Recommendation Review and Approve Landscaping Recommendation X Prepare and Submit Hydraulic Design Studies Review and Approve Hydraulic Design Studies X DRAFT, December 9, 1999 12 :100028 X X X X X X X District Agreement No. 84116 RESPONSIBILITY PROJECT ACTIVITY STATE COMMISSION 3. R/W ACQUISITION and UTILITIES Request Utility Verification X Request Preliminary Utility Relocation Plans from Utilities X Prepare R/W Requirements X Prepare R/W and Utility Relocation Cost Estimates X Submit R/W Requirements & Utility Relocation Plans for Review X Review and Comment on R/W Requirements X Longitudinal Encroachment Review X Longitudinal Encroachment Application to District X Approve Longitudinal Encroachment Application X Request Final Utility Relocation Plans X Check Utility Relocation Plans X Submit Utility Relocation Plans for Approval X Approve Utility Relocation Plans X Submit Final R/W Requirements for Review and Approval X Fence and Excess Land Review X R/W Layout Review X Approve R/W Requirements X Obtain Title Reports Complete Appraisals Review and Approve Appraisals for setting just compensation X Prepare Acquisition Documents Acquire R/W - Open escrows and Make Payments - Obtain Resolution of Necessity - Perform Eminent Domain Proceedings Provide Displacee Relocation Services Prepare Relocation Payment Valuations Provide Displacee Relocation Payments Perform Property Management Activities Perform R/W Clearance Activities Prepare and Submit Certification of R/W Review and Approve Certification of R/W X Transfer R/W to STATE - Approve and Record Title Transfer Documents X Prepare R/W Record Maps DRAFT, December 9, 1999 13 X X XXXXXXXXXXX X ) 0 0 0 2 9 PROJECT ACTIVITY District Agreement No. 8-1116 RESPONSIBILITY STATE COMMISSION 4. PREPARATION of PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND ESTIMATES Prepare and Submit Preliminary Stage Construction Plans X Review Preliminary Stage Construction Plans X Calculate and Plot Geometrics X Cross -Sections & Earthwork Quantities Calculation X Prepare and Submit BEES Estimate X Put Estimate in BEES X Local Review of Preliminary Drainage Plans and Sanitary Sewer and Adjustment Details X Prepare & Submit Preliminary Drainage Plans X Review Preliminary Drainage Plans X Prepare Traffic Striping and Roadside Delineation Plans and Submit for Review X Review Traffic Striping and Roadside Delineation Plans X Prepare & Submit Landscaping and/or Erosion Control Plans X Review Landscaping and/or Erosion Control Plans X Prepare & Submit Preliminary Electrical Plans X Review Preliminary Electrical Plans X Prepare & Submit Preliminary Signing Plans X Review Preliminary Signing Plans X Quantity Calculations X Safety Review X X Prepare Specifications X Prepare & Submit Checked Structure Plans X Review & Approve Checked Structure Plans X Prepare Final Contract Plans X Prepare Lane Closure Requirements X Review and Approve Lane Closure Requirements X Prepare & Submit Striping Plan X Review & Approve Striping Plan X Prepare Final Estimate X Prepare & Submit Draft PS&E X Review Draft PS&E X Finalize & Submit PS&E to District X DRAFT, December 9, 1999 14 n0030 ATTACHMENT 3 DEFINITIONS Basic Design Features: District Agreement No. 8-1116 • General description of the facility: It is proposed to widen Route 74 near the City of Lake Elsinore from a two lane undivided highway to a four lane divided highway between I-15 in the City of Lake Elsinore and 7h Street in the City of Perris. • Rte 74 Intersection with Greenwald Avenue will be signalized. • The design speed of highway facility is 115 Km/Hr (70 miles/hour). The number of through lanes will ultimately be four through lanes with a continuous left turn lane. The widths of through lanes will be 3.6m, medians will be 4.2m, and shoulders will be 2.4m. • There are no special features proposed. • Several of the local roads will be re -aligned at the Intersection with Rte 74 in order to improve the intersection angle of approach. • Exceptions to mandatory Design Standards: Four proposed successive reversing curves within project limits are proposed as non- superelevated. • Exceptions to Advisory Design Standards: Curbs and gutters are proposed along edge of shoulders and along raised median. DRAFT, December 9, 1999 15 000031 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager Todd Kurtz, Bechtel Project Coordinator THROUGH: Eric Haley, Deputy Executive Director SUBJECT: Amendment No. 1 to Contract RO-9860 Updating Responsibilities related to State Route 74 Re -alignment Impacts BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission: 1) review the proposed terms and conditions of Amendment No. 1 to Contract RO-9860 with White Rock Acquisition Co., LP updating RCTC and property owner responsibilities related to State Route 74 realignment impacts on the future Ramsgate Development; 2) authorize the Executive Director to negotiate the deal points for this amendment; and 3) bring back the terms and conditions of the negotiated amendment for Commission review and approval. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: White Rock Acquisition Co. is currently negotiating final specific plan details with the City of Lake Elsinore, after which they will be able to commit on the following deal points. These commitments are expected by the March Commission meeting. The Measure "A" Strategic Plan includes improvements to Route 74, between 1-15 in the City of Lake Elsinore and 7th Street in the City of Perris, a length of approximately 8.5 miles. The improvements would widen the existing two-lane roadway to four lanes with 8 foot shoulders and a continuous 14 foot paved median. The Route 74 improvement project, which once had obtained environmental clearance in 1994, is now completing an environmental reassessment including consultation with the US Fish and Wildlife Service and Army Corps of Engineers. An environmental re- evaluation of the project was required due to the time lapse from the initial approval and as a result of additional surveys conducted by Caltrans biologists where several California Gnatcatchers were discovered. Additionally, significant public support of this project has been evident at RCTC commission meetings and has resulted in the acceleration of the implementation of the Route 74 widening project from 1-15 in Lake Elsinore to 7th Street in Perris. At the 0 0032 October 13, 1999 RCTC meeting, the State Route 74 project was accelerated via approval of agenda item #9. Consequently, funding and the final engineering/construction schedules have changed due to the aforementioned discussion. These changes require that Contract RO-9860 between RCTC and White Rock Acquisition Co. LP be amended to reflect the current project funding and schedule. The White Rock Acquisition Co. LP, is continuing the process of developing the Ramsgate Specific Plan property which abuts Route 74 and comprises approximately 1,200 acres located in the City of Lake Elsinore. The current realignment of Route 74 will require significant right-of-way acquisition from White Rock Acquisition Co. RCTC staff and Legal Counsel are meeting with the developers representatives to identify project interface issues during the final design process. We will need to negotiate an amendment to the original White Rock Contract that will provide for delivery of certain completed work, assurances and funding from White Rock Acquisition that coincides with the current Route 74 schedule. The intent of the new amendment is to maximize cooperation between the two parties thereby minimizing throw away costs at the project interface with the Ramsgate Development. If an amendment with suitable conditions for RCTC can be worked out, we will present the final proposal to the Committee and the Commission at their respective meetings and seek authorization to proceed with the necessary amendment with White Rock Acquisition. The most recent deal points of the amendment are listed below for your information and review as negotiations are continuing between White Rock Acquisition and RCTC staff. Deal Points for Amendment No. 1 to Contract RO-9860 with White Rock Acquisition Co., LP Updating RCTC and Property Owner Responsibilities Related to State Route 74 Re -alignment Impacts on the Future Ramsgate Development. FIVE ISSUES TO DISCUSS/ADDRESS: 1. Design modifications required on south side of State Route 74 due to future Ramsgate Development 2. Right-of-way at no cost to RCTC 3. Pump Station Relocations 4. Utility Sleeves 5. Developer Funding Arrangement -300033 (1) Design modifications required on south side of State Route 74 include: • additional lane / slope hold back (wider graded roadbed, wider parkway, face of slope offset to south 27' ± (additional 27' beyond typ. 4-lane road prism) • upgraded shoulder pavement thickness for use later as. traveled lane) • provisions for intersection improvements to meet ultimate condition at four (4) locations: "A" Street, Ramsgate Drive, Trellis Lane and El Toro Cutoff. The three options available: (a) Design of additional improvements required for Ramsgate Development within Route 74 final plans being prepared by SC Engineering. To allow this option, approved rough grade plans for slope would be needed by 4/1 /00, for SC Engineering to include in 5/5/00 100% submittal. Construction must be started within 60 days by White Rock Acquisition, and completed within 90 days of Grading Plan approval. White Rock to have all required slope and landscape maintenance agreements executed with City of Lake Elsinore prior to January 2001. RCTC to be reimbursed for additional pavement thickness on shoulder. Slope area would be covered under temporary easement until such time as Ramsgate dedicates slope to the City of Elsinore or maintenance association. If grading plans are not completed and approved by City of Lake Elsinore by 4/1 /00, options (b) and (c) could be used. (b) Change Order to Route 74 contractor Approved plans must be available by 1 1 /00 in order to allow pricing and construction. This option would mean that in order for SC Engineering plans to move forward through 100% phase, the slope would remain within state right-of-way. Ramsgate would then be responsible for acquiring rights to slopes from Caltrans. RCTC to be reimbursed for additional pavement thickness and slope modifications and right-of-way expenditures. :")00034 (c) Stand Alone after Route 74 construction has been completed. All widening activities to be performed by Ramsgate, RCTC would design standard four -lane road section only. No additional cost to RCTC, design and build standard four -lane roadway. All Route 74 improvements conditioned on Ramsgate by City of Lake Elsinore (i.e.: curb and gutter, sidewalks, raised median, irrigation, landscaping, lighting, etc.) to be constructed and paid for by Ramsgate. (2) Right-of-way along Route 74 to be transferred to RCTC at no cost. This would most likely occur if option 1(a) is agreed to by both parties. Any acquisition of remnant parcels as a result of roadway re -alignment will be between Ramsgate and Caltrans. (3) Pump Stations — Meadowbrook #1 (nearest to Dexter), and Meadowbrook #2 (near Hammock) Meadowbrook Pump Station #1 In order to design and build standard road section, Meadowbrook Pump Station #1 must be abandoned by 1 1 /00, prior to Route 74 construction, otherwise, RCTC will design and implement a protect -in -place option. Ramsgate will then be responsible for future abandonment and grading of state right-of-way to typical section including purchase of (Elsinore Valley Municipal Water District (EVMWD) property to obtain full width right-of-way after abandonment.. Should abandonment occur during Route 74 construction (i.e.: Ramsgate facilities are brought on line), a change order would be issued to the RCTC contractor to delete retrofit and abandonment scope. RCTC costs would be incurred to obtain full width right-of-way. Meadowbrook Pump Station #2 Similarly to Meadowbrook #1, must be abandoned by 1 1 /00; otherwise without Ramsgate assistance, RCTC will move pump station as necessary to keep existing system working. If upgrade is desired due to future Ramsgate development, cost of upgrade to be borne by Ramsgate. (4) Utility Sleeves Design coordination must be complete by 4/1 /00. Installation costs to be estimated by SC Engineering and to be paid by Ramsgate. -.00035 (5) Developer Funding Arrangement Property owner will reimburse RCTC for cost of design and construction of incremental upgrade to Route 74 improvements due to Ramsgate Development. Potential Ramsgate Costs • Differential grading • Roadway shoulder and intersection upgrade for future lane • Cost of right-of-way transferred to RCTC • Abandonment of Meadowbrook Pump Station #1 (if done after Segment #1 is complete) • Upgrade of Meadowbrook Pump Station #2 • Sleeves Potential RCTC Costs • Temporary protection of Meadowbrook Pump Station #1 . • Relocation of Meadowbrook Pump Station #2. 000036 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager Karl Sauer, Bechtel Project Coordinator THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Removal of Temporary platform at Downtown Riverside Metrolink PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission authorize staff to obtain bids for the removal of the temporary platform and the re -installation of the safety fencing between tracks at the Riverside Downtown Metrolink Station. The results will be brought back to the Commission for future action and possible award. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Before the Southside Platform was constructed at the Riverside Downtown Station, there was a need to be able to pickup and deliver passengers to the Riverside Downtown Station north -side platforms from the BN&SF north main track. This required the construction of a temporary asphalt platform and the removal of a portion of the safety fencing between the tracks. Now that the Southside Platform is completed and in operation, BN&SF has requested that we remove the temporary asphalt platform and restore the fencing to remove a potential safety concern. The BN&SF dispatchers will direct all future Metrolink trains using the BN&SF San Bernardino subdivision to the Southside Platform at the Riverside Downtown Station. In037 Financial Assessment Project Cost $25,000 to $30,000 Source of Funds Prop. 108 and 116 funds (Y/N) Included in Fiscal Year Budget Y Year Included in Program Budget Y Year Programmed 00 Approved Allocation Year of Allocation 00 Budget Adjustment Required n Financial Impact Not Applicable 100038 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Cathy Bechtel, Director of Planning and Programming THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Amendment to FY 2000-2004 Measure A Capital Improvement Plan for the County of Riverside BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve an amendment to the FY 2000-2004 Measure A Five - Year Capital Improvement Plan for the County of Riverside as submitted. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Measure A Ordinance requires each recipient of streets and road monies to annually provide to the Commission a five-year plan on how those funds are to be expended in order to receive their annual disbursement of funds. Any subsequent additions, deletions, or substitutions to the Plan must be submitted to the Commission for approval. The County of Riverside's Measure A Five -Year Capital Improvement Plan was approved by the Commission at its July 14, 1999 meeting. On December 7, 1999, the Board of Supervisors approved the 2000 annual edition of their Transportation Improvement Plan which updates the plan previously approved by the Commission. The County is requesting an amendment to their Plan in order to include the updated information. Financial Assessment Project Cost $46,086,000 over 5 years Source of Funds Measure A Local Streets and Roads (Y/N) Included in Fiscal Year Budget Y Year Included in Program Budget Y Year Programmed 99/00 Approved Allocation Y Year of Allocation 99/00 Budget Adjustment Required N Financial Impact Not Applicable Attachment 000039 COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE TRANSPORTATION AND LAND MAAA GEMENT AGENCY Transportation Department December 9, 1999 Mr. Eric Haley, Deputy Executive Director Riverside County Transportation Commission 3560 University Avenue, Suite 100 Riverside, CA 92501 ATTN: Cathy Bechtel RE: Measure "A" Local Streets and Roads Program Dear Mr. Haley: David E. Barnhart Director of Transportation ` On December 7, 1999, the Board of Supervisors approved the 1999/2000 annual edition of the Transportation Improvement Program for Riverside County. Attached is the updated five year program of projects for the County's portion of Measure "A" funds as incorporated in this recently approved TIP. We have scheduled expenditures based on revenue projections received from your Agency dated May 13, 1999, plus unspent funds from prior years fiscal years. This five year program supersedes the previous report approved by the RCTC on July 14, 1999. If you have any questions concerning this program, please contact George Johnson, Deputy Director of Transportation, at (909) 955-6740. Sin Y, I — S avid E. Barnhart Director of Transportation RKN:It attachment cc: George Johnson Scott Barber/Karen Pemble 408(I Lemon Street. Rth Floor • Riverside. California 92501 • (909) 955_6740 P.O. Box 10Q0 • Riverside, California 9250'-1090 • FAX Mg) 955-6721 000040 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 1 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) 03rd St Hammond Rd 0.28 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Dale Kiler Rd 28 (ft)/ 28 (ft) Fund Source Total 301 other Total 06th St D St 0.33 (mi) Grind and Resurf to Palm Ave 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) 07th St Date Palm St 0.25 (mi.) Resurface Paved Road to Dale Kiler Rd 20 (ft)/ 20 (ft) 300 other Total 301 other Total 10th Ave C 8 D Blvd to Intake Blvd (Rte 95) 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconst and widen road Coordinate with the City of Blythe for paving the south 1/2 of the road. 18th Ave Arrowhead Blvd to DeFrain Blvd 1.00 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf RMS paved road 302 other Total 302 other Total 55th Ave Calhoun St to Coachella CL 0.50 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 22 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 22' RMS Coordinate with City of Coachella for part of the project. 64th St Downey St to Archer St 0.55 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf AC paved road as part of a Flood Control storm drain project. 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 102/03 1 03/04 40 40 D E R 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 37 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 82 0 82 25 0 25 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 8 1 0 73 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 22 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 114 227 341 88 0 88 35 14 49 D E R C 20 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 93 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 1 1 0 86 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 3 1 0 31 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 18 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 18 0 0 18 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t)00041 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 2 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) 73rd Ave Windlass Dr 0.16 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Ely Windlass Dr .16 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Fund Source Total 301 other Total 84th Ave Rte 86 to Johnson St 0.80 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 24' RMS 301 other Total Acacia Ave Hemet CL to 100' east of Columbia 0.72 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) Reconstruct 38'paved road Drainage problems; Do Not raise crown elevation of street. 300 other Total Academy Dr University Ave to Cornell St 0.20 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM 300 other Total Aintree Dr Excelsior St 0.21 (mi) Resurf 24', 0.25' RMS to Rushmore Ave 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Airport Blvd Jackson St to Wly 0.5 mi from Monroe 1.50 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 38' A/C City of La Ouinta is not participating in this project. Albatross Way Vander Veer Rd to 72nd Ave 0.24 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurface AC paved road 300 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 103/04 26 D 0 E 0 R 0 0 C 0 26 104 0 104 0 �0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 23 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 18 391 409 50 0 50 40 0 40 7 27 34 24 0 24 15 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 44 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 37 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 21 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t�10042 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 3 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Alberta Ave Swingle Ave to Wly 0.15 mi 0.15 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 35' RMS Angel Way Malibar Ave to S'ly 0.05 mi 0.05 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with ARM 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x $1000 21 0 21 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 103/04 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 18 0 0 0 0 -301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 other Total Angela Dr Sycamore Rd 0.44 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to 16th Ave 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) 301 other Total Antelope Rd Scott Rd 1.53 (mi) Resurf with 0.17' AHRM to Craig Ave 23 (ft)/ 23 (ft) Apache Tr Bonita Ave 0.56 (m1) Resurf 24', 0.33' RMS to 1-10 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total Arrowhead Blvd 18th Ave 1.00 (mi) Resurf 26',0.21'RMS to 20th Ave 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 302 other Total Aruba Ct Port Royal Ave 0.02 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to Nly Port Royal 0.02 mi 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) 301 other Total 19 0 19 5 1 0 13 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 59 0 59 206 0 206 75 0 75 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 56 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 19 1 0 186 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 72 0 0 0 . 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 103 0 103 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 101 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 14 0 14 2 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 �)00'043 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 4 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Auld Rd SH 79 0.34 (mi) Resurf 50', 0.25' RMS to Briggs Rd 50 (ft)/ 50 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total Avenida Gracia Camino Idilio to Nly 0.20 (mi) 36 (ft)/ 36 (ft) Recon 36',0.5'0G,0.21'RMS 301 other Total Avenida Miravilla Avenida San Timoteo 1.70 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to County Line 19 (ft)/ 19 (ft) Beachcomber Way 69th Ave 0.25 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to Admiralty Wy 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Beckman Dr .Jackson St to Wily end 0.12 (mi) 18 (ft)/ 18 (ft) Resurf AC paved road Bedford Ct Pebble Beach Dr to SW'ly 0.03 mi 0.03 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.21' AC 300 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Bellegrave Ave Hamner Ave 2.13 (mi) Reconstruct AC surface to Etiwanda Ave 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) 'QQ044 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 70 70 42 0 42 157 0 157 49 0 49 29 0 29 13 0 13 159 787 946 2 1 0 67 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 1 0 E 0 0 0 1 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 40 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 154 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 46 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 1 0 24 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 7 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 28 0 0 131 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 5 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x $1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction Belmont Ct Piping Rock Rd to S'ly Piping Rock .09mi 0.09 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 300 other Total Big Pine St Jeffery Pine Rd 0.20 (mi) Resurf 26',0.17'AC to•Silver Fir Dr 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Blue Hill Dr Griffith Dr to Crews Hills Dr 0.17 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 300 other Total 17 0 17 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 E R C 5 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 D 0 0 2 E 0 0 1 R 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 17 20 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bohlen Rd Mitchell Rd Nly 0.50 (mi) 20 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Const 26',0.5'0G,0.21'RMS w/Berms Bowden Dr Hopewell Ave 0.25 (mi) Recon AC surface to Cambridge Ave 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Box Canyon Rd I-10 7.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Shavers Well 28 (ft)/ 28 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total Bradley Rd Cherry Hills Blvd to McCall Blvd 0.38 (mi) 60 (ft)/ 60 (ft) Resurf AC paved road Misc funds are from EMWD. 300 other Total 27 D 5 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 21 0 0 27 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 103 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 103 55 0 55 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 100 D E R C 5 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 49 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 950 D 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 1846 C 0 0 0 0 2796 52 70 122 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 950 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 C 52 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i000045 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 6 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Bradley Rd Estate Dr to Cherry Hills Blvd 0.51 (mi) 62 (ft)/ 62 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Briarwood Ave Stanford St 0.25 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Meridian St 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Brookside Ave Cherry Ave 1.00 (mi) Resurf 30',0.17'AC SB 300 Cycle 9. to Highland Springs Ave 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Brookside Ave Nancy Ave 0.80 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Beaumont Ave 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Bundy Canyon Rd Harvest Wy 1.85 (mi) Resurf AC paved road Note: 17% is in SD #1 SB 300 Cycle 9. to Murrieta Rd 25 (ft)/ 25 (ft) Bundy Canyon Rd a Sellers Rd 0.25 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Widen roadway for left turn lanes for East bound traffic SB 300 Cycle 9. Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Bundy Canyon Rd Oak Circle Dr 0.00 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Widen roadway for left turn pocket for west bound traffic SB 300 Cycle 9. :)00046 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 100/01 101/02 102/03 03/04 191 191 18 1 0 1 0 A 0 171 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 61 0 61 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 54 136 0 136 4 1 0 131 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 117 0 117 357 0 357 73 0 73 27 0 27 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 8 1 0 108 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 357 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 73 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 27 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 f RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 7 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Burgess Way Westover Wy to Windsor Dr 0.08 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Butler Bay Nevis Pl 0.10 (mi) Resurface Paved Road Cabana Cir Beachcomber Wy 0.04 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Trinity Cir 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 18 0 18 D E R C 5 1 0 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 • 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 30 0 30 D E R C 5 1 0 24 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 to Wly Beachcomber.04 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Cajalco Rd Seaton Ave to Clark St 1.50 (mi) 28 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Widen and recon 40', 0.5'AB, 0.25'AC Cajalco Rd La Sierra Ave 3.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Wily 3 mi 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Cajalco Rd a 2 intersections La Sierra and Lk Matt 0.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Widen and resurf 750' Ely/Wly for turn pockets Intersections @ La Sierra and Lake Mathews. Calle De Las Flores Clearwater Wy 0.31 (mi) Resurf AC paved road 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 9 0 9 41 720 761 1319 0 1319 130 0 130 to Snow View Dr 17 (ft)/ 17 (ft) 301 other Total 55 0 55 2 1 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 41 . 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western D 0 0 0 100 0 E 0 0 0 3 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 466 750 300 Measure A/Western D 0 0 0 10 0 E 0 0 0 20 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 100 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 49 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 �00047 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 8 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Cambridge Ave 42nd Ave to Jamaica Sands Dr 0.31 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Resurf 35',0.21'AC W/Petromat SB 300 Cycle 9. Camellia Dr Yale St to Lois Ct 0.23 (mi) 30. (ft)/ 30 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC, 0.12' AHRM Fund Source Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x 81000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x 81000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 75 0 75 51 0 51 Camino Aventura Avenida Descanso to Bubbling Wells 0.75 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Reconstruct 0.50'AB, 0.21'AC Camino ldilio Avenida Gracia to Bubbling Wells Rd 0.30 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Recon 35',0.5'DG,0.21'RMS 301 other Total 301 other Total Capilano Dr Piping Rock Rd to Wentworth Dr '0.26 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AIM Captains Walk Spinnaker Wy 0.14 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Hallyard Dr 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) 300 other Total 301 other Total Carol Dr Dillon Rd 0.50 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to 16th Ave , 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) 301 other Total 6 494 500 0 0 0 75 o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 45 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 57 0 57 41 0 41 24 0 24 64 0 64 1 1 0 55 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 35 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 21 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 61 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 r0048 i RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 9 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Case St Hayes Ave to Grand Ave 0.30 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.21'RMS on 0.5'DG Central Ave San Jacinto St 0.12 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to E'ly San Jacinto .12mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Chabela Dr Soboba Rd 0.07 (mi) Grind and Resurf to San Jose Dr 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Chambers Ave Murrieta Rd 0.95 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Bradley Rd 60 (ft)/ 60 (ft) Champagne Cir Sequoia Ln 0.05 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to S'ly Sequoia 0.05 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Chaparral Dr - Part II Avenida Ortega to Los Ranchos Cir 2.20 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf 24'-28', 0.25' RMS Cherry Cove Calle De Las Flores 0.14 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Palm Oasis Ave 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 102 0 102 39 0 39 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 100 300 Measure A/Western. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 33 23 0 23 423 0 423 21 0 21 233 0 233 49 0 49 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 17 D E R C 20 2 0 401 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 15 D E R C 2 1 0 230 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 43 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 t�00049 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 10 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Fund Source Amount x 81000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x 81000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 Cherry Hills Blvd Murrieta Blvd 0.42 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Valley Blvd 62 (ft)/ 62 (ft) 300 other Total 3 115 118 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Chickadee Way Robin Dr 0.05 (mi) Resurf 26',0.17'AC to Ply End 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Design for groundwater and drainage problems. 300 other Total 12 0 12 Churchill St Hayes Ave to Nly 0.46 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.21'RMS on 0.51DG 300 other Total Clark St Martin St to Markham St 0.50 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Pulverize, Resurf 0.30' AC Clearwater Way .Calle De Las Flores 0.16 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to S'ly Palm Oasis 0.05mi 17 (ft)/ 17 (ft) 300 other Total 301 other Total 127 0 127 78 0 78 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 1 0 0 0 E 0 1 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 125 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 7 1 0 70 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 32 0 32 Clinton Keith Rd Tenaja Rd 1.20 (mi) Reconst road to Avenida La Cresta 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 300 other Total Clinton Keith Rd Avenida La Cresta to Murrieta City Limits 1.65 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconst road Coordinate with the City of Murrieta for the west half of 0.3 miles of road. High ground water is caysing road failure. 300 other Total 282 0 282 380 0 380 i)00050 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 26 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 278 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 5 0 0 0 0 0 355 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 11 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Clinton St Miles Ave 0.25 (mi) Resurface 0.21', 56' AC to Sly to CL 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Coordinate with City of Indio for 1/2 of project. Fund Source Total 301 other Total Coachella Valley Area various roads 6.00 (mi) Resurf 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Colgate Ct Fulton Ave to S'ly 0.05 mi 0.05 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 54 30 84 663 484 1147 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 2 0 0 0 15 1 0 36 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 200 0 1 0 200 0 1 0 260 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 Collegian Way Columbia St to Major Dr 0.19 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM Collegian Way Cornell St to E'ly 0.12 mi 0.12 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Compass Dr 72nd Ave to Windlass Dr 0.16 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 33' RMS Contour Ave Hansen Ave to Ely 0.66 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon RMS paved road Construct in summer when school is out. Water crosses over the road. 301 other Total 300 other Total 13 0 13 50 0 50 32 0 32 21 0 21 5 1 0 7 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 44 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 26 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 19 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 236 D 35 E 1 R 0 0 C 0 236 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 200 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i)00051 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 12 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Fund Source Amount x $1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x $1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 100/01 01/02 02/03 f 03/04 Coral St Calle De Las Flores 0.19 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Sily Palm Oasis 0.05mi 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) 301 other Total 65 65 D 0 E 0 R 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 1 0 0 0 58 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley Corydon St Grand Ave to Mission Tr 1.56 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Resurf AC paved road 1/2 in the City of Lake Elsinore. Pursue coop w/City. Funds represent half width improvements. Coordinate w/ left turn lane project B0-0642. 300 other Total 374 0 374 Cozy Cir Sequoia Ln 0.04 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to S'ly Sequoia 0.04 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) 300 other Total Crews Hill Dr Wily Griffith 0.03 mi to Blue Hill Dr 0.16 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Crystal Springs Dr Calle De Las Flores 0.15 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Palm Oasis Ave 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) 300 other Total 301 other Total 19 0 19 25 0 25 52 0 52 De Portola Rd Anza Rd 2.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Pauba Rd 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 300 other Total De Portola Rd Pauba Rd to Wily 2.0 mi 2.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Reconstruct AC paved road SB 300 Cycle 9 ?�Q052 300 other Total 306 0 306 317 0 317 D E R C 30 2 0 342 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 13 D E R C 5 1 0 19 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 46 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 D E R C 20 1 0 285 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 316 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 13 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) De Portola Rd S'ly Monte De Oro .5mi to Glen Oaks Rd 2.25 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Reconst AC paved road Delano Dr Toll Gate Rd 0.27 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Nly end 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Dillon Rd Worsley to Diablo Rd 1.00 (mi) 25 (ft)/ 25 (ft) Overlay with RMS Coordinate with City of Palm Springs for 10% share of project Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 1310 0 1310 27 0 27 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 D E R 140 35 0 3 0 0 0 567 0 0 0 565 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 24 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Dillon Rd 48th Ave to SH 86 0.67 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Resurface 30', 0.21' AC SE 300 Cycle 9 applied for. 301 other Total 301 other Total 85 10 95 165 0 165 Dillon Rd Palm Dr 2.50 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Long Canyon Rd 50 (ft)/ 50 (ft) 301 other Total Double View Dr Middle Ridge Dr SWIy 1.66 (mi) Resurf 241,0.17'AC 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Doman St Broomall Ave to Grand Ave 0.23 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.21'RMS on 0.5'DG 300 other Total 300 other Total 7 750 757 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 82 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 165 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 5 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 2 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 163 0 163 77 0 77 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 160 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 75 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 W300k53 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 14 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction Dufferin Ave 300 35 D Lyon Ave to La Sierra Ave E 0.23 (mi) 20 (ft)/ 20 (ft) R Resurf RMS paved road other 0 C Total 35 East Posey Dr 300 47 D De Weide Ave to NE'ly De Weide 0.15 mi E 0.15 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) R Grind and Resurf other 0 C Total 47 Ebb Dr 301 14 D Schoal Dr to Rocky Point Dr E 0.12 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) R Resurface 0.21', 30' RMS other 0 C Total 14 El Rancho Dr 300 77 D Bradley Rd to Piping Rock Rd E 0.48 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) R Grind and Resurf with AHRM other 0 C Total 77 Elaine Dr 301 59 D Sycamore Rd to 16th Ave E '0.44 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) R Resurf RMS paved road other 0 C Total 59 Elberta Rd 300 50 D Mission Tr to Mesa Dr E 0.30 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) R Resurf 26', 0.25' RMS other 0 C Total 50 99/00 100/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 2 1 0 32 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 41 1 1 0 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 69 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Measure 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 56 A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 47 0 0 300 Measure A/Western Elsa Ct 300 17 D 5 Lois Ct to Camellia Dr E 1 0.05 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) R 0 Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM other 0 C 11 Total 17 )00054 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 15 DEC 7, 1999 EW (ft)/PW (ft) Esperanza Ave Broadway St 1.75 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to E'ly 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Estate Dr Bradley Rd to Piping Rock Rd 0.05 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E.= Environmental C = Construction 255 0 255 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 103/04 D E R C 2 1 0 252 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 other Total Ethanac Rd Murrieta Rd to E'ly to Perris C.L. 0.75 (mi) 12 (ft)/ 12 (ft) Reconst South side of road Coordinate with City for north side of road. Excelsior St Penland Rd 0.39 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to N'ly end 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Florence Dr Dillon Rd 0.50 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to 16th Ave 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Fordham Dr Trenton Wy to Windsor Dr 0.09 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Four Chimneys Rd Delano Dr 0.10 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Wly End 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 15 0 15 193 0 193 121 0 121 64 0 64 19 0 19 11 0 11 D E R C 5 1 0 9 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western I0 35 0 1 0 0 0 157 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 118 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/W stern D 0 2 0 0 0 E 0 1 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 .61 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley D 5 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 13 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -i100055 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 16 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fred Waring Dr E. Clinton St Indio C.L. to Wily Silverwood Dr 0.58 (mi) 64 (ft)/110 (ft) Widen street and Const sidewalk Sidewalk includes the west side of Clinton St from Fred Waring Dr to Riverlane Dr. Fulton Ave Dartmouth St to Stanford St 0.27 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x 81000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x 81000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 211 48 259 99/00 00/01 ( 01/02 02/03 03/04 0 8 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 203 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 36 D 5 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 30 0 0 36 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Garbani Rd Murrieta Rd to Evans Rd 0.43 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Recon 24'-53', 0.5' AB, 0.29' AC Width varies from 24' to 53'. 300 other Total Gavilan Rd Cajalco Rd 0.85 (mi) Resurf paved road to S'ly 0.85 mi 24 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Gavilan Rd Lake Mathews Dr to Eldridge Dr 2.20 (mi) 21 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconstr and widen road Gilman Springs Rd SE'ly Jack Rabbit Tr to Wily Bridge St 1.80 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Reconst and widen AC Paved Road Coordinate w/project A2-0433 in Supv. Dist. 3. Gilman Springs Rd SE'ly Bridge St 1.90 (mi) Reconst AC Paved Rd to SH 79 (Sanderson Rd) 26 (ft)/ 32 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 159 0 159 D E R C 15 1 0 143 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 188 0 188 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 3 2 0 183 0 0 0 0 248 470 718 874 1756 2630 2120 0 2120 D E R c 0 18 10 220 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 10 0 36 0 10 0 0 818 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 125 30 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 15 0 30 0 0 0 0 960 0 0 0 960 1►00056 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 17 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Gilman Springs Rd 2 locations NWily Jack Rabbit Tr to SE'ly Bridge St 0.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Recon, realign STP Funds App'd = S2,504k. See A7-0310 in Supv.Dist.5 for companion project Glenoaks Rd Rancho California Rd 2.76 (mi) Resurf 26',0.21'AC tally 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Granada Way Costa Mesa Dr to Beach Comber Way 0.16 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 35' RMS Greenwald Ave SH 74 to Scenic Crest Dr 1.55 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Pulverize, Resurf 0.33' AC Project is 25% in SD #3 Greenwald Ave Scenic Crest Dr to Lake Elsinore C.L. 0.19 (mi) 14 (ft)/ 14 (ft) Resurf 0.21' AC Coordinate with City of lake Elsinore for west 1/2 of road. Griffith Dr El Rancho Dr to Crews Hills Dr 0.20 (mi) 37 (ft)/ 37 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Hansen Ave 10th St to Montgomery Ave 1.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.5'0G,0.21'RMS w/berms Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x $1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 134 2954 3088 354 0 354 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 134 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 350 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 23 0 23 375 0 375 53 0 53 36 0 36 1 1 0 21 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 40 1 0 334 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 42 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 30 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 203 0 203 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 200 ►J00057 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 18 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Helen Ave Clinton Ave to Wly 0.4 mi 0.40 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 35' RMS Helm Cir Beacon Dr 0.30 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to N'ly Beacon Dr 0.3 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Hempstead Ct E'ly Windsor 0.05 mi to Wily Windsor 0.04 mi 0.09 (mi) 28 (ft)/ 28 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Hermitage Dr Nly 42nd Av 0.15 mi to Nly 42nd Av 0.24 mi 0.09 (mi) 18 (ft)/ 18 (ft) Remove and Replace AC Surface Fund Source Amount x S1000 Total 301 50 other 0 Total 50 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 47 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 7 other 0 Total 7 D 0 0 2 0 E 0 0 1 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 4 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 300 19 other 0 Total 19 301 30 other 0 Total 30 Highgrove Area various streets 0.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Holland Rd Bradley Rd 0.75 (mi) Const AC Paved Road to Haun Rd 0 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Holland Rd Murrieta Rd 0.47 (mi) Resurf 24', 0.25' RMS to Byers St 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) i.noo5s D 5 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 C 13 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 5 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 C 24 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 300 820 other 0 Total 820 300 124 other 420 Total 544 300 65 other 0 Total 65 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 90 10 0 720 D 20 0 0 E 10 0 0 R 0 0 0 C 94 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 2 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 C 62 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 l RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 19 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Hopewell Ave 42nd Ave to N'ly end 0.26 (mi) 25 (ft)/ 25 (ft) Recon AC surface Ironwood Ave Theodore Ave 1.37 (mi) to Badlands Landfill 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Reimburse Waste Management for advanced funds on Project A2-0507. Jackie Dr Poppy Dr to S'ly 0.22 mi 0.22 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 50 0 50 280 0 280 99/00 00/01 101/02 1 02/03 1 03/04 D E R C 5 1 0 44 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 70 0 0 0 70 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 70 0 0 0 70 D 0 0 0 300 other Total Jamaica Sands Dr 42nd Ave to N'ly 42nd Ave 0.46 mi 0.46 (mi) 36 (ft)/ 36 (ft) Resurface Paved Road w/Fabric Jamestown Dr Windsor Dr to Trenton Wy 0.08 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Jeffery Pine Rd Cedar Glen Dr Wly 0.30 (mi) Resurf 261,0.17'AC 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) John Muir Rd Fern Valley Rd 0.27 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Seneca Dr 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 64 0 64 107 0 107 18 0 18 35 0 35 30 0 30 D E R C 6 1 0 57 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 1 0 96 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 5 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 12 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western D 0 0 0 2 0 E 0 0 0 1 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 32 0 3U0 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 27 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 !)00059 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 20 DEC 7, 1999 EW (ft)/PW (ft) Johnston Ave San Jacinto St to Ply Stanford 0.12 mi 1.68 (mi) 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 300 other Total Juniper Flats Rd Juniper Springs to Sly 1.61 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.5'0G,0.21'RMS W/Berms Jurupa Rd Etiwanda Ave 2.90 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Poinsetta Pl 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) La Cienega Dr Lakeview Terrace 0.06 (mi) Resurf 26', 0.25' RMS to Mesa Dr 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) La Sierra Ave El Sobrante Rd to Cleveland Ave 1.90 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 64 (ft) Widen to 4 lane Mtn. Arterial Hwy Agreement with Victoria Grove,LLC. La Vida Dr Calle De Las Flores 0.18 (mi) Resurf AC paved road 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total to Palm Oasis Ave 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) Lake Ln Idyllbrook Dr 0.22 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Marian View Dr 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) .)00060 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 307 0 307 202 0 202 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 D 30 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 276 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 200 833 0 833 15 0 15 524 500 1024 61 0 61 25 0 25 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 • 160 3 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 670 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 12 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 524 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 54 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 22 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 21 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description ( comments ) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Lake Mathews Dr Gavilan Rd 1.25 (mi) Recon RMS paved road to Wly 1.25 Mi. 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Lake Mathews Dr 1.25 Mi Wly Gavilan Rd to 2.25 Mi Wly Gavilan Rd 1.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon RMS paved road Lake St Acacia Ave 1.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Stetson Ave 21 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Lakeview Ave Ramona Expressway to Nuevo Rd 3.05 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Resurf 30', 0.25' AC Consider adding turn lanes at Post Office. Larksong St Plumrose St to Whittier St 0.09 (mi) 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Leeward Dr 72nd Ave to Sly 0.34 mi 0.34 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 30' RMS Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Leon Rd Olive Ave to N'ly 0.13 mi 0.13 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Const AC paved road This project will complete a segment deleted from project A7-0303. Environmental clearance and design was done under A7-0303. 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 347 0 347 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 1 03/04 0 0 0 0 20 1 0 0 0 0 0 326 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 328 0 328 195 0 195 547 0 547 17 0 17 39 0 39 54 0 54 D E R C 0 0 0 0 10 1 0 0 0 0 0 317 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 20 1 0 174 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 25 2 0 520 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 36 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 4 0 0 50 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4.)00061 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 22 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Leon Rd (3 segments) SH 79 (N) to Keller Rd to Olive Rd to Simpson Rd 5.10 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Construct AC paved road Third segment Scott Rd to Holland Rd. Limonite Ave Etiwanda Ave to I-15 1.50 (mi) 48 (ft)/ 48 (ft) Reconstruct road surface Exist R/W is 85-160 ft. Lindsay Ave 25th Ave to Warmington 0.20 (mi) 28 (ft)/ 28 (ft) Resurf 0.21'AC SB 300 Cycle 9 applied for. Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 446 1864 2310 248 882 1130 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 103/04 25 5 2 414 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 50 2 0 3 0 0 0 193 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 Live Oak Canyon Rd San Timoteo Cyn Rd 2.15 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to S.B. County Line 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Lockhart Ln Jackie Dr to Ply 0.07 mi 0.07 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Locovia Ct Port Royal Ave 0.02 1mi) Recon AC surface to N'ly end 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) 302 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Lois Ct Elsa Ct to Columbia St 0.20 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 300 other Total )00062 29 0 29 360 0 360 23 0 23 16 0 16 41 0 41 0 0 0 29 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 20 2 0 338 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 5 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 17 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 3 1 0 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 35 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 23 DEC 7, 1999 EW (ft)/PW (ft) Lookout Dr Vanderveer Rd 0.45 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Seaview Wy 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Fund Source Total 301 other Total Lorimer St Grand Ave to Sly 0.30 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 26',0.21'RMS on 0.5'DG Los Alamos Rd Murrieta C.L. 0.77 (mi) Resurf 27', 0.25' RMS to E'ly 0.77 mi 27 (ft)/ 27 (ft) Los Caballos Pauba Ave 1.34 (mi) Recon RMS paved road to SH79 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Major Dr Academy Dr to Collegian Wy 0.04 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM Malaga Rd Mission Tr to Ely 0.35 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Resurf 261,0.17'AC Coordinate with the City of Lake Elsinore for the north 1/2 of street. Malibar Ave Yale St to E'ly 0.12 mi 0.12 (mi) 27 (ft)/ 27 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 81 0 81 102 0 102 106 0 106 252 0 252 16 0 16 40 0 40 32 0 32 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 78 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Western 1 1 0 100 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 103 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 250 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 10 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 2 0 0 E 0 0 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 37 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 5 1 0 26 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1)00063 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 24 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Description (comments) Fund Source Fund Source Amount x $1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction Total 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 Maple Rd • Atlantic Ave to Nancy Dr 0.31 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Resurf RMS paved road 301 other 49 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 301 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Coachella 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Valley 2 1 0 46 Total 49 Marian View Dr SH243 Wly 0.40 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf 24',0.17'AC 300 other 42 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Western 2 1 0 39 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 42 Mariposa Rd Lakeview Terrace to Mission Tr 0.21 (mi) 25 (ft)/ 25 (ft) Resurf 25', 0.25' RMS 300 other 45 0 D E R C 2 1 0 42 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 45 Market St Bridge Guardrail 0.42 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Reconst bridge guardrails Total HBRR funds App'd = S180K 300 other 27 160 D 0 E 0 R 0 C 10 300 Measure 0 0 0 17 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 207 Mauna Loa Dr Mojave Nly 0.31 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Recon 32',0.5'0G,0.21'RMS 301 other 48 0 D 0 E 0 R 0 C 0 301 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Coachella 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Valley 2 1 0 45 Total 48 Mayberry Ave Columbia St to Dartmouth St 0.50 (mi) 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Recon AC paved road 300 other 300 0 D 50 E 2 R 0 C 248 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 300 Mayberry Ave Soboba St to Hemet St 0.25 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 22 (ft) Resurf. AC paved road _ 300 other 55 0 D 0 E 0 R 0 C 0 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 49 Total 55 410064 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 25 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Mc Call Blvd Valley Blvd 1.30 (mi) Resurface AC paved road to I-215 72 (ft)/ 72 (ft) Mc Mahon Rd Middle Ridge Rd 0.07 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC McAllister St Riverside CL 1.00 (mi) Realign and recon to Marian View Dr 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 40 1037 1077 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x $1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 1 03/04 D E R 35 1 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 -0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 0 12 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 9 0 0 0 0 to Sly 26 (ft)/ 30 (ft) McKinney Ln Canyon Dr to Wily end 0.13 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Resurf 26',0.17'AC Design for groundwater and drainage problems. Meadow Glen Dr Double View Dr. to Idyllbrook Dr 0.34 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf 24',0.17'AC Coordinate with waterline work Menifee Rd San Jacinto Ave to 1.0 mi Sly 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconstruct AC paved road Menifee Rd 1 mi Sly San Jacinto to 2 mi Sly San Jacinto 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconstruct AC paved road 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 550 0 550 27 0 27 36 0 36 32 370 402 23 3n 393 60 50 0 0 0 0 100 0 0 0 0 340 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 6 0 0 0 E 0 1 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 20 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 32 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 20 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 10 0 0 0 0 C 1 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 16 1 5 1 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i�00065 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 26 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Menifee Rd SH74 to N'ly 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconstruct AC paved road Middle Ridge Dr ldyllmont Rd to Mc Mahon Rd 1,07 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf 24',0.17'AC Coordinate with waterline work Mira Loma Area various roads 8.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Mission Tr Corydon St to Malaga Rd 1.50 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 48 (ft) Reconst and widen AC paved road Half in the City of Lake Elsinore 300 other Total Mojave Rd Carol Dr 0.10 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to Nancy Dr 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) 301 other Total Monte Vista Dr Baxter Rd 1.23 (mi) Resurf 28',0.21'AC to Bundy Canyon Rd 36 (ft)/ 36 (ft) 300 other Total Murrieta Rd Scott Rd 1.75 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Corson Ave 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) �00066 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 2 385 387 105 0 105 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 3 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 95 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 830 0 830 417 1578 1995 19 0 19 174 0 174 450 0 450 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 100 10 0 720 19 11 25 266 0 0 0 96 300 Measure A/W stern 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 16 D 0 0 3 0 0 E 0 0 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 170 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 45 2 0 403 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 27 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Nandina Ave Barton St to Clark St 1.52 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Pulverize, Resurf 0.30' AC 300 other Total Neptune Dr Flamingo Dr 0.25 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Nly Via CostaBrava.2mi 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Nevis Pl Butler Bay PI 0.09 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to Trinity Cir 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) New Bedford Rd Westover Wy to Windsor Dr 0.09 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 301 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total New Chicago Ave Atto Dr to Acacia Ave 0.13 (mi) 16 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon surface and widen road North Shore Dr Flamingo Dr 0.27 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Nly Via CostaBrava.lmi 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Nuevo Rd Dunlap Dr 2.60 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Lakeview Ave 28 (ft)/ 28 (ft) 300 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 258 0 258 44 0 44 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 25 1 0 232 0 0 0 0 I00 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 41 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 30 0 30 19 0 19 205 • 0 205 47 0 47 455 0 455 5 1 0 24 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 13 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 21 2 0 182 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 44 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 20 2 0 433 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t)00067 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 28 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Oakmont Dr Bradley Rd 0.50 (mi) Resurf 36',0.17' AC to Thornhill Dr 36 (ft)/ 36 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total Oreana Way Calle De Las Flores 0.20 (mi) Resurf AC paved road Palm Oasis Ave Snow View Dr 0.36 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Palm Oasis Ave 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 146 146 15 1 0 130 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 67 0 67 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 60 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 to Clearwater Wy 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) 301 other Total Palo Verde Area various roads 0.00 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Palomar Rd San Jacinto Rd 0.28 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Dickenson Rd 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Par Dr Thornhill Dr to Olympia Way 0.26' (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Resurf 321,0.21' AC Petromat 302 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Pauba Rd SH79 to De Portola Rd 2.34 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon RMS paved road 300 other Total `)00V68 121 0 121 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 1 0 109 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 310 294 604 31 0 31 38 0 38 508 0 508 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 175 0 0 0 135 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 28 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 36 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 5 3 0 500 0 0 0 0 r RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 29 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description _(comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Pebble Beach Dr Cherry Hills Blvd to McCall Blvd 0.37 (mi) 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 300 153 0 15 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 other 0 C 137 0 0 300 Measure A/Western Total 153 Pedley Area various roads 7.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved roads 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Peralta PI Riverview Dr 0.69 (mi) Resurf AC Paved Rd to Limonite Ave 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 270 D 0 0 E 0 0 R 0 0 other 0 C 0 0 300 Measure A/Western Total 270 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 100 10 0 160 300 4 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 other 15 C 4 0 0 300 Measure A/Western Total 19 Pico Ave Ellis Ave 1.03 (mi) Resurf 20', 0.25' RMS to San Jacinto Ave 20 (ft)/ 20 (ft) Pigeon Pass Rd Moreno Valley C.L. 0.70 (mi) Resurf,0.25' AC to 0.7 mile North M.V.C.L 18 (ft)/ 18 (ft) Pilot Dr Galley Dr 0.03 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to N'ly Galley Dr 0.03 mi 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Pilot Dr Windlass Dr 0.20 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to E'ly 0.20 mi 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) 300 106 D 2 0 0 E 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 other 0 C 103 0 0 Total 106 300 Measure A/Western 300 111 D 0 0 2 E 0 0 1 R 0 0 0 other 0 C 0 0 108 Total 111 300 Measure A/Western 301 11 D 0 0 2 E 0 0 1 R 0 0 0 other 0 C 0 0 8 Total 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 301 35 D 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 other 0 C 0 0 0 Total 35 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 32 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 .000069 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 30 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Pinehurst Rd Bradley Rd to Piping Rock Rd 0.47 (mi) 34 (ft)/ 34 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Plumrose St Cornell St to E'ly 0.19 mi 0.19 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.15' AC and 0.12' AHRM Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 67 67 44 0 44 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 D E. R C 6 1 0 60 o 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 38 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Port Cir Barnacle Dr to Wly 0.1 mi 0.10 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 30' RMS 301 other Total Port Royal Ave Hermitage Dr 0.38 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to Cambridge Ave 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Port Royal Ave Cambridge Ave 0.22 (mi) Recon AC surface to Jamaica Sands Dr 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Primrose Ln Viola St to E'ly 0.05 mi 0.05 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.15' AC and 0.12' AHRM Ramon Rd W'ly of Arbol Real Ave 0.05 (mi) Const drainage dry wells 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) 301 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 12 0 12 80 0 80 53 0 53 18 0 18 49 0 49 0 E R C 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 10 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 74 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 47 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 12 0 D 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 4 42 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 {_�00070 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 31 DEC 7, 1999 EW (ft)/PW (ft) Rancho California Rd Butterfield Stage, Rd 4.21 (mi) Const Left Turn Lane to Glen Oaks Rd 32 (ft)/ 44 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 398 1056 1454 Rancho California Rd De Luz Rd to Temecula C.L. 3.39 (mi) 31 (ft)/ 31 (ft) Grind and Resurf 0.17' AC 300 other Total Reche Canyon Rd Arroyo Dr to N'ly 1 mile 0.60 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 32 (ft) realign and widen road HES award deadline 6/30/97. Construct only from 2000' N'ly of Arroyo Dr to 5200' N'ly 300 other Total Reche Canyon Rd Arroyo Dr 0.40 (mi) Realign road to N'ly 0.4 mi 26 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Record Rd Potter Rd 0.75 (mi) Grind and Resurf to SH 79 13 (ft)/ 13 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total Redlands Blvd San Timoteo Canyon Rd to Moreno Valley C.L. 2.36 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Grind and Resurf Regatta Dr Spinnaker Wy to Hallyard Dr 0.13 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Resurface Paved Road 300 other Total 301 other Total 568 0 568 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 1 00/01 01/02 102/03 03/04 D 120 0 0 0 0 E 30 0 0 0 0 R 2 0 ' 0 0 0 C 3 243 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 55 1 0 0 0 0 0 512 0 0 0 0 15 0 15 268 396 664 80 0 80 285 250 535 21 0 21 4 0 1 10 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 66 39 14 2 3 0 0 144 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 1 0 71 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 25 1 0 259 2 1 0 18 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ��00071 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 32 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Ridgemoor Rd Valley Blvd 1.00 (mi) Recon AC road surface to Sun City Blvd 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total River Rd Bridge Santa Ana River 0,12 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Bridge Replacement RCTD Br.# S8002, State Br#. 56C 017 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 123 100 223 1463 11060 12523 Riverview Dr Limonite Ave to Ave Juan Diaz 1.87 (mi) 25 (ft)/ 28 (ft) Reconstruct surface and Widen Roberts Rd Wood Rd to Wily 1.26 mi 1.26 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 22 (ft) Resurf RMS paved road Investigate widening to 26'. Roble Dr Encino Rd 0.18 (mi) Resurf AC Paved Rd to S'ly End 21 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Rocky Point Dr Club View Dr to Ebb Dr 0.36 (mi) 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 35' RMS Rocky Way Double Tree Dr Wly 0.10 (mi) Resurf 26',0.17'AC 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other. Total 301 other Total 300 other Total ►�a(}72 1208 0 1208 146 0 146 34 0 34 47 0 47 14 0 14 D E R C 0 0 0 123 0 0 0 D 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 15 0 0 0 31 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 34 15 11 0 39 0 11 0 6 0 0 1301 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0 300 Measure A/Western 95 5 0 3 0 0 0 735 0 0 0 370 D E R C 2 1 0 143 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 1 0 26 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 44 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 33 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Rouse Rd Bottlebrush Rd 0.40 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Bradley Rd 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Royal Cir Jackie Dr to E'ly 0.07 mi 0.07 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 87 0 87 23 0 23 Rustic Ln Pacific Ave 0.42 (mi) Recon AC paved road to Wily End 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) 300 other Total 277 0 277 Rutile St Van Buren Blvd 0.25 (mi) Reconst AC surface to Bellegrave Ave 35 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Sage Rd Sly 1 mi Cactus Valley to Sly 2 mi Cactus Valley 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Recon 26' RMS road Stockpile vertical excess 1 mi Sly Recon 0.42 mi. Flatten 3 vert. 8 2 horiz. curves Sage Rd Sty 2 mi Cactus Valley to Sly 3 mi Cactus Valley 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Recon 26' RMS Road Use A7-0318 excess for fill. Recon 0.33 mi. Raise 2 low areas. Sage Rd Sly 3 mi Cactus Valley to Sly 4 mi Cactus Valley 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Recon 26' RMS Road Recon 0.17 mi. Resurface remainder. 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 3 12 15 240 • 283 523 437 76 513 290 0 290 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 103/04 15 1 0 71 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 17 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 39 1 0 2 0 0 0 235 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 240 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 437 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 5 20 0 0 0 0 0 265 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 IT00073 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 34 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction Sage Rd Nly .35 mi Red Mtn Rd to Sly .65 mi Red Mtn Rd 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Recon 26' RMS Road 300 other Total Sage Rd Sly .65 mi Red Mtn Rd to Sly 1.65 mi Red Mtn Rd 1.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Recon 26' RMS Road Recon 0.4 mi. Resurface remainder. Sage Rd Sly 1.65 mi Red Mtn Rd to East Benton Rd 0.60 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen, Resurf 26' RMS Road Sail Cir Lighthouse Rd 0.04 (mi) Resurface Paved Road 300 other Total 265 265 286 0 286 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 5 10 0 0 0 0 0 250 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 30 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 246 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 other Total 155 0 155 10 15 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 130 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 to Ely Lighthouse 0.04 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) San Jacinto Rd Fern Valley Rd 0.38 (mi) Resurf 24',0.17'AC to Glen Rd 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) San Jacinto St and Hemet Street Stetson Ave to N'ly to Hemet C.L. 1.00 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) Resurf AC paved roads Partial width in the City of Hemet. Coop With City of Hemet app'd 6/29/99. San Timoteo Cyn Rd Redlands Blvd 1.20 (mi) Resurf AC paved road 50% in SDN3 to S.B. County Line 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 100074 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 9 0 9 38 0 38 194 0 194 375 140 515 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 2 1 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 35 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 194 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 375 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 35 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Sandra Dr Jackson St 0.11 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Wily end 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) 301 other Total Santa Rosa Mine Rd Christmas Tree Ln to•E'ly 0.36 mi 0.36 (mi) 20 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Realign RMS Paved Road 50% in SD #1 and 50% in SD #5. Santa Rosa Mine Rd Lake Matthews/Gavilan to Ply 2.50 (mi) 20 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Establish project scope for improvements Santa Rosa Rd Post Rd 0.98 (mi) Recon RMS paved road to 'Ply 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Saturn Way Malibar Ave to Ply 0.05 mi 0.05 (mi) 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Scenic Dr Daryll Dr to Wayne Dr 0.30 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurf 24',0.17'AC Coordinate with waterline work Scott Rd I-215 to Winchester Rd (SH 79N) 5.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconstruct AC paved road and investigate widening to 4 lanes. 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 29 D 4 E 1 R 0 0 C 24 29 129 0 129 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley D E R C 0 0 0 129 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 533 0 533 170 0 170 19 0 19 0 E R C 10 14 0 1 30 6 0 422 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 50 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 E R C 10 10 0 150 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 5 1 0 13 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 30 D 0 E 0 R 0 0 C 0 30 180 1050 1230 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 0 0 28 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 175 E 5 R 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 f)00075 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 36 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Scott Rd Murrieta Rd 2.00 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to I-215 28 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Sea Gull Dr Via Costa Brova to Flamingo Dr 0.57 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 24' RMS Fund Source Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Seahorse Way Barnacle Dr 0.12 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Port Cir 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) 301 other Total Sedco Blvd Mission Tr 0.22 (mi) Resurf 49', 0.25' RMS to E'ly 0.22 mi 49 (ft)/ 49 (ft) 300 other Total Seeley Ave Arrowhead Blvd 1.00 (mi) Resurf 26', 0.26'RMS to Neighours Blvd (Rte78) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Sequoia In Cornell St 0.25 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Dartmouth St 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) 302 other Total 300 other Total Shell Dr Leeward Dr 0.37 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Rocky Point Dr 18 (ft)/ 18 (ft) 301 other Total 000076 Fund Source Amount x $1000 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 ( 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 191 681 872 49 0 49 19 0 19 75 0 75 108 0 108 61 0 61 41 0 41 25 5 0 0 15 3 0 i43 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 46 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 16 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 72 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 3 0 E 0 0 0 2 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 103 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde D 0 0 0 0 6 E 0 0 0 0 1 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 54 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 38 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 37 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Shoal Dr Beacon Dr to Rocky Point Dr 0.22 (mi) 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Resurface 0.21', 33' RMS Silver Fir Dr Cedar Glen Dr Wly 0.20 (mi) Resurf 26',0.17'AC 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Simpson Rd Briggs Rd to Rte 79 3.00 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Reconst AC Paved Rd Investigate groundwater problem near ponds. Fund Source Total 301 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x $1000 28 0 28 24 0 24 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 102/03 103/04 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 25 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 21 0 0 0 0 South Broadway 15th Ave to Blythe CL 0.40 (mi) 38 (ft)/ 38 (ft) Resurface 0.1', 38' A/C W/ petromat Spalding Dr Cambridge Ave 0.25 (mi) Resurface 0.21', 35' AC to Hopewell Ave 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Spar Cir Galley Dr 0.04 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to NWIy Galley Dr 0.07 mi 30 (ft)/ 30 (ft) St. Lucia Ct Port Royal Ave to Nly Port Royal 0.03 mi 0.03 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Reconstruct Surface 300 other Total 302 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total 1205 0 1205 85 0 85 55 0 55 13 0 13 15 0 15 D E R C 110 5 0 0 0 0 0 545 0 0 0 545 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 8 2 0 75 5 1 0 49 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 2 0 0 E 0 0 1 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 10 0 0 361 Measure A/Coachella Valley 3 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 000077 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 38 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Fund Source Total Stephenson Blvd SH 78 1.02 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to 30th Ave 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Stetson Ave Santa Fe St 0.97 (mi) Resurface 40', 0.21' AC to Windsor Ct 40 (ft)/ 40 (ft) Sun City Blvd Cherry Hills Blvd to Valley Blvd 0.42 (mi) 62 (ft)/ 62 (ft) Resurface AC paved road Misc. funds are from ENO waterline work. 302 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 93 0 93 12 397 409 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x $1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 1 1 0 91 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 302 Measure A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 other Total Sun City Blvd McCall Blvd 0.50 (mi) Resurf AC paved road to Chambers Ave 48 (ft)/ 48 (ft) Sun City Median Improvements 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Place Stamped Concrete including concrete in Newport Rd parkway on north side east of Evans Rd. Sun City Median Improvements 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Place Stamped Concrete 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 4 297 301 232 0 232 50 5 55 50 0 50 Sun City Median Improvements 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Place Stamped Concrete 300 other Total 50 0 50 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 1 0 209 7 1 0 42 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 E 0 1 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 42 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 7 1 0 42 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 onnn78 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 39 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Sun City Median Improvements 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Place Stamped Concrete Sunfish Ln Barnacle Dr 0.11 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to Shell Dr 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Swingle Ave Miles Ave 0.20 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to N'ly Miles Ave 0.2 mi 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Sycamore Rd Atlantic Ave 0.31 (mi) Resurf RMS paved road to Nancy Dr 33 (ft)/ 33 (ft) Sylvester Rd Mission Tr 0.21 (mi) Resurf 26',0.17'AC to Lakeview Terrace 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Thousand Palms Canyon Rd Ramon Rd to Dillon Rd 5.00 (mi) 22 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Widen and Resurf RMS paved road Tobago Ct Port Royal Ave 0.03 (mi) Reconstruct Surface to Nly Port Royal 0.03 mi 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 50 0 50 19 0 19 36 0 36 49 0 49 25 0 25 771 0 771 15 0 15 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 D 0 0 E 0 0 R 0 0 C 0 0 '300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 7 1 0 42 0 0 0 0 D E R C 2 1 0 16 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 33 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 D E R C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 46 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 2 1 0 22 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 5 0 0 0 E 0 2 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 382 382 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 3 1 0 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 :100079' RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 40 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Tokay Rd Crescent Ave 0.20 (mi) Resurf 20', 0.25' RMS to Mesa Dr 20 (ft)/ 20 (ft) Trenton Way Fordham Dr to Jamestown Dr 0.05 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Trinity Cir Port Royal Ave 0.20 (mi) Recon AC surface to NW'ly end 35 (ft)/ 35 (ft) Turner St Grand Ave SWIy 0.29 (mi) 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Recon 261,0.21'RMS on 1.01DG University Dr Academy Dr to Collegian Wy 0.04 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.13' AC and 0.12' AHRM Van Buren Blvd (Northside) West of Regency Ranch to W'ly 0.5 mi 0.50 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) Const concrete V ditch 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Van Buren St 52th Ave to 55th Ave 1.51 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurface west half of road SB 300 Cycle 9. City of Coachella can not participate on east half of road. ►ng0g0 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 40 40 15 0 15 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 ( 01/02 02/03 03/04 2 1 0 37 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 9 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 54 0 54 103 0 103 16 0 16 124 0 124 138 0 138 5 1 0 48 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 100 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 5 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 10 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 30 1 0 93 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 138 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 41 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Varner Rd 1.9 mi S. Chase School to Berkey Dr 1.55 (m1) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Resurface AC paved road Vassar St Fulton Ave to•N'ly 0.05 mi 0.05 (mi) 29 (ft)/ 29 (ft) Grind and Resurf with ARM Via Costa Brava Vanderveer Rd 0.57 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Seaview Wy 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Vineland St Edgar Canyon Channel 0.01 (mi) Construct box culvert 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Viola St Plumrose St to Whittier St 0.09 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Remove pavement, Resurf 0.15' AC and 0.12' AHRM Warmington St Hwy 78 to E'ly 0.24 mi 0.24 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Resurf and widen AC paved road Washington St Thousand Palms Cyn Rd to S'ly Pushawalla 0.90mi 2.53 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Grind and Resurf Fund Source Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 302 other Total 301 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 74 250 324 13 0 13 60 0 60 403 0 403 26 0 26 55 0 55 486 0 486 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 1 01/02 02/03 1 03/04 15 4 0 0 8 1 0 46 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 7 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 57 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 52 20 0 0 0 0 0 331 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 20 300 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 55 302 Measure 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A/Palo Verde 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 47 1 0 438 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 42 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Washington St Bridge French Valley Stream 0.01 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) :Realign and replace existing bridge Wellman Rd Terwilliger Rd to Kirby St 1.00 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 26 ('ft) Widen North side,0.51DG; Resurf 26',0.21'RMS Wentworth Dr Bradley Rd to SE'ly 0.37 mi 0.37 (mi) 37 (ft)/ 37 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Westover Way New Bedford Rd to S'ly New Bedford .11mi 0.11 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Windsor Dr Cherry Hills Blvd to McCall Blvd 0.39 (mi) 41 (ft)/ 41 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM Windward Dr 70th Ave 0.25 (mi) Resurface Paved Road to Bounty Ave 74 (ft)/ 74 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total 301 other Total Winged Foot Dr Cherry Hills Blvd 0.38 (mi) Resurf with AHRM to McCall Blvd 37 (ft)/ 37 (ft) 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 19 54 73 103 0 103 58 0 58 21 0 21 68 0 68 91 0 91 44 0 44 ) 0 0 0 8 2 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 00/01 101/02 02/03 03/04 0 0 0 19 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 100 0 0 0 0 5 0 1 0 0 0 52 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 15 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 0 61 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 2 0 0 0 0 E 1 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 88 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 5 1 0 38 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 43 DEC 7, 1999 Name Limits Length (mi) Description (comments) EW (ft)/PW (ft) Wood Rd Markham St 1.50 (mi) Resurf to Cajalco Rd 26 (ft)/ 26 (ft) Fund Source Total 300 other Total Worsley Rd 20th Ave to Dillion Rd 0.70 (mi) 24 (ft)/ 24 (ft) Reconstruct surface with RMS on existing base Yorba Linda Ct Bradley Rd to Ply Bradley 0.16 mi 0.16 (mi) 32 (ft)/ 32 (ft) Grind and Resurf with AHRM 301 other Total 300 other Total * Future Projects District 1 Only 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) These funds will be used for pavement rehabilitation projects in the years shown. * Future Projects District 2 Only 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) These funds will be used for pavement rehabilitation projects in the years shown. * Future Projects District 5 Only 0.00 (mi) 0 (ft)/ 0 (ft) These funds will be used for various pavement rehabilitation projects in the years shown. 300 other Total 300 other Total 300 other Total Fund Source Amount x S1000 252 252 73 0 73 Measure A Funds by Fiscal Year Amount x S1000 D = Design R = Right of Way Acquisition E = Environmental C = Construction 99/00 1 00/01 1 01/02 1 02/03 03/04 1 1 0 250 0 0 0 0 0 0 • 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 70 27 0 27 170 483 653 250 500 750 5 1 0 21 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 170 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western D 0 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 R 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 0 250 300 Measure A/Western 230 374 604 D 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 Measure A/Western 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 230 0 0 0 0 1)00083 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE "A" LOCAL FUNDS PROGRAM FISCAL YEARS 2000-2004 Fund Source Summary RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Page 44 DEC 7, 1999 Fund Fund Source Source Name 300 Measure A/Western 301 Measure A/Coachella Valley 302 Measure A/Palo Verde * Grand Totals * Fiscal Year (Amt x S1000) Fund Source Total Expenditure 99/00 00/01 01/02 02/03 03/04 (Amt x S1000) 14016 5801 4643 6601 7378 38439 2016 991 861 1655 1139 6662 286 93 103 283 220 985 16318 6885 5607 8539 8737 46086 )00084 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Cathy Bechtel, Director of Planning and Programming THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: SB 821 Program Extension Requests from the City of Banning and County of Riverside BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve the requests from the City of Banning and County of Riverside for an extension of time to March 30, 2000 to complete their SB821 Projects. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: City of Banning The City of Banning was allocated $10,431 for the Nicolet Street Sidewalk project under the FY 1998-99 SB 821 Program. Due to staff turnover, work on moving the project forward was delayed. The City requested and received an initial project extension to December 31, 1999 and are now requesting a subsequent extension to March 30, 2000. The project has gone out to bid and the bid openings are scheduled for January 19, 2000. Award of the contract could occur within 30 days of this date. Given the progress exhibited to award a contract, staff concurs with the request for an extension. County of Riverside The County of Riverside was allocated $29,500 in FY 1998-99 SB 821 Bicycle and Pedestrian Facilities Program funds for the construction of 22 access ramps in the Sun City area. These funds were originally expected to be awarded by June 30, 1999, however only one bid was received on this project which was found to be excessively high. The Commission approved a time extension to September 30, 1999 to allow time for a rebid of this project. The County has informed us that a new bidding process was completed and a contract was awarded by the September 30`h deadline. However, subsequent to the award, it was learned that the contractor was in the process of filing bankruptcy and will no longer be in the construction business. The next lowest bidder declined to accept the contract offer. r)00085'' The County is in the process of re -advertising the project as part of a larger road work project to expedite the bidding and award process and avoid a small individual contract. The County is requesting a time extension to March 30, 2000 for the award of a construction contract for this project. Financial Assessment Project Cost $30,931 Source of Funds SB 821 Bicycle and Pedestrian Facility Program (Y/N) Included in Fiscal Year Budget Y Year Included in Program Budget Y Year Programmed 99 Approved Allocation Y Year of Allocation 99 Budget Adjustment Required N Financial Impact Not Applicable ��0086 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Jerry Rivera, Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Agreement with Department of California Operation of the Freeway Call Box System Highway Patrol for BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission: 1) approve an agreement, subject to legal counsel review, with the State of California, Department of California Highway Patrol, for the operation of the call box system; and 2) authorize the Chairman to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Riverside County Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (RC SAFE) and the State of California, Department of Highway Patrol (CHP), previously entered into agreements to reimburse the California Highway Patrol for all costs associated with the implementation and operation of the call box system. The CHP is required by legislation to answer all call box calls and provide central dispatching services for SAFE call box motorist aid systems in areas of CHP jurisdiction and within Caltrans right of way. The agreement requires the Riverside County SAFE to pay for: • CHP costs for plan review; • A share of the cost for the planning, designing, and implementing a computer aided dispatch (CAD) system as well as the cost to purchase the equipment; • All dispatch personnel costs associated with the call box system; • A proportionate share of the SAFE Coordinator position and any related equipment; • Indirect costs applied to the personnel costs; 000087 • Call box related charges billed to the CHP by a Translation Service Contractor that are directly attributable to the call box system; • All furniture attributable to personnel handling SAFE call box calls, and • A share of telephone system costs that include Automatic Call Distributor (ACD) and Telephone Management Information System features. The attached agreement is for a one (1) year period from July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000, with an option to extend the agreement for one (1) additional year through June 30, 2001. The total amount of the agreement shall not exceed $127,734 annually. Financial Assessment Project Cost $127,734 Source of Funds SAFE Fees (Y/N) Included in Fiscal Year Budget Y Year Included in Program Budget Y Year Programmed 99-00 Approved Allocation Year of Allocation Budget Adjustment Required N Financial Impact Not Applicable 100088 CHP CONTRACT 10002-99 / 00 1 AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA 2 DEPARTMENT OF CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL 3 AND 4 RIVERSIDE COUNTY SERVICE AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY EMERGENCIES 5 6 7 THIS AGREEMENT, made and entered into this 1st day of July, 1999, by and $ between the State of Califomia acting by and through the Department of Califomia 9 Highway Patrol, hereinafter called CHP, and the Riverside County Service Authority for 10 Freeway Emergencies, hereinafter called SAFE, under provisions of the Califomia 11 Vehicle Code Sections 2421.5 and 9250.10, and the Streets and Highway Code 12 Section 131.1 and Chapter 14 (commencing with Section 2550) to Division 3. 13 14 15 16 TERMS AND CONDITIONS: 17 18 By and in consideration of the covenants and conditions herein contained, the SAFE 19 and the CHP do hereby agree as follows: 20 21 22 1 This Agreement is for services and assistance provided by the CHP in 23 accordance with the "CHP/Caltrans Call Box and Motorist Aid Guidelines," as 24 they may be revised from time to time, attached hereto as "Exhibit An and 5 incorporated herein by this reference. Hereinafter the "CHP/Caltrans Call Box z6 and Motorist Aid Guidelines," shall be referred to as the "CHP/Caltrans 27 Guidelines." 28 29 30 2. This Agreement shall remain in force from July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000, 31 unless SAFE executes the option to extend the Agreement for one (1) additional 32 year in which case the Agreement shall terminate on June 30, 2001 subject to 33 the following: 34 35 a) That it shall not become effective until (1) the SAFE has submitted to CHP 36 a copy of the resolution, order, motion, or ordinance from the SAFE 37 approving execution of this Agreement and identifying the individual 38 authorized to sign on behalf of the SAFE, and (2) that this Agreement is 39 duly signed by both parties. 40 41 b) This Agreement may be extended for a period of one (1) year provided 42 SAFE notifies CHP in writing, no later than January 31, 2000. If so 43 notified, this Agreement will be in effect through June 30, 2001, and the 44 total amount shall not exceed $127,734 annually. 45 RVside96. Doc 6/10/99 1 000089 46 c) That it may be modified only in writing and signed by both parties, and 47 shall be modified by the parties to conform to any future changes to 48 federal or state law which affect the terms of this Agreement. 49 50 d) Because of the time and expense early termination would entail to both 51 parties, either party may terminate this agreement before the expiration of 52 its term, or any extension, only upon six (6) months prior written notice to 53 the other party. 54 55 e) Notwithstanding subparagraph 2. c above, CHP may terminate this 56 agreement upon thirty (30) days prior written notice to the SAFE should 57 the SAFE be financially unable to reimburse CHP for services under this 58 agreement. 59 60 61 3. For services and assistance herein, the SAFE agrees to reimburse CHP 62 quarterly, in arrears and upon receipt of an itemized invoice, for the charges 63 identified in Section 12. Upon receipt, payment shall be made to CHP as 64 invoiced within sixty (60) days. If payment is not submitted because of a 65 dispute, SAFE agrees to submit the reasons for the dispute to CHP within sixty 66 (60) days of receiving the invoice charges. 67 68 a) Payment shall be made to: 69 70 Department of Califomia Highway Patrol 71 Accounting Section 72 PO Box 942898 73 Sacramento, CA 94298-0001 74 75 b) Invoices shall be sent to: 76 77 Riverside County SAFE 78 c/o Riverside County Transportation Commission 79 3560 University Ave., Suite 100 80 Riverside, CA 92501 81 82 83 4. The maintenance of the call box system (outside of the CHP communications 84 center), including telephone service and line costs, shall be the sole 85 responsibility of the SAFE. 86 87 88 5. SAFE shall reimburse CHP for all personnel costs associated with the number of 89 operator_positions CHP and SAFE agree are required to handle call box call 90 traffic. CHP will only increase or decrease the number of operators after RVside96. Doe 8/10/99 2 i00090 91 receiving a written request/commitment from the SAFE stating that the SAFE will 92 assume all personnel costs for the additional positions. 93 94 95 After Initial Implementation 96 97 Ninety (90) days prior to the beginning of each subsequent fiscal year, CHP will 98 re-evaluate communications center call box operator staffing requirements. The 99 most recent twelve months (annual average) of call box call activity (when 100 available) will be used with the CHP Reimbursable Position. Formula (defined in 101 the Guidelines) to determine the currently required staffing level. The CHP will 102 submit to the SAFE a letter, with applicable substantiating data, indicating any 103 necessary changes in staffing. The SAFE will then respond to CHP within thirty 104 (30) days, in writing, indicating concurrence or disagreement with the 105 recommendation. 106 107 SAFE shall advise CHP of any anticipated significant new installations that 108 should be considered into the annual staffing analysis. This notification should 109 be made to CHP at least thirty (30) days prior to the annual staffing analysis. 110 111 The SAFE may request, or CHP may perform, if the need arises, staffing 112 analysis at other times of the year. If a change in staffing is required due to a 113 non -predicted need, the CHP and/or SAFE may request, in writing, such a 114 change. Staffing changes may be necessary for, but need not be limited to, the ' 5 following: increases/decreases in the number of call boxes, or significant 16 increases/decreases in the number of call box calls. 117 118 119 6. SAFE shall pay for its proportional share of the actual wage rate for a single 120 CHP SAFE Coordinator position, and SAFE's proportional share of computer 121 equipment costs (including software), when applicable, for a single CHP SAFE 122 Coordinator. The SAFE Coordinator position, as well as the reimbursable 123 computer equipment (including software), will be used exclusively for SAFE- 124 related business. 125 126 Each SAFE's proportional share billing "factor" will be determined at the 127 beginning of each fiscal year by comparing the number of motor vehicles 128 registered within each SAFE's boundaries to the total number of motor vehicles 129 registered in all counties who have entered into SAFE agreements with the CHP. 130 This proportional share will be billed over four fiscal quarters. CHP will include 131 an estimation of the SAFE Coordinator's personnel and computer equipment 132 costs in the annual staffing estimation. 133 134 135 7. Call box calls will be handled by CHP communications centers as third level 136 priority - after 911 (first priority) and allied agency (second priority) calls. The RVside96. Doc 8/10/99 3 000091 137 CHP statewide standard level of service for the handling of call box calls is as 138 follows: 139 140 a) Call box calls will be handled as rapidly as possible, however they should 141 be handled ideally no longer than 60 seconds after the first ring at the 142 communications center. Experience has shown that when emergency 143 communications traffic becomes unusually heavy, call box traffic also 144 increases. At these times, motorists may be required to wait several 145 minutes for service. 146 147 148 b) Call box calls should be handled ideally within a 3.5 minute (210 seconds) 149 total call handling time. It is understood that the use of such services, as 150 the Translation Service Contractor, will increase total call handling time to 151 levels above this standard. 152 153 154 8. CHP will provide to the SAFE, on a monthly basis, the following summary reports 155 from the Telephone Management Information System (TMIS) at the CHP 156 communications center handling SAFE's call box calls: 157 158 i) System Status Report 159 ii) Delayed Call Spectrum Report 160 iii) Lost Call Spectrum Report 161 iv) Trunk Detail Report 162 163 If the communications center servicing the SAFE does not have a TMIS, or 164 should the SAFE Coordinator's TMIS equipment (including Software) failure 165 occurs, these reports may not be available. 166 167 168 9. CHP shall be responsible for the procurement, installation, and maintenance of 169 all communications center equipment related to the call box/motorist aid system. 170 All systems procured for the CHP dispatch operation will be designed by CHP. 171 No equipment will be installed in a CHP facility which does not meet all CHP 172 operational and technical specifications. 173 174 All communications center equipment purchased under this agreement shall 175 become solely the property•of CHP. 176 177 178 10. If CHP ceases to provide freeway call box dispatching services, CHP shall pay 179 to the SAFE that proportion of the fair market value of all equipment purchased 180 for the CHP in whole or part with SAFE funding. The current fair market value 181 shall be determined by Telecommunications Division, Department of General 182 Services, at the time of cessation of service. RVside96. Dec W10/99 )00092 4 183 184 185 11. CHP shall review SAFE's plans and specifications for upgrading or modifying the 86 SAFE's call box system, and provide written comments within sixty (60) days of 187 submittal by the SAFE. If the sixty (60) day time frame cannot be met, the CHP 188 shall notify the SAFE, by prior writing, specifying the reasons why and indicating 189 the additional time required. It is understood that all upgrades or modifications 190 to SAFE's system will be in accordance with the joint CHP/Caltrans Guidelines. 191 192 193 12. CHP agrees to submit an itemized invoice quarterly to the SAFE which may 194 include the following charges: 195 196 ONGOING: 197 198 a) Personnel costs (salary and benefits) determined under the terms of this 199 agreement. Operator personnel costs will be based on the third step of 200 the wage scale for Communications Operators in effect at the time of 201 invoicing. SAFE Coordinator personnel costs will be based on the actual 202 step of the wage scale for the SAFE Coordinator position at the time of 203 invoicing. These costs are subject to change according to increases 204 and/or decreases in State of Califomia salary and benefit rates, which are 205 beyond CHP control. 206 �7 b) Indirect Costs will be applied to the monthly personnel costs in -J8 accordance with California State Administrative Manual Section 8752 and 209 8752.1. The indirect cost rate is determined by the CHP and approved by 210 the Califomia Department of Finance (DOF) and is subject to change 211 each State fiscal year. The re-evaluation of staffing requirements (as 212 outlined under Section 5) will include an explanation of the projected 213 upcoming fiscal year indirect cost rate. 214 215 c) Computer equipment costs (including software), when applicable, 216 associated with the CHP SAFE Coordinator position. 217 218 d) Translation service charges directly attributable to call box calls and billed 219 to CHP by a Translation Service Contractor, will be reimbursed by SAFE. 220 CHP will maintain a contract with a translation service to provide 221 necessary interpretation/translation services for call box -related calls. 222 CHP will bill SAFE, in arrears, quarterly for charges billed by the 223 translation service contractor. All SAFE invoices will be accompanied by 224 copies of billings from the translation services contractor. 225 226 e) The telephone system costs (if applicable), that include Automatic Call 227 Distributor (ACD) and Telephone Management Information System 228 (TMIS) features as inherent and inseparable parts of the system. Such as RVside96. Doc 8/10/99 5 )00093 229 the SR1000, will be billed at a variable percentage rate for monthly 230 recurring maintenance and support costs, and SAFE's proportional share 231 of a fixed rate of thirty percent (30%) for one time installation costs. The 232 variable percentage rate will be determined annually by considering the 233 number of incoming/outgoing call box calls as a percentage of total 234 dispatch center call traffic. Prior year ACD data will be used for this 235 calculation. The re-evaluation of staffing requirements (as outlined under 236 Section 5) will include an explanation of the projected upcoming fiscal 237 year telephone billing percentage rate. 238 239 ONE TIME CHARGES: 240 241 f) Purchase and installation costs of all fumiture attributable to the handling 242 of SAFE call box calls. Furniture costs charged to the SAFE will be based 243 on the proportion of call box calls in relation to all telephone calls. 244 245 g) SAFE's proportional share of thirty-three percent (33%) of the costs for 246 the planning, design, and implementation of the statewide computer -aided 247 dispatch (CAD) system, including the cost of a consultant contracted by 248 CHP to perform those tasks. 249 250 h) SAFE's proportional share of Thirty-three percent (33%) of the cost of all 251 equipment purchased for the computer -aided dispatch system. This will 252 include both hardware and software purchase for the CHP 253 communications center where SAFE's call box calls are handled. 254 255 Each quarterly invoice shall include a thorough explanation and justification for 256 any new additional charges or changes of the amounts of past charges. 257 258 The total amount of this Agreement shall not exceed $127,734.00 annually, for a 259 total contract amount of $255,468.00 260 261 262 13. Neither the CHP or any officer, agent, or employee shall be responsible for any 263 damage or liability occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be done 264 by the SAFE under or in connection with any work, authority, or jurisdiction 265 delegated to the SAFE under this agreement. Pursuant to Government Code • 266 Section 895.4, the SAFE shall fully indemnify and hold CHP harmless form any 267 liability imposed for injury (as defined by Govemment code Section 810.8) 268 occurring by reason of anything done by the SAFE under or in connection with 269 any work, authority, or jurisdiction delegated to the SAFE under this agreement 270 and for which the SAFE would otherwise be liable. 271 272 Neither the SAFE nor any officer, agent, or employee shall be responsible for 273 any damage, or liability occurring by reason of anything done or omitted to be 274 done by CHP or in connection with any work, authority, or jurisdiction delegated RVside96. Doc AM94 6 275 to the CHP under this agreement. Pursuant to Govemment Code Section 895.4, 276 CHP shall fully indemnify and hold the SAFE harmless from any liability imposed 277 for injury (as defined in Govemment Code Section 810.8) occurring by reason of 78 anything done or omitted to be done by CHP under or in connection with any 279 work, authority, or jurisdiction delegated to CHP under this agreement and for 280 which the CHP would otherwise be liable. 281 282 283 14. Except as otherwise provided in this agreement, any dispute concerning a 284 question of fact arising under this agreement which is not disposed of by mutual 285 agreement of the parties may be submitted to an independent arbitrator mutually 286 agreed upon by the CHP and SAFE. The arbitrator's decisions shall be non- 287 binding and advisory only, and nothing herein shall preclude either party, at any 288 time, from pursuing any other legally available course of.action, including the 289 filing of a law suit. Pending a final decision of a dispute hereunder, both parties 290 shall proceed diligently with the performance of their duties under this 291 agreement, and such continued performance shall not constitute a waiver of any 292 rights, legal or equitable, of either party relating to the dispute. 293 294 295 15. All services under this agreement shall be coordinated by: 296 297 Department of the California Highway Patrol 298 Telecommunications Sections �g 860 Stillwater Road J0 West Sacramento, CA 95605 301 (916) 375-2901 302 303 The contact person shall be the CHP SAFE Coordinator. 304 305 306 16. This agreement, and any attachments or documents incorporated herein by 307 inclusion or reference, constitutes the complete and entire agreement between 308 the CHP and SAFE and supersedes any prior representations, understandings, 309 communications, commitments, agreements or proposals, oral or written. 310 311 312 17. Under no circumstances will SAFE or its subcontractor(s) use the name 313 "California Highway Patrol" or "CHP" to promote a product which is part of the 314 call box system without the written consent of the CHP. RVside96. Doc 6/10/99 7 +00095 315 316 STATE OF CALIFORNIA RIVERSIDE COUNTY SERVICE 317 DEPARTMENT OF CALIFORNIA AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY 318 HIGHWAY PATROL EMERGENCIES 319 320 321 322 323 324 Administrative Services Officer Signature 325 326 327 Title 328 329 330 Date Date 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 Date Counsel, Riverside SAFE RVside96, Doc 8/10/99 000096 8 EXHIBIT A CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES STATE OF CALIFORNIA Department of California Highway Patrol Telecommunications Section Department of Transportation Traffic Operations Program Draft January 1999 00009'7 CHP/C ALTRA NS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES TABLE QE CONTENTS Eaz: I. INTRODUCTION 1 A. Background 1 B. Legislative History 1 C. Statewide Systems Standards . 2 II POLICIES AND PROCEDURES 2 A_State Agencies, General 2 B.California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) 2 C.Califomia Department of Transportation (Caltrans) 3 D.California Highway Patrol (CHP) 4 E.Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) 5 III. COMMUNICATIONS 6 A.Dispatch Service 6 6 B.The Call Box and Motorist Aid System 7 C.CHP Communications Center 8 D.System Management IV. DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION 8 A.Call Box Site Requirements * 8 B.Call Box Hardware System Support Requirements 8 C.Call Box Spacing 9 D.Call Box Removal and Relocation 10 V. CALL BOX MOTORIST AID SYSTEM REVIEW 10 VI. BELLING AND REIMBURSEMENTS 11 VII .CONTRACT AGREEMENTS 12 VI:MOTHER MOTORIST AID SYSTEM APPLICATIONS 12 A. Other Applications 12 B. Responsibilities 34 Annex A Annex B Annex C Annex D Annex E• Annex F Annex Gs Annex H Annex I ANNEXFS California Streets and Highways Code Section 01.1. Sections 2250 -2559. and California Vehicle Code 9250.10 California Streets and Highway Codc. Sections 250-257. The California Freeway and Expressway System Call Box Sign Specifications Call Box Numbering System Disabled Access Survey Formats and Procedures Sample Letters to Request Communications Operators Typical Call Box Site Development Details. including Disabled Access Requirements CHP Information Example of SAFE Program Implementation Plan * Not available as of 11/1/95 000098 CHPICALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES I. INTRODUCTION A. BACKGROUND In 1985 the California Legislature passed Senate Bill 1199 to enable counties to generate revenue for the purpose of purchasing, installing, operat- ing and maintaining an emergency motorist aid system. This legislation, enacted January 1, 1986, required that the California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) collect revenue, the Department of the California Highway Patrol (UP) and the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) provide review, approval, and operating services. These guidelines have been written to facilitate the coordination with county governments and agen- cies that choose to provide call box and motorist aid services to their constituencies. B. LEGISLATIVE HISTORY 1. Senate Bill 1199. Enacted January 1,1986. Provided the basic format for the forma- tion of Service Authorities for Freeway Emergencies (SAFES). Outlined -govern- mental responsibilities, revenue generating policies, and prescribed loca- tions for call box placement. Included emergency mechanical service patrols and other motorist assistance programs. 2. Senate Bill 1597. Enacted January 1, 1987. Amended SB 1199 by deleting emergency mechanical service patrols and changed the legislation to be directed solely and entirely to call boxes. 3. Assembly Bill 3660. Enacted January. 1, 1987. Amended SB 1199 to permit the placement of call boxes on state highway routes which connect segments of the Cali- fornia Freeway and Expressway System and are under CHP jurisdiction. 4. Senate Bill 202. Enacted January 1, 1987. Permitted county transportation commis- sions to serve as SAFES. Determined how generated revenue was to be obligated, in- cludine revenue bonds. 5. Senate Bill 592. Enacted January 1, 1988. Permitted the Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) to serve as the SAFE for all nine Bay Area Counties if the coun- ties elected to be included 6. Senate Bill 2182. Enacted September 22, 1988. Removed all references to call box systems as "emergency" and declared it a misdemeanor to damage or destroy a call box. Stated that no reimbursement to lo- cal governments by the State would be required by call box legislation. Authorized reimbursement of expenses for members of a SAFE board. 7. Assembly Bill 2937. Enacted January 1, 1991. Provided for the installation of call boxes on state highways and county ex- pressways using SAFE funds. 8. Senate Bill 1254. Enacted October 5, 1991. Allowed for the establishment of a SAFE by the Sacramento Area Council of Gov- ernments (SACOG) to function as a SAFE for anyor all of the counties of Sacramento, Yolo, Yuba, Sutter, and San Joaquin. 9. Assembly Bill 1390. Enacted October 7, 1991. Authorized a County and its cities to designate a Council of Governments to Serve as a SAFE for the County. 10.Senate Bill 565. Enacted October 8, 1991. Allowed for use of SAFE funds, which are in excess of the amount needed for the 1 000099 CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES motorist aid system of call boxes, to be used for additional motorist aid services or sup- Port- 11.Assembly Bill 1077. Enacted January 1, 1993. Requires that SAFE motorist aid systems meet standards of Title II the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. C . STATEWIDE SYSTEMS STANDARDS The above legislative history provides a clear picture of legislative intent that Cali- fornia SAFE motorist aid systems should be developed on a county by county basis at no cost to the State. However, there must be overall planning to provide standardiza- tion and compatibility on a statewide basis. Motorists who travel from one SAFE ju- risdiction to another must be able to receive a minimum standard level of service. Con- sequently, each motorist aid project must be designed to be integrated as part of the statewide roadway system. To achieve that integration, it is necessary that the follow- ing standards be met: 1. Call boxes must be easily identifiable to the motoring public. This will require that. all call boxes be a uniform color and be signed identically. The signs must be the same shape, color, and design so that mo- torists will be able to find assistance easily, regardless of where they reside or travel in California. Refer to Annex C for materials specifications. 2. Every call box must have a unique num- ber to simplify identification for service providers, automated dispatch systems, law enforcement officers, and the motoring public. The numbering system approved by the CHP and Caltrans is explained in Annex D. ►��J0100 2 3. In order to provide reasonable access to the greatest number of motorists, the highest operable part of the call box shall not be higher than 1.4 m and the handset cord must be at least 736 min long. 4. Any other motorist aid systems to be in- stalled pursuant to Streets and Highways Code §2557(d) shall meet or exceed all specifications and/or guidelines established by the CHP and/or Caltrans. II. POLICIES AND PROCEDURES A. STATE AGENCIES, GENERAL 1. The joint responsibility of the CHP and Caltrans shall be to assist each SAFE in developing, installing, operating, and main- taining a motorist aid system of call boxes. 2. Caltrans Districts and CHP Divisions will assist the SAFE with planning and design specifications for call box motorist aid projects. 3. Foul approval by Caltrans will be executed by the Deputy Director, Maintenance and Operations. Final approval by the CHP will be executed by the Office of the Comrnis- sioner. . B. CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF MOTOR VEHICLES (DMV) DMV will: 1. Commence the collection of the S1.00 fee per registration after the authorizing agency has submitted to the DMV Director the fol- lowing: CHPICALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES a. A written request that DMV begin fee collection. b. A copy of the resolution and minutes establishing the SAFE. 2. Contact the authorized SAFE representa- tive by telephone and: a. Provide the DMV liaison name and telephone number. b. Explain implementation procedures. c. Provide implementation date. d. Follow up with confirmation letter from the DMV Director. 3. Collect additional vehicle registration fees and distribute them to the SAFE after de- duction of administrative costs. C . CALIF'ORNIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION (Caltrans) Caltrans will: 1. Provide specifications for call box spacing, placement, and site development plans. 2. Provide district representatives to partici- pate in reviews or consultations requested by the SAFE. 3. Provide specifications for the size, shape, color, location on post, and design of call box signs. 4. Review call box system plans installation or replacement instructions, crash test data and reports with primary consideration for safety. 5. Issue permits to the SAFE for the construc- tion and maintenance of a call box system pursuant to Section V, paragraphs E and F of these guidelines. 6. Notify a SAFE of call box installations that will be blocked by a barrier rail or that will be removed due to roadway construction. Thirty days prior notice will be provided by Caimans. If a temporary barrier rail is to be placed in front of a call box, the SAFE shall decide whether to remove the box or bag it during construction. 7. Inspect installations, replacements and up- grades to assure compliance with the terms of the permits. 8. Provide ex officio representation on the California SAFE Committee. 9. Review and approve plans for any other motorist aid system being proposed pursu- ant to Streets and Highways Code $2557(d) that affect the highway system or MP op- erations with primary consideration for safety . • 10. Review call box knockdowns reported by the SAFE(S) to either validate design and safety criteria or establish a basis for rede- • sign of call box installations. 11. Negotiate a cooperative agreement with each SAFE individually to comply with reimbursement procedures: See Section VI. 3 000101 CHP/GLTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES D. CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL (CHP) The CHP will: 1. Provide field and Telecommunications Sec- tion representation on SAFE technical advisory committees. 2. Provide review of final call box motorist • aid technical and operational specifications as they relate to CHP communications cen- ters. 3. Coordinate the review and final approval of proposed motorist aid system technical elements with the engineering staff of the rnlifornia Department of General Services, Telecommunications Division. Their ongo- ing review will ensure that no county freeway motorist aid system will in any way interfere with existing telecommuni- cations systems or prevent anticipated enhancements to those systems. 4. Answer all call box motorist aid telephone calls and provide central dispatching ser- vices for SAFE call box . motorist aid systems in areas of CHP jurisdiction and within Caimans right of way. 5. Provide communication center staffing to handle dispatching services and when re- quested, will agree to provide standard monthly reports that will determine if lev- els of service have been met. (See Annex H for staffing fotmulas.) 6. Make building modifications needed to accommodate additional equipment for call box motorist aid services when necessary. 7. Maintain, in cooperation with Caimans, the statewide numbering system for the unique identification of all individual call boxes. 8. Respond to call box vandalism/lrnocicdown reports and alarms and notify the SAFE or its representative, as appropriate. The CHP will provide to the SAFE, if possible, the citation of motorist and a record of the iden- tity and mailing address of the responsible party so that the SAFE can bill the motor- ist for remuneration of damage incurred; and will notify SAFE of knockdown or vandalism incidents. 9. Provide to the SAFE, when possible, pho- tographs of vehicle causing knockdown showing where the vehicle collided with the call box. 10.Negotiate a contract with each SAFE indi- vidually for the handling of call box calls. 11.Provide ex officio representation on the California SAFE Committee. 12. Develop, in conjunction with the SAFES, a set of Policies and Procedures encom- passing all aspects of the handling of freeway call box calls. These procedures include that portion of the CHP communi- cations center Standard Operating Procedure (SOP), and will strive for con- sistency in all counties. CHP will coordinate with each SAFE to develop the local Policy and Procedure package as soon as the motorist aid system has been selected and the system design has been completed. These Policies and Procedures may be re- vised upon mutual agreement of CHP and SAFE as the need arises. 13. Review any motorist aid system being proposed pursuant to Streets and Highways Code §2557(d). -400102 4 CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES E. SERVICE AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY EMERGENCIES (SAFE) SAFE will: 1. Schedule an initial meeting immediately after the formation of the SAFE with rep- resentatives from the CHP and Caltrans to discuss the program and the CHP/Caltrans Guidelines. 2. Form a Technical Advisory Committee to include representation from Caimans and CHP to provide consultation and review of proposals based on the interests and con- cerns of the County and State agencies and the Americans with Disabilities Act, if ap- propriate for public safety. This Committee shall provide ongoing consultation and re- view throughout the development and implementation of the project. The SAFE will schedule the first Technical Advisory Committee meeting as needed, following the formation of the.SAFE. 3. Initiate the imposition of an additional ve- hicle registration fee on vehicles registered within their respective jurisdiction through DMV. 4. Develop plans and specifications for site locations, recommended call box spacing and equipment for their call box system within the general guidelines. 5. Propose the standards of service and reli- ability that it intends to achieve with its call box motorist aid system, and use those stan- dards as the basis of its system plan. 6. Consult with the CHP and Caltrans durine the development of project plans to assure that the proposed call box motorist aid sys- tem operational and safety performance is 5 compatible with existing and planned CHP operating standards and Caimans Safety Standards.. ?. Reimburse the CHP for all costs incurred as a direct result of establishing a call box motorist aid system pursuant the terms in Section VI of these guidelines.. 8. Reimburse Caltrans for costs incurred for necessary call box motorist aid system safety review, permits and other related services pursuant the terrors in Section VI of these guidelines. 9. Be responsible for the operation of the call box motorist aid system equipment. 10.Be responsible for maintaining the call boxes in good working order. The SAFE or the S AFE's maintenance connector will be required to possess and understand Caltrans-approved detailed written instal- lation and replacement instructions of the approved motorist aid system, and provide a performance bond to ensure that work to repair inoperable instruments or systems shall be initiated within two working days. The two day period shall begin when the contractor is notified of'a malfunction. 11. Be responsible for arranging for testing of call box designs incorporating new or changed features that may affect crashwor- thiness or motorist safety as determined by alums or CHP. The SAFE shall submit the plans (including detailed drawings showing weights, locations and model numbers of all components), installation or replacement instructions and test results to the CHP and Caimans for review and ap- proval of any desired new or modified products prior to.frnal approval or installa- tion. 000103 CLIP/GUTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES 12.Be responsible for testing new technical design (See Section IV.B.l.a-b.) or opera- tional features offered by competitive call box vendors, proposed to be implemented by the SAFE, which affect motorist and/or dispatch use or management applications. SAFE shall submit the plans (including detailed drawings showing weights, loca- tions and model numbers of all components), installation or replacement instructions and test results to the CHP and Caltrans for review and approval of any desired new products prior to final approval or installation. 13.Provide detailed installation instructions, plans and specifications to Caltrans at least one month prior to conducting any qualifi- cation crash tests. After crash testing has been completed, SAFE shall submit test results, photos, and movie films of the crash tests for review and approval by Caltrans. 14.Maintain a record, by location number, of all units struck by any vehicle. The data collected should contain, as available, pho- tographs and accident reports submitted to SAFE by CHP as outlined in section II.D.9 of these guidelines regarding damage to call box system components, the vehicle and injuries incurred, if any. 15. Submit an annual report to Caltrans regard- ing the call boxes struck by vehicles, and photographs and accident reports submit- ted to SAFE by CHP as outlined in section ILD.9. 16. Notify Caltrans' District Office of Permits when 'an installation has been completed so Caimans may inspect and approve the work per the permit allowing the work. 17. Conduct apublic information prosram to ensure that motorists understand what the call boxes are and how and what the call boxes are to be used for. )00104 6 III. COMMUNICATIONS A. CHP DISPATCH SERVICE 1. Call box traffic will be handled by CHP . dispatch centers as third level priority, af- ter 911 and allied agency calls. 2. The CHP standard for level of service of freeway call box call handling is as follows: a. Call Box calls should be handled i$eally no longer than 60 seconds after the first ring. (See Annex H). Experience has shown that when emergency communica- tions traffic becomes unusually heavy, call box traffic also increases, and motorists may have to wait extended lengths of time for service. SAFES must recognize that this should be expected. b. In situations where a "dedicated" call box operator setup is established, the SAFE may contract with CHP for a different level of service than defined in (a) above. Any change in level of service shall be funded by the requesting SAFE and shall be de- fined in a written agreement with the requesting SAFE. 3. The CHP will annually or monthly as agreed to by the CHP and the SAFE, pro- vide descriptive statistical information to describe call box telephone activity and level of service. B. THE CALL BOX MOTORIST AID SYSTEM 1. New call box motorist aid systems shall be designed with full duplex voice communi- cations between the motorist and the dispatcher. This has been recommended CHP/GILTRANS CALL. BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES primarily because it permits the motorist to receive the precise type of assistance required at the earliest possible time. It also enables the motorist to request special types of tow service and arrange for payment prior to service being dispatched Follow- ing are mandatory standards that apply to a full duplex system: a. Normal telephone handset operation. b. Audio level at the handset (motorist) and through the system (dispatcher) sufficient to overcome heavy traffic (ambient) noise. c. A signal or message to inform the motorist of the status of the call, i.e., all circuits busy. d. Simple functionality to complete connec- tion after accessing the call box. There shall be no requirement for complex multiple operations such as push -to -talk transmit e. Simple written instructions using universally understood symbols where possible. f. Multilingual written instructions where deemed appropriate by the SAFE. g. Sufficient lighting such as backlighting to illuminate operating instructions. h. A time phase disconnect feature to elimi- nate excessive line costs or system congestion. C. CHP COMMUNICATIONS CENTER 1. Additional equipment, including working positions and automated systems to accom- modate call box telephone traffic, will be integrated to serve the functions of all dis- patch traffic, and will not solely serve the needs of a call box motorist aid system. Call box Motorist aid systems must interface with this equipment. 2. Equipment installed at CHP communica- tions centers to accommodate the call box motorist aid system will meet CHP stan- dards; and be common to all center equipment and/or telecommunications sys- tems. 3. When requested by and also funded by the SAFE or otherwise, CHP will consider adding the following equipment to com- munications centers that will: a. Automatically log all telephone and radio traffic and compile statistics to assist in center management, computation of costs, and system management b. Automatically distribute all telephone traf- fic, by priority, to the first available dispatcher. c. Automatically transmit a tone announce- ment to the call box callers informing them of the procedures that will be followed in handling their call. d Provide taped message when a call is queued, instructing caller that dispatch has been reached and to hold for the fast avail- able operator. e. Provide automatic number identification of the call box by number and location, and display pertinent ready reference informa- tion concerning service providers, such as hospitals, fire deparanent, etc., within the jurisdiction of that call box. 4. Call box motorist aid telephone calls will not be screened by communications opera- tors in CHP dispatch centers unless the SAFE agrees to pay all personnel and equipment costs for that service. 000105 GHP/GILTRANS C. LL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES 5. Initially, the CHP will hire the number of personnel needed to handle anticipated call box calls at the agreed upon level of ser- vice. These positions will only be authorized by the Legislature after the steps required by Section 28 of the 1988 Budget Act are met. SAFES are required to submit a letter requesting a specific number of positions to handle call box calls. The SAFE must specify that it will reimburse CHP for all personnel costs associated with those positions. A Section 28 normally takes 60 to 90 days to provide CHP with the authorized positions requested. Refer to Annex F for a sample letter. 6. Once the motorist aid system is fully implemented, the CHP will reevaluate the number of personnel needed to handle actual call box calls at the applicable level of service. Recommendations for additional personnel or personnel reductions will be related to the SAFE in writing. 7. All additional CHP communications per- sonnel hired to accommodate call box motorist aid calls will perform all normal duties of dispatch employees, and will not function exclusively to respond to call box motorist aid calls unless agreed to by the CHP and the SAFES. • D. SYSTEM MANAGEMENT 1. System diagnostic messages will be trans- mitted directly to maintenance or system management locations of the SAFE's choosing. With the sole exception of the alarms discussed below, CHP will not as- . sume responsibility for any maintenance messages or information. 2. Alarms that may signify vandalism or a knockdown may register in the appropriate =)00106 8 CHP communications center. This type of alarm will alert the dispatch center in order to facilitate a timely response by CHP. 3: No aspect of the call box equipment or system shall interfere with or prevent planned future enhancements of the State/ CHP telecommunication systems. 4. Equipment added to or replaced in CHP communications centers by CHP will in- terface with and not inhibit or interfere with the operation of established call box mo- torist aid systems. Unanticipated problems will be corrected as rapidly as resources permit IV. DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION A. CALL BOX SITE REQUIREMENTS 1. Within spacing requirements, call box lo- cations will be selected to have minimal impact on normal highway operation. A call box will not be located wherethere is less than an eight foot shoulder or closer than 2 feet from the edge of a traffic lane where a raised curb or guard rail is present; any exceptions will be handled on a case by case basis. 2. Locations for call box installations shall conform to and be placed according to the typical call box site plans for given condi- tions unless prior authorization for a different site plan has been permitted by the local district office. Refer to Annex G. GHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES B. CALL BOX HARDWARE SYSTEM SUPPORT REQUIREMENTS 1. Call boxes located on poles or posts in ar- eas exposed to traffic will be mounted on a breakaway support, the design of which has been approved by Caltrans. Where a pro- posed breakaway support design has not been previously crash tested and approved, the SAFE is responsible for having the nec- essary full-scale crash tests performed with automobiles, and obtaining Caimans ap- proval prior to installation. a. New or modified designs, equipment, in- stallation methods, or changes in component weight or location shall be crash tested using an automobile by an in- dependent contractor in accordance with NCHR.P Report 230. b. At least 30 days prior to crash testing, di- mensioned plans clearly showing orientation, weight, finish of components, specifications of equipment, and detailed installation instructions shall be submitted for review and approval. c. Caltrans shall be notified two weeks prior to conducting crash test, and may witness installation and testing. d. The independent contractor conducting the crash tests shall submit a formal written report containing all data, information and results necessary to make an evaluation following the crash tests for Caltrans to review and approve . 2. Call boxes may be mounted on existing Caimans structures where the call box will not interfere with the function of the struc- ture. Tlie installation of call boxes on existing Caltrans structures with yielding or breakaway supports will not be permit- ted. 3. No unauthorized markings shall be placed on the call box, call box sign post or pole. 4. The standard call box sign shown on Caimans Sign Specification Sheet SG-25 is the only approved sign and must be used - Signs should be an appropriate size for the community or environment and should be easily readable by the motorist Special signs are designed to be used in the coastal zone, on scenic highways, in state parks or in communities which request special signage. For routes on the California sys- tem of officially designated scenic highways, to k=p signing compatible with scenic values, SAFE may specify special signs. The SAFE coordinator will notify the District Scenic Highway Coordinator of proposals involving special signs on sce- nic highways. 5. The call box shall be painted or finished with the shade of yellow conforming to specifications established by Caimans. C. CALL BOX SPACING 1. Within the guidelines, call box spacing should ensure motorist safety by provid- ing the closest feasible spacing to reduce both pedestrian: and vehicle exposure time. Closer spacing also contributes to conges- tion relief by providing faster notification and clearing of disabled vehicles from the roadway. 2. Variation in te.: _in, available revenue, and urban/rural characteristics are factors in the decision of spacing between call boxes. In order to allow f.exibility and still maintain consistency i- these installations, the county SAFE':shall adhere to the follow- ing spacing rec_irements: 9 ��00107 CHP/CA TRANS GALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GLIIDELINES ADT SPACING Lower than 40,000 1.6 km or more 40,000 to 100.000 800m to 1.6 km Higher than 100.000 400m to 800m, *A reasonable spacing on rural highways with low ADTs may be a random spacing based on geometric and economic needs. Random spacing does not constitute a system of call boxes but rather a service. These call boxes should only be placed in an area where adequate safe clearance from the roadway is avaiiable.- • a CALL BOX REMOVAL AND RELOCATION • 1. Caltrans will notify the SAFE at least 30 days in advance of the performance of any work that will require the temporary or permanent removal, removal from service (bagging), or relocation of any call boxes. 2. Caltrans will notify the SAFE at least 30 days in advance of the completion of any work that required the temporary removal, removal from service (bagging), or reloca- tion of call boxes. 3. All temporary or permanent removal or relocation of call boxes will be performed by the SAFE or its designated contractors. 4. Caltrans will instruct its engineers and con- tractors to include adequate turnouts for call box placement, where possible, when restriping, freeway widening or other work will result in the permanent elimination of adequate shoulder width in areas with ex- isting call boxes. =300108 10 V. CALL BOX MOTORIST AID SYSTEM REVIEW A. The SAFE will submit the following docu- mentation to the CHP and Caltrans for State review: 1. A copy of the resolution that establishes the SAFE. 2. Proposed operational specifications of the system. 3. Proposed technical specifications and sys- tem architecture. 4. Proposed system description, i.e. number of call boxes required for complete implementation, locations, call box site development plans, spacing, etc. (See Annex I) 5. A five year implementation plan that in- cludes the initial installation of call boxes encompassing anticipated expansion from implementation to five years in the future. This shall include the location, and num- ber of call boxes to be installed each fiscal year. B. The SAFE should allow up to 60 days for state review of and response to the initial system design request for proposal (RFP), and 60 days for any subsequent RFP re- view, if the State will require greater than 60 days, the State will notify the SAFE, in writing, of the amount of time that will be required for review, as well as explain the reason for the delay. C. Caltrans and CHP will attempt to respond in a timely fashion to all requests to review proposals. Early notice of planned systems CHP/CAL RAMS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES will help to ensure timely introduction of resource needs and authorizations into the State budget process thus minimizing de- lay in the installation and/or operation of a new system. D. The assumption of SAFE call box call re- sponsibilities may require additional building space at some CHP communica- tions centers. Further, there may be circumstances where such space limitations could temporarily prevent the CHP from supporting a county motorist aid call box system. In such a case it may be necessary to make major alterations or to construct a completely new dispatch facility. Gener- ally, such major capital projects require three years to complete from initial bud- geting through the completion of construction. E. Caimans will issue an encroachment per- mit for design, construction and installation work within the freeway right-of-way when the CHP and Caltrans have completed the review and have approved final plans, de- tailed proposed installation and replacement instructions, and specifica- tions for the motorist aid call box system. Additionally, Caltrans must be assured that the work will be contracted with proper safety precautions and that the proper li- ability insurance has been obtained prior to design, construction and installation work. F. An encroachment permit will also be required for the SAFE or SAFE'S contractor for maintenance, ongoing design or service work within State right-of-way. Caltrans will issue this permit upon assurance that all equipment and installation procedures to be used in conjunction with ongoing design and service or maintenance work is equipped with proper safety' devices, personnel involved are fully instructed on safety precautions to be observed, and the proper liability insurance has been obtained. VI. BILLING AND REIMBURSEMENTS 11 A. Caimans shall be reimbursed by the SAFE for costs incurred in providing services and assistance in the planning, safety review, review of preliminary system plans and installation instructions, implementation of call box and other motorist aid systems funded by a SAFE. SAFEs may, at their sole discretion and cost, conduct annual financial, compliance, and/or performance audits of all Caltrans work and charges re- lated to agreements between she SAFES and Caltrans. Caltrans will charge a SAFE for review, approval, and permit services only after such services have been provided. B. CHP shall be reimbursed by the SAFE for all costs incurred for services and assistance provided in the planning, implementation, and/or dispatch operation cif call box mo- torist aid systems. This will include costs for CHP staffing (SAFE Coordinator posi- tion, Communications 'Operators, and Communications Supervisors), equipment and facilities, as well as those personnel costs incurred by the Deparanent of Gen- eral Services, Telecommunications Division, during the engineering review. SAFES may, at their sole discretion and cost, conduct annual financial. compliance, and/or performance audits of all CHP work and charges related to aueements between the SAFES and the CHP. C. CHP will bill SAFEs quarterly for the costs outlined in Section B above. 000109 CHP1C.ALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES VII. CONTRACT AGREEMENTS A. SAFE's will enter into individual agree- ment with both Caltrans and the CHP. Said agreements will contain complete state- ments of responsibilities and negotiated positions of the agreeing parties. B. Some of the terms and conditions to be es- tablished in the CHP/SAFE agreement are as follows: 1. Effective time period of the agreement 2. Review and renewal procedures. 3. Default consequences. 4. Outline of, and basis for reimbursement charges. S. Invoicing and payment procedures. 6. CHP standard levels of service. C. A cooperative agreement developed jointly by Caltrans and each SAFE is the imple- menting document for Caltrans. Terms and conditions for development of a call box motorist aid system are established in the Caltrans-SAFE cooperative agreement. VIII. OTHER MOTORIST AID SYSTEM APPLICATIONS A. OTHER APPLICATIONS The following describes other applications and locations of a call box system and other. safety related motorist aid systems. 12 1. CONVENTIONAL HIGHWAY APPLI- CATIONS A call box motorist aid system shall be es- tablished on portions of the California Freeway and Expressway system, a county expressway system and on state highway routes that connect segments of these sys- tems. These routes will be located within the county in which the authority is estab- lished and over which the Department of California Highway Patrol or an agency designated by the CHP has law enforce- ment responsibility. Through cuaent and future reviews of the existing freeway and expressway system, SAFES shall work with the CHP and Cakrans in the development of motorist aid system of call boxes on existing and newly constructed portions of the Califor- nia Freeway and Expressway System, county expressway systems, and on all state highway routes. 2. TOLL ROAD GUIDELINES Motorist safety is the primary concert of the CHP and Caimans, whether on free- ways, expressways, state highways, toll bridges or on toll roads. Motorist aid call boxes play an integral role in helping stranded motorists by providing a vital communication link with CHP dispatch centers. SAFES can expand their call box system on toll roads in cooperation with the toll road authority. Neither public and private toll road authorities nor SAFES are required to install roadside call boxes nor pay for the costs of call box design, approval, installation, maintenance and repair, since that is not currently required of Caimans or of the county departments of transportation or public works when a public road is CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES constructed. The SAFE will negotiate with the toll road authority the responsibility for all aspects of acquisition, installation, operation and maintenance of a motorist aid call box system. A cooperative agreement between the SAFE and the toll road authority may be necrccary to outline their respective responsibilities. 3. SAFETY RELATED MOTORIST AID • SYSTEMS Streets and Highways Code §2557(d) al- lows for the use of excess funds received under the original legislation to be used for other motorist aid projects. The money used must exceed the. amount needed for full implementation and ongoing administra- tive costs to maintain and operate the motorist aid. system of call boxes. This money may be used for safety related projects on portions of the California Free- way and Expressway System and a county expressway system and on state highway routes that connect segments of these sys- tems. Freeways and expressways shall be defined as those listed in the most recent Streets and Highways Code §250-257 (See Annex B). This money may be used for additional motorist aid services or support including, but not limited to, safety related projects such as: • Changeable message signs (CMS) • Lighting for call boxes. • Support for traffic operations centers • Contracting for the removal of disabled vehicles from the traveled ponion of the right-of-way (Freeway Service Patrol) 13 4. NEW TECHNOLOGY AND ITS APPLICATIONS New call box technology plays an integral role in Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS). The current generation of call boxes, typified by the California Service Author- ity For Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) program, are expandable, programmable units. These "smart" boxes, with minor infrastructure changes, can become poten- tial data links to other traffic -related monitoring, communication and control functions that can potentially interface with Transportation Management Centers. SAFES are encouraged to consider expand- ing the scope of their call box infrastructure by integrating the following future tech- nologies and applications: • Traffic Census • Real time or near -real time traffic counts and speeds for use in incident notification. • Closed Circuit Television (CCTV) surveil- lance systems using miniature camera technology. • Automatic Vehicle Location (AVL) and Automatic Vehicle Identification (AVI). • Traveler Information Systems using infra- red, microwave or standard low -power radio frequency links. • Hazardous weather condition detection and reporting, e.g. fog and dust storm alerts. • Weigh -in -Motion Facilities. • Hazardous materials (HAZMAT) tracking. • Public transit, freight and fleet management applications. CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES • Cellular satellite, personal communications service (PCS) and other advanced commu- nications backbone systems. • Pollution monitoring. B. RESPONSIBELMES The following responsibilities applies to the call box and motorist aid systems discussed in Section VIII, A. 1. DEPARTMENT OF MOTOR VEHICLES (DMV) WILL: a. Have no additional responsibilities. 2. THE CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL (CHP) WIL a. Review for approval, any proposed call box system or special project on any public or private toll road submitted by a SAFE that directly affect CHP operations. b. Review for approval, any implementation plan submitted by a SAFE regarding in- stallation of call boxes on public or private toll roads. c. Coordinate specifications and development guidelines for any ITS -related call box ap- plications that impact CHP communications center or other field op- erations. d. Assist SAFES in planning and development of operational concepts and subsequent operational concepts and subsequent opera- tional tests of ITS -related call box applications. ti 0112 14 3. THE CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION (CALTRANS) W1rL: a. Review for approval, any proposed call box system or special project on any public or private toll road submitted by a SAFE. b. Work with regional or local SAFES in de- termining location of motorist aid system of call boxes on newly constructed high- ways. c. Review for approval, any implementation plan submitted by a SAFE regarding in- stallation of call boxes on public or private toll roads. d. Review Cooperative Agreements between SAFES and toll authorities to assure that they are consistent with contracts between Caltrans and the toll authorities. e. Provide specifications for any motorist aid system. f. Coordinate specifications and development guidelines for peripheral equipment that can potentially integrate with call box in- stallations for ITS -related call box applications. g- Insure that call box communications with the Traffic Operations Center are designed according to approved standards for exist- ing and planned TOC equipment. h. Assist S AFEs in planning and development of operational concepts and subsequent operational tests of ITS -related call box applications. CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES 4. COUNTY SAFE WILL - a. Submit any proposed call box system or special project on any public or private toll road along with project operation and maintenance cost estimates to CHP and Caimans for review and approval. b. Not implement any proposed special project until reviewed and approved by CHP and Caimans. c. Enter into cooperative agreements with private or public toll road authorities for funding, placement, operation and mainte- nance of call boxes and other motorist aid systems on the roadway and submit to CHP and Caimans for review and approval. d. If planning any ITS applications, define and plan for the integration of ITS- related tech- nologies into the call box infrastructure and will coordinate with Caltrans and CHP operational concepts and design opera- tional tests to determine cost and technical feasibility of proposed concepts. Will for any costs incurred during the review and approval process. e. Reimburse CHP and Caltrans for any costs incurred during the review and approval process or negotiate payment to CHP and Caimans for ITS applications. 5. PUBLIC OR PRIVATE TOLL ROAD AUTHORITIES WILL a. Coordinate with local SAFE regarding call box location and Implementation Plan. b. Enter into cooperative agreements with SAFES for funding, placement, operation and maintenance of call boxes and other motorist aid systems on the roadway 15 )00113 CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES ANNEXES A. Call Box Statutes B. California Freeway and Expressway System C. Call .Box Sign Specifications D. Call Box Numbering System E. Disabled Access Guidelines F. Sample Request Letters to CHP G. Typical CaII Box Site Development Details X H. CHP information I. Example of SAFE Pro=ram Implementation Plan * (hot included in this printing, subject to Federal ruling.) HIP CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL 000114 ILINN -A A �rar/t.At.J AA/V� OVA a/ a*1.4 4.4.4:�: Streets and Highway Code § 131.1. Motorist call boxes; contract for installation, operation, and maintenance; reimbursement for costs. Upon the request osf any service authority for freeway emergencies that has imposed additional fees on vehicles pursuant to Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code, the department may contract with the authority for the installation, operation, and maintenance of motorist call boxes on portions of the California Freeway and Express- way System within the county. The service authority shall reimburse the department for all costs incurred under this section (Added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 1. Amended by Stats.1988, c. I132, § 1, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Vehicle Code § 9250.10. Service authority for freeway emergencies; additional fees; distribution after deduction of administrative costs (a) In addition to any other fees specified in this code and the Revenue and Taxation code, any additional fees imposed by a service authority for freeway emer- gencies pursuant to Section 2555 of the Streets and Highways Code shall be paid to the department at the time of registration or renewal of registration of every vehicle subject to registration under this code in the subject counties, except those vehicles that are expressly exempted under this code from the payment of registration fees. (b) After deducting'its administrative costs, the department shall distribute. the additional fees collected pursuant to subdivision (a) to the authority in the county in which they were collected. (Amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 13, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) (Added by Stats.1985, c.11350, § 4.) Library References Automobiles 49,101. C.J.S. Motor Vehicles § 143 et seq. A-1 addin ANNEX A CHP/C.AL7RANs CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES • Streets and Highway Code Chapter 14 SERVICE AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY EMERGENCIES Section 2550. Legislative intent 2550.1. Renumbered. 2551. Establishment of authority in counties; designation of county transportation commission as authority; metropolitan transportation commission as authority. 25515. Compensation of members, expenses. • 2552. Metropolitan transportation commission as authority for two or more counties; funding. 2553. Membership. 2554. Duty of authority. 2555. Fees on registered vehicles of county. 2556. Merger of existing authority into authority established by metropolitan transportation com- mission. 2557. Use of moneys received on emergency motorist aid system; review and approval of plans for implementation of system proposed; construction and maintenance or lease or lease - purchase of facilities. 2558. Revenue bonds; issuance; pledge of revenues; use of proceeds on call boxes; priority of liens. 2559. Removal, damage, or interference with call box; violation; repair costs. Chapter I4 was added by Stats.I985, c. I350, § 2. § 2550. Legislative Intent The Legislature declares that its intent in enacting this chapter is to encourage the placement of call boxes along 'the California Freeway and Expressway System to enable motorists in need of aid to obtain assistance. However, it is not intended that a motorist aid system of call boxes be considered an emergency telephone system. (Added by Stats.1988, c. I132, § 3, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 2550 was renumbered § 2551 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 2. Cross References . Highway patrol to answer calls and provide dispatching services for authority, see Vehicle Code § 24215. § 2550.1. Renumbered § 2552 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 4 ,)n 116 A -2 ANNEX A CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code § 2551. Establishment of authority in counties; designation; "authority" and "service authority" defined (a) A service authority for freeway emergencies may be established in any county if the board of supervisors of the county and the city councils of a majority of the cities within the county having a majority of the population of cities within the county adopt resolu- tions providing for the establishment of the authority. (b) The resolutions may designate the county transportation commission for the county, created pursuant to Division 12 (commencing with Section 130000) of the Public Utili- ties Code or council of governments formed pursuant to Chapter 5 (commencing with Section 6500) of Division 7 of Title 1 of the Government Code, as. the service authority for freeway emergencies. The powers of a co**+mission or council of governments so designated are limited to those of the service authority. (c) The Metropolitan Transportation Commission may function as the service authority for freeway emergencies in any or all of the Counties of Santa Clara, San Mateo, Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Solano, Sonoma, Napa, and the City and County of San Francisco upon adoption of a resolution by the Commission to act as a service authority and upon ratification of the commission's resolution in a particular county by the board of super- visors of the city and county or by the board of supervisors of the county and by the city councils of the cities within the county having a majority of the population of the cities within the county. (d) The Sacramento Area Council of Governments may function as the service author- ity for freeway emergencies in any or all of the Counties of Sacramento, Yolo, Yuba, Sutter, and San Joaquin upon adoption of a resolution by the council to act as a service authority and upon ratification of the resolution in a particular county by the board of supervisors of the county and by the city counciLs of the cities within the county having a majority of the population of the cities of the county. (e) As used in this chapter, "authority" and "service authority" mean a service author- ity for freeway emergencies created pursuant to this chapter. (Amended by Stats.1991, c. 549 (S.8.I254), § 1, eff. Oct. 7,1991; Stats.1991, c. 711 (A.8.1390), § 15.) (Formerly § 2550, added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 2. Amended by Stats.1986, c. 997, § 1; Stats.1987, c. 250, § 1. Renumbered § 2551 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 2, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Historical and Statutory Notes 1991 Legislation Under the provisions of § 4 of Stats.1991, c. 711, the 1991 amendments of this section by c. 549 and c. 711 were given effect and incorporated in the form set forth in § 1 of c. 549, operative until ]an. 1,1992, then in -the form set forth in § 15 of c. 711. an amendment of this section by § 1 of Stats.1991, c. 711, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 4 of that Act. A-3 ��0011f7 ANNEX A CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Historical and Statutory Notes (Conti Amendment of this section by § 15 of Stats.1991, c. 549, failed to become operative under the provi- sions of § 5 of that Act. • Former § 2551 was renumbered § 2553 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 5. Cross References Highway patrol to answer calls and provide dispatching services for authority, see Vehicle Code § 24215. § 2551.5. Compensation of members; expenses The board of supervisors, and the city councils of the cities in the county, may authorize the members of the service authority to receive for each attendance at meet- ings of the service authority, and for each day any member is engaged in authorized service authority business other than attendance at meetings of the service authority, the maximum sum of one hundred dollars ($100), but not to exceed five hundred dol- lars ($500) in any calendar month, and to be allowed their actual and necessary ex- penses incurred in the discharge of their duties. (Added by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 35, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) § 2532. Metropolitan transportation commission or Sacramento area council of gov- ernments as authority for two or more counties; funding When the Metropolitan Transportation Commission or the Sacramento Area Council of Governments functions as the service authority for two or more counties, the revenues which it receives pursuant to Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code, after retention of amounts necessary to reimburse the commission or the council for its reasonable and necessary administrative costs, shall be expended for implementation, maintenance, and operation of a motorist aid system within those counties. The amount expended for each of those counties shall be in the same proportion as the revenues generated within the county bears to the total revenues received by the eonunission or the council. Expenditures may be made in a county in addition to revenues propor- tionately generated if the expenditures are approved by all of the donor county repre- sentatives on the service authority. (Amended by Stats.1991, c. 549 (S.13.I254), § 2, eff. Oct. 7,1991.) (Formerly § 2550.1, added by Stats.1987, c. 250, § 15. Renumbered and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 4, eff. Sept. 22, 1988.) Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 2552 was renumbered § 2554 and amended by Stats.1988, c. 1132, § 6. onons A-4 ANNEX A CHPICALTRANS CALL AND MO7C.1Cl.i A.10 L.ul✓c.t-lfvc.a Streets and Highway Code § 2553. Membership An authority, other than the Metropolitan Transportation Commission or a county transportation commission or a council of governments designated pursu- ant to Section 2551, shalt have seven members, with two members selected by the board of supervisors and five members selected jointly by the city councils of cities within the county. If the Metropolitan Transportation Commission functions as a service au- thority, it shall consist of all the members of the commission as set forth in Section 66603 of the Government Code. If the Sacramento Area Council of Governments functions as a service au- thority, it shall consist of (a) all of the members of the board of directors of the council, as set forth in the Joint Powers Agent of the Sacramento Area Council of Governments. dated October 21,1980, pursuant to Chapter 5 (commencing with Section 6500) of Division 7 of Title 1 of the Government Code, (b) one member representing San Joaquin County; and (c) one member representing the cities of San Joaquin County. (Amended by Stats.1991, c. 549 (S.B.1254), § 3, eff. Oct. 7,1991; Stats.1991, c. 711 (A.131390), § 25.) (Formerly § 2551, added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 2. Amended by Stats.1986, c. 997, § 2; Stats.1987, c. 250, § 2. Renumbered § 2553 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132 § 5, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Historical and Statutory Notes 1991 Legislation Under the provisions of § 5 of Stats.1991, c 711, the 1991 amendments of this section by c. 5.49 and c. 711 were given effect and incorporated in the form set forth in 53 of c. 549, operative until Jan.1, 1992, then in the form set forth in § 23 of c. 711. An amendment of this section by § 2 of Stats.1991, c. 711, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 5 of that Act. Amendment of this section by § 35 of Stats.1991, c. 549, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 6 of that Act. Former § 2553 was renumbered § 2555 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 7. § 2554. Duty of authority An authority may contract and may undertake any act convenient or neces- sary to carry out this chapter and any other law relating to the authority. (Formerly § 2552, added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 2. Renumbered 52554 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 6, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 2554 was renumbered § 2557 and amended by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 8. A-S �00119 ANNEX A CHP/CAiTRANS CALL sox AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Notes of Decisions 1. Competitive bidding Local service authority for freeway emergencies was not required to engage in competitive bidding in soliciting bids for emergency call box system by fad that county and cities which estab- lished local authority would be required to engage in competitive bidding if they individually let the contract; as separate entity, local authority was not subject to Pub.Con.Code §§ 20128 and 20162 requir- ing competitive bidding of county or participating cities. San Diego Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies v. Superior Court (Cubic Communications, inc.) (App. 4 Dist»1988) 244 Ca1.Rptr. 440,198 C.A3d 1466. § 2555. Fees on registered vehicles of county An authority may impose a fee, not to exceed one dollar ($1) per year, on ve- hicles registered in the county pursuant to Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code. (Formerly § 2553, added by Stats.1985, e.1350, § 2. Renumbered § 2555 and amended by Stats.1988, c. I132, § 7, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) • Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 2555 was renumbered § 2558 and amended by Stats.1988, c. 1132, § 9. § 2556. Merger of existing authority into authority established by metropolitan trans- portation commission or Sacramento area council of governments An existing service authority established by any of the counties or the city and county enumerated in subdivision (c) of Section 2551 may be merged into a service authority established by the Metropolitan Transportation Commission or by the Sacramento Area Council of Governments. (Amended by Stats.1991, c. 549 (S.B,1254), 5 4, eff. Oct. 7,1991.) (Added by Stats.1987, c. 250, § 6. Amended by Stats.1988, c.1I32, § 10, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) § 2557. Use of moneys received on emergency motorist aid system; review and ap- proval of plans for implementation of system proposed; construction and maintenance or lease or lease -purchase of facilities; use of excess funds for additional services • (a) Except as provided in subdivisions (c) and (d), the moneys received by each authority pursuant to subdivision (b) of Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code shall be used for the implementation, maintenance, and operation of a motorist aid sys- tem of call boxes, including the lease or lease -purchase of facilities and equipment for the system, on the portions of the California Freeway and Expressway System and a county expressway system, and on state highway routes that connect seg- ments of these systems, which are located within the county in which the authority is established and over which the Department of the California Highway Patrol or an agency designated by that department has law enforcement responsibility. The Department of Transportation and the Department of the California Highway Patrol m 0120 A-6 ANNEX A CHPICALTRANS CALL. SOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code shall each review and approve plans for implementation of a motorist aid system proposed for any state highway route and shall be reimbursed by the service au- thority for all costs incurred. (b) An authority or any other public entity may construct and maintain, and lease or lease -purchase on terms the conditions it deems appropriate, the facilities of a motorist aid system or it may contract with a private person or entity to do so. (c) If leases or lease -purchase agreements are entered into pursuant to subdivision (a), or if revenue bonds are issued and sold pursuant to Section 2558, the moneys received by each authority pursuant to subdivision (b) of Section 9250.10 of the Ve- hicle Code shall be used to the extent necessary to make lease payments or to pay the principal of, and interest on, the amount of bonded indebtedness outstanding, as the case may be. Facilities and equipment acquired through the expenditure of proceeds from the sale of those bonds shall have a useful life at least equal to the term of the bonds. (a) (1)Any money received by an authority pursuant to subdivision (b) of Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code which exceeds the amount needed for implementation and ongoing costs to maintain and operate the motorist aid system of call boxes, installed pursuant to subdivision (a), may be used for purposes of paragraph (2) and for additional motorist aid services or support, induding, but not limited to, the following safety -related projects: (A) Changeable message signs. (B) Lighting for call'boxes. (C) Support for traffic operations centers. (D) Contracting for removal of disabled vehicles from the traveled portion of the right-of-way. • (2) Any amendment to an existing plan for a motorist aid system adopted by an authority for any state highway route shall, prior to implementation, be submitted to the Department of Transportation and the Department of the California Highway Patrol for review and approval and shall not be implemented until so reviewed and approved. The authority shall reimburse each department for the costs of that re- view. (e) A motorist aid system constructed, maintained, or operated pursuant to this section shall meet the applicable standards of Title II of the Americans with Disabili- ties Act of 1990 (Public Law 101-336) and federal regulations adopted pursuant thereto. (Amended by Stats.1990, c. 282 (A.B.2937), § 1; Stats 1991, c. 751 (S.B565), § 1, eff. Oct 9, 1991; Stats 1992, c. 913 (A.B. 1077), §41, eff. Jan 1,1993) A -7 0010121 ANNEX A CHP/C,ALTRANS CALL. BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code (Formerly § 2554, added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 2 Amended by Stats.1986, c.124, § 1; Stats1986, c. 730, § 1; Stats.1986, c. 997, § 35; Stats.1987, c. 250, § 3. Renumbered § 2557 and amended by Stats.1988, c. 1132, § 8, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) • Historical and Statutory Notes Amendment of this section by § 3 of Stats.1986, c. 997, failed to become operative under the provi- sions of § 5 of that Act. Effect of amendment of section by two or more acts at the same session of the legislature, see Government Code § 9605. Library References Highways 91 /4. WESTLAW Topic No. 200. QS. Highways §§ 176,178. § 2558. Revenue bonds; issuance; pledge of revenues; use of proceeds on call boxes; priority of liens (a) Subject to subdivision (b), a service authority may issue revenue bonds pursuant to Chapter 6 (commencing with Section 54300) of Division 2 of Title 5 of the Government Code, or Chapter 5 (commencing with Section 4950) of Part 3 of Division 5 of the Health and Safety Code, as nearly as practicable, for the implemen- tation and maintenance of a motorist aid system of call bones and shall pledge rev- enues to be received from fees referred to in Section 2555 as security for the payment of prindpal or of interest or other amounts due on those revenue bonds. In addition, a service authority which has entered into one or more leases or lease -purchase agree- ments for facilities of a motorist aid system may also pledge, as security for the payment of amounts due under the lease or agreements, revenues to be received from those fees. The. pledge of revenues provided for in this subdivision shall be a first and prior lien and,. without any action other than the adoption by the members of a resolution providing for the pledge, the lien of the pledge shall attach and be- come perfected as to each fee imposed pursuant to Section 9250.10 of the Vehicle Code as and when the fee becomes due and payable. However, if a service authority has, at the same time, existing obligations under one or more issues of revenue bonds, one or more leases or lease -purchase agreements, or both, the respective priorities of the liens of pledges of revenue shall be determined on the basis of the respective dates on which resolutions providing for those pledges were adopted, with the high- est priority being accorded the pledge of revenues provided for in the earliest of those resolutions. Bond proceeds shall not be used for operation of a motorist aid system of call boxes. (b) A service authority may issue revenue bonds for each county within its jurisdiction only during the two-year period immediately following the start of the collection of a fee imposed pursuant to Section 2555 for that county. (Formerly § 2555, added by Stats.1985, c.1350, § 2. Amended by Stats.1986, c. 997, § 4; Stats1987, c. ►00122 A-8 ANNEX A CHP/CALT ANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES 250, § 4. Renumbered § 2558 and amended by Stats.1988, c. I132, § 9, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) Streets and Highway Code Notes of Decisions L Cbmpetitive bidding Fact that local service authority for freeway emergencies could finance implementation and maintenance of emergency call box system by issuing revenue bonds pursuant to Gov. Code § 54300 et seq. and Health & Safety Code § 4950 et seq. containing competitive bidding provisions did not require local authority to let contract through competitive bidding where financing was accomplished solely through imposition of vehicle registration fee. San Diego Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies v Superior Court (Cubic Communications, Inc.) (App. 4 Dist.1988) 244 Cal.Rptr. 440,198 C.A3d 1466. § 2559. Removal, damage, or Interference with call box; violation; repair costs It is a misdemeanor for any person to remove, damage; interfere with the use of, or obstruct any motorist aid call box provided pursuant to this chapter without the consent of the authority. A person convicted under this section may be required by the court to pay to the service authority the costs of repairing or replacing the call box, in addition to any other penalty. (Added by Stats.1988, c.1132, § 11, eff. Sept. 22,1988.) A -9 J00123 ANNEX B CNP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Chapter 2, Article 2 THE CALIFORNIA FREEWAY AND EXPRESSWAY SYSTEM Section 250. Establishment and construction of statewide system. 251. Correction of deficiencies on state highway system and connections. 252. Review of freeway and expo sway system; correlation of planning and construction work; scientific studies. 2525. Repealed. 253. Routes included in freeway and expressway system. 253.1. Composition of freeway and expressway systan. • 2532 Additional indusicros; portions of Routes 1 to 4,1Z 13;16,17 and 20.' ' 2533. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 22, 23, 25, 26, 29, 33, 35, 36, 38, 39, 41, 43, 45. 253.4. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 46, 49, 58, 62, 76 and 77. 2535. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 79, 84, 86, 91, 9Z 94, 95, 99,101 and 110. 253.6. Additionalinclusions; portions of Routes 1I1,113, I16,120,127,128,132. 253.7. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 137, 138, 142, 152, 160, 166, 168, 170, 178,180,190,193,198. 253.8. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 227, 244, 299, 395, 480, and 905. 254. Designation of portions of state highways as part of freeway and ocpressway system. 255. Termination of easements of access to state highways 256. Repealed. 256.1. Deletion of highways; notice; hearing. 257. "Freeway and `expressway" defined. Articic 2 zoos added by Stats.I959, c. I062, p. 3110, § I. Former Article 2, The teary State Highways, enacted by Stats1935, c. 29, p. 272, embracing sections 250, 251, was repealed by Stats.1947, c. 772, p. I852. Cross References Authority to lay out. acquire and construct freeways, see § 100.1. Connections with freeways, see § 1002 Controlled access highways as subject to all Code provisions pertaining to freeways, see § 235. Emergency water hydrants and telephone or other communication facilities on freeways, see §§ 152,153. Franchises in freeways, see § 683. Freeway, defined, see § 235. Location for highways, see § 75. Utilities in freeways, see § 700 et seq. Law Review Commentaries Highway location in California: Federal impact. Arthur R. Silen (1970) 21 Hast.LJ. 781. Urban freeways and the interstate system. Gary T. Schwartz (1976) 49 So.Cal.LR. 406. )0Q124 B-1 ANNEX B CRPKALMANS C.AL L Box AND mer olusr AID curouirms Streets and Highway Code Library References Highway location and construction Reports of Asiernbly Interim Committee on Conservation, Plan- ning, and Public Works,1955-1957, a oI.13, No.13. Vol. 2 of Appendix to journal of the Assembly, Reg. Sess.,1957. g 250. Establishment and construction of statewide system It is hereby declared to be essential to the future development of the State of California to establish and construct a statewide system of freeways and expressways and connections thereto without regard to present jurisdiction over the highways, roads, and streets that might be included. It is the intent, further, that the California Freeway and Expressway System be completed with provision for control of access to the extent necessary to preserve the value and utility of the facilities to be constructed. (Added by Stats.1959, c.106Z p. 3110, § 1.) Historical and Statutory Notes Section 89 of Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3122, provided: "It is the purpose of the Legislature in extending lengths of routes presently in the State Highway System and in adding routes to the State Highway System in this act that additional mileage be incorporated into the State Highway System in order that said mileage may become a part of the California Freeway and Expressway System. There shall be no expenditures made on the extensions of state highways added by this act or on any state highways added by this act other than planning, design, maintenance, right -of --way acquisition and right-of-way clearance until the 1963-64 Fiscal Year." Former § 250, enacted by Stats.1935, c. 29, p. 272, derived from Stats.1927, c. 794, p.1562, § 1, which stated that the highways spedficaliy described in the article were primary state highways, was repealed by Stats.1947, c. 772, p.1852, § 6. Law Review Commentaries Pre-emption aspects of freeway problems. Jack M. Howard (1966)17 Hast.LJ. 571. Library References Highways 97 3/4 et seq. WESTLAW Topic No. 200. CJS. Highways § 175. • § 251. Correction of deficiencies on state highway system and connections It is further declared to be essential to the future development of the State of California that the deficiencies on the State Highway System not a part of the California Freeway and Expressway System and deficiencies on connections to the State Highway System be corrected simultaneously with the highways in the California Freeway and Express- way System in proportion to the relative defidencies and the needs of traffic service. (Added by Stats.1959, c. 1062, p. 3111, § 1.) B-2 ►300125 • -.•• . - _ ANNEX B - • CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 251, enacted by Stats.1935, c.29, p. 272, amended by Stats.1935, c. 274, p. 959; Stats.1937, c. 841, p.2359; Stats.1939, c. 473, p.1819, § 1, derived from Stats.1927, c. 794, p.I562, § 1; Stats.1933, c. 9, pp. 17,18, §§ 1, 3, which listed the routes and portions of routes which were primary state highways, was repealed by Sta6.1947, c. 772, p.1852, § 6. Library References Highways 97 3/4 et seq. WESiLAW Topic No. 200. CJS. Highways § 175. § 252. Review of freeway and expressway system; correlation of planning and construction work; scientific studies 'The Legislature recognizes that the dynamic growth of this State will require periodic review of the California Freeway and Expressway System. The Legisla- ture recognizes further that all highway planning and construction work should be correlated with a plan to provide a comprehensive system of access -controlled freeways and expressways throughout the State, and that the California Freeway and Expressway System established by this article has been selected and devel- oped as a result of scientific studies by all levels of government in the State of California. (Added by Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3111, § 1.) Historical and Statutory Notes. Former § 252, added by Stats.1947, c. 1449, p. 3020, § 1, after the repeal of former Article 2, de- clared that the highway from San Leandro to Oakland via Alameda and the Posey Tube was a primary state highway. Library References Highways 303. WESTI.AW Topic No. 200. C.J.S. Highways § 179 et seq. § 252.5. Repealed by Stats.1980, c. 777, p. 2320, § 57 Historical and Statutory Notes The repealed section, added by stats.1973, c. 724, p. I305, § 1, required the adoption of a transpor- tation plan before the adoption of system locations in Los Angeles County. § 253. Composition of freeway and expressway system The California Freeway and Expressway System is hereby established and shall be composed of the highways specified in this article. (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 3, eff. June 11,1968.) .100126 B-3 ANNEX B CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 253, added by Stats.1963, c. 385, p.1190 § 4, amended by Stats.1963, c.1698, p. 3329 § 2; Stats.1965, c. I371, p. 3262, § 1; Stats.1965, c 1372, p. 3269, § 1, relating to composition of freeway and expressway system, was repealed by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 2, eff. June 11,1968. Former § 253, added by Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3111, § 1, amended by Stats.1 %1, c.1146, p. 2886, § 1, Stats.1963, c. 1698, p. 3326, § 1, relating to composition of freeway and expressway system, was re- pealed by Stats.1963, c. 385, p.1189, § 3; Stats.1963, c.1698, p. 3337, § 34, operative July 1,1964. • Section 34 of Stats.1963, c.1698, p. 3337, provided: "Sections 2, 4, 7, 9,15, I7,19, 22, 24, 28, 31, 32, and 335 of this act shall become operative at the same time as Chapter 385 of the Statutes of 1963 be- comes operative Uuly 1,19641; concurrently therewith Sections 253, 313, 317, 320, 334, 335, 336, 337, 341, 348, 365, 375, 429, 441, 442, 541, 543, 581, 582 and 592 of the Streets and Highways Code as amended by Sections 1, 3, 5, 6, 8,10,11,1Z 13,14,16,18, 20, 21, 23, 25, 26, 27, 29, and 30 of this act are repealed." Derivation: Former § 253, added by Stats.1963, c 1190, § 4, amended by Stats.1963, c.1698, p. 3329, § 2; Stats.1965, c.1371, p. 3262, § 1; Stats.1965, c 1372, p. 3269, § 1. Former § 253, added by Stats.1959, a 1062, p. 3111, § 1, amended by Stats.1 %1, c.1146, p. 2886, § l; Stats.1963, c.1698, p. 3326, § 1. Law Review Commentaries Pre-emption aspects of freeway problems Jack M. Howard (1966)17 Hast.LJ. 571. Library References Highways 21. WFSTLAW Topic No. 200. GP. Highways §§ 29, 3Z 36. § 253.1. Routes included In freeway and expressway system The California freeway and expressway system shall include: Routes 5, 6, 8,10,14, 15, 18, 24, 28, 30, 32, 34, 37, 40, 44, 47, 48, 50, 51,52, 53,54,55,56,57,59,60,61,63,65,67,68,70,71,73,74,78,80,81,83,85,87,88,89,90,93,97;100,102, 103,105,107,108,118,121,122,124,125,126,133, 134, 136, 139, 140, 145, 148, 149,154, 156, 157, 161, 163, 164, 171, 179, 181, 183, 184, 199, 205, 210, 215, 217,221, 223, 230, 232, 234, 235, 237, 238, 239, 242, 247, 249, 251, 25Z 256, 257, 258, 259, 280, 330, 371, 380, 405, 505, 580, 605, 680, 710, 780, 805, 880, and 980 in their entirety. (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 5, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.1%9, c. 294, p. 656, § 1; Stats.1%9, c. 726, p. I458, § 1; Stats.1970, c.1473, p. 2713, § 1; Stats.1970, c.1547, p. 3143, § 3; Stats.1971, c.146, p.198, § 1; Stats.1971, c. 998, p.1916, § 3; Stats.1972, c.1216, p. 2345, § 1; Stats.1973, c 735, p.1321, § 1; Stats.1975, c. 39, p. 67, § 1; Stats.1976, c. I354, p. 6171, § 2; Stats.1981, c. 292, p.1409, § 1; Stats.1982, c. 681, p. 2805, § 642; Stats.1984, c. 409, § 1; Stats.1988, c. 106, § 7, eff. May 13,1988, operative Jan. 1,1989.) Historical and Statutory Notes Amendment of this section by § 3 of Stats. 1%9, c. 726, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 5 of that Act. B-4 000127 ANNEX B CHP/ULTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Section 4 of Stats.1970, c.1547, p. 3143, provided: - 'It is the intent of the Legislature, if amendments to Section 253.1 of the Streets and Highways Code proposed by both this bill and Assembly Bill No.508 (Stats.1970, c.1473, p. 2917] are enacted, that both amendments be given effect and incorporated in Section 253.1 in the form set forth in Section 3 of this act. Therefore, in the event Assembly Bit No. 508 is enacted and amends Se ction 253.1, Section 3 of this act shall become operative at the same time that Section 253.1 as amended by Assembly am No. 503 becomes operative, and at that time, Section 253.1 of the Streets and Highways Code as amended by Section I of this act is repealed." Under the provisions of § 4 of Stats.1971, c 998, the 1971 amendments of this section by c.146 and c. 998 were given effect and incorporated in the form set forth in § 3 of c. 998. An amendment of this section by § I of Stats.1971; c. 998, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 4 of that AcL Amendment of this section by § 3 of Stats.1971, c.146, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 4 of that Act Section 15 of Stats.1973, c. 735, p.1325, provided: "Any section of any act enacted by the Legislature at its 1973.74 Regular Session, which takes effect on or before January 1, 1974, and which amends, amends and renumbers, or repeals a section amended or repealed by this act, shall prevail over this act, whether such act is enacted prior or subse- quent to this act." Section 20 of Stats.1975, c 38, p. 72, provided: "Any section of any act enacted by the Legislature at its 1975-76Regular Session which take_ effect on or before January 1, 1976, and which amends, amends and renumbers, or repeals a section amended or repealed by this act, shall prevail over this act, whether such act is enacted prior or subse- quent to this act" Former § 253.1, added by Stats.1967, c. 674, p. 2043, § 1, designating portion of Route 1 from Route 42 to Route 101 near El Rio as part of freeway and expressway system, was repealed by Stats.l 968. - c. 282, § 4, eff. June 11,1968. § 253.2: Additional Inclusions; portions of Routes 1 to 4, 12, 13, 16, 17 and 20 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 1 from: (a) Los Angeles -Ventura county line to Route 101 near El Rio. (b) Route 101 near Las Cruces to Route 227 south of Oceano. (c) Route 101 near San Luis Obispo to San Simeon. (d) Carmel to the west city limits of Santa Cruz (e) The Higgins-Purisima Road to Route 280 south of San Francisco. (f) Route 280 to the San Francisco county line. (g)Route 101 near the southerly end of Marin Peninsula to the vicinity of Valley Ford. -(h) Route 128 near the mouth of the Navarro River to Route 101 near Leggett. Route 2 from Glendale Boulevard in Los Angeles County to Route 210. Route 3 from Route 299 near Weaverville to Route 5 near Yreka. �00128 B-S ANNEX B CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST /LID GUIDE11NEs Streets and Highway Code Route 4 from: (a) Route 80 in Hercules to Route 99 near Stockton. (b) Route 99 near Stockton to Route 65. Route 12 from: (a) Route 1 near Valley Ford to Route 101 at Santa Rosa. (b) Route 101 near Santa Rosa to Melita Road near Santa Rosa. (c) Route 29 in the vicinity of Napa to Route 80 near Cordelia. (d) Route 80 near Fairfield to Route 99 near Lodi via Rio Vista. (e) Route 99 near Lodi to Route 88 near Lockeford. (f) Route 88 near Clements to Route 49 near San Andreas. Route 13 from: (a) Route 61 near the Oakland International Airport to Route 24. (b) Route 80 to Route 61 near Emeryville. Route 16 from: (a) Route 505 to Route 5 near Woodland. (b) Route 50 near Perkins to Route 49 near Drytown. Route 17 from: (a) Route 1 near Santa Cruz to Granite Creek Road near Scott's Valley. (b) The south city limits of Los Gatos to Route 280 in San Jose. Route 20 from Route 101 to Route 80 near Emigrant Gap. (Amended by Stats.1990, c.1187 (A.B2785), § 1.) (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 7, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.1969, c. 726, p.1458, § 2; Stats.1970, c. 634, p.1253, § 1; Stats.1971, c.179, p. 246, § 1; Stats.1971, c. 963, p.1874, § 2; Stats.1971, c. 1247, p. 2449, § 6; Stats.1973, c. 735, p.1322, § 2; Stats.1975, c. 39, p. 67, § 2; Stats.1976, c.1354, p. 6172, § 3; Stats.1981, c. 292, p.1409, § 2; Stats.1984, c. 409, § 2) Historical and Statutory Notes Operative effect of Stats.1969, c. 726, p.1458 see Historical and Statutory Notes under § 253.1. Amendment of this section' by Stats.1969, c. 726, p. 1459, § 4 failed to become operative see Historical and Statutory Notes under § 253.1. Under the provisions of § 10 of Stats.1971, c. 1247, the 1971 amendments of this section by c. 179, c. 963, and c. 1247 were given effect and incorporated in the form set forth in § 6 of c. 1247. An amendment of this section by § 1, §§ 3 to 5, and §§ 7 to 9 of Stats.1971, c. 1247, faiied to become operative under the provisions of § 10(d) of that Act. Under the provisions of § 3 of Stats.1971, c. 963, the 1971 amendments of this section by c.179 and c. 963 were given effect and incorporated in the form set forth in § 2 of c. 963. An amendment of this section by § I of Stats.1971, c. 963, failed to become operative under the provisions of § 3 of that Act. Former § 253.2, added by Stats.1%7, c. 1584 p. 3792, § 1, designating portion of Route 1 from Route 101 Near Las Cruces to Route 227 south of Oceano as part of freeway and expressway system was repealed by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 6, eff. June 11,1968. § 253.3. Additional Inclusions; portions of Routes 22, 23, 25, 26, 29, 33, 35, 36, 38, 39, 41, 43, 45 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 22 from: (a) Studebaker Road in Long Beach to Route 405. (b) Route 405 to Route 55 near Orange. B-6 000129 ANNEX B • _ CHP/C'ALT BANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID CLI DELINES Streets and Highway Code F)00130 Route 23 from: (a) Route 101 in Thousand Oaks to Route 118. - (b) Route 118 to Route 126 near Fillmore. Route 25 from: (a) Route 180 near Fait ' les to Route 156 in Hollister. (b) Route 156 in Hollister to Route 101 near Gilroy. Route 26 from Route 99 near Stockton to Route 12 Route 29 from: (a) Route 80 near Vallejo to Oak Knoll Avenue north of the City of Napa. (b) The Napa -Lake county line to Route 20. Route 33 from: (a) Route 101 near Ventura to Route 150. (b) Route 150 to Route 166 near Maricopa. (c) Route 152 west of Los Banos to Route 5 near Santa Nella. Route 35 from Route 280 to Route 1 near Daly City. Route 36 from: (a) Route 5 at Red Bluff to Route 395. (b) Route 139 north of Susanville to Route 395 near Termo. Route 38 from Route 10 near Redlands to Route 18 near Baldwin Lake. Route 39 from Route 5 to Route 210. Route 41 from: (a) Route 1 near Morro Bay to Route 101 near Atascadero. (b) Route 46 to Route 99 near Fresno. • (c) Route 99 near Fresno to Route 180. (d) Route 180 to Yosemite National Park Route 43 from Route 5 to Route 99 near Selma. Route 45 from Route 20 near Colusa to Route 32 near Hamilton City. (Added by Stats1968, c 282, § 9, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.1971, c. 998,.p.1915, § 2; Stats.1972, c_ 1216, p. 2345, § 2; Stats.1973, c. 735, p.1322, § 3; Stats.1984, c. 409, § 3; Stats.1988,,c.106, § 8, eff. May 13, 1988, operative Jan. 1,1989; Stats.1988, c. 609, § I.) Historical and Statutory Notes Former § 2533, added by Stats.1967, c.1584, p. 3792, § 2, designating Route 227 from Route 1 south of Ocean° to Route 101 near Arroyo Grande as part of freeway and expressway system, was repealed by Stats.1%8, c. 282, § 8, eff. June 11,1968. § 253.4. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 46, 49, 58, 62, 76 and 77• The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 46 flom Route 101 in San Luis Obispo County to Route 99 near Famoso. Route 49 from: (a) Route 41 near Oakhurst to Route 140 at Mariposa. (b) Route 108 south of Jamestown to Route 108 near Sonora. (c) Route 88 near Jackson to Route 50 near Placerville. B-7 ANNEX B CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code (d) Route 80 near Auburn to Route 20 in Grass Valley. - (e) Route 20 at Nevada City to Route 89 near Sattley. (f) Route 89 near Sierraville to Route 70 near Vinton. Route 58 from: (a) Route 5 to Route 43. (b) Route 43 to Route 99. (c) Route 99 near Bakersfield to Route 15 near Barstow. Route 62 from Route 10 near Whitewater to Route 247 near Yucca Valley. Route 76 from Route 5 near Oceanside to Route 15. Route 77 from Route 93 westerly of Moraga to Route 24 near Lafayette. (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 10, eff. June I1,1968. Amended by Stats.1969, c. 294 p. 656, § 2, eff. June 30,1969; Stats.1970, c.1473, § 2; Stats.1970, c.1547, p. 3143, § 2, Stats.1972, c. 524, p. 905, § 1; Stats.1975, c. 39, p. 68, § 3; Stats.1976, c.1354, p. 6173, § 4; Stat .1981, c. 292, p.1410, § 3; Stats.1984, c. 409, § 4.) § 253.5. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 79, 84, 86, 91, 92, 94, 95, 99,101 and 110 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 79 from: (a) Route 8 near Descanso to Route 78. (b) Route 371 near Aguanga to Route 15 near Temecula. (c) Route 15 near Temecula to Route 74 near Hemet (d) Route 74 near Hemet to Route 10 near Beaumont. Route 84 from: (a) The westerly approach to the Dumbarton Bridge to Route 880. (b) Route 880 to Route 238. (c) Route 680 near Scotts Corners to Route 580 in Livermore. (d) Route 580 in Livermore to Route 4 near Brentwood. (e) Route 12 at Rio Vista to Route 50 near Broderick. Route 86 from Route 78 near Brawley to Route 10 in Indio. Route 91 from Route 405 to Route 215 near Riverside. Route 92 from: (a) Route 1 near Half Moon Bay to Route 280. (b) Route 280 to Route 238. Route 94 from Route 5 near San Diego to Route 54 near jamacha Road. Route 95 from Route 10 near Blythe to Route 40 near Needles. Route 99 from: (a) Route 5 south of Bakersfield to Route 50 in Sacramento. (b) Route 5 in Sacramento to Route 36 near Red Bluff. Route 101 from: (a) Route 5 near Seventh Street in Los Angeles to near Fell Street in San Fran- cisco. (b) A point in Marin County opposite San Francisco to the Oregon state line north of Crescent City. Route 110 from Route 47 to Colorado Boulevard in Pasadena. 000131 B-8 ANNEX B CHP/CALT BANS ULL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 11, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.1969, c. 294, p. 656, § 3, eft. June 29,1%9; Stats.1971, c. 66, p. 91, § 1; Stats.1971, c.1247, p. 2446, § 2; Stats.1972, c.1216, p. 2346, § 3; Stats.1975, c. 39, p. 69, § 4; Stats.1976, c.1354, p. 6173, § 5; Stats.1981, c. 29Z p.1410, § 4; Stats.1982, c. 681, p. 2805, § 64A; Stats.1984, c. 409, - 5; Stats.1988, c.106, § 9, eff. May 13,1988, operative Jan. 1,1989.) § 253.6. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes U1,113,116,120,127, 128, 132 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 111 from: (a) The international boundary south of Calexico to Route 78 near Brawley passing east of Heber. (b) Route 78 near Brawley to Route 86 near Mecca via the north shore of the Salton Sea (c) San Rafael Drive in Palm Springs to Route 10 near Whitewater. Route 113 from Route 80 near Davis to Route 99 near Tudor. Route 116 from: (a) Route 181 near Forestville to Route 101 near Cotati. (b) Route 101 near Petaluma to Route 121 near Schellville. Route 120 from: (a) Route 5 near Mossdale to the west boundary of Yosemite National Park. (b) The east boundary of Yosemite National Park to Route 395 near Mono Lake. Route 127 from Route 15 near Baker to Route 190 near Death Valley ]unction. Route 128 from: (a) The mouth of the Navarro River to Route 101 near Cloverdale. (b) Route 101 to Route 29 at Calistoga. (c) Route 121 to Route 113 near Davis. Route 132 from: • (a) Route 580 west of Vernalis to Route 99 at Modesto. (b) Route 99 to Route 65. ' (Amended by Stats.1990, c.1187 (A.B2785), § 2.) (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 12, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.19 2, c.1216, p. 2347, § 4; Stats.1976, c. I354, p. 6174, § 6; Stats.1988, G 106, § 10, eff. May 13,1988, operative Jan. 1,1989.) § 253.7. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 137,138,142,152,160,166,168,170, 178, 180, 190, 193, 198 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 137 from Route 99 near Tulare to Route 65 near Lindsay. Route 138 from Route 5 near Gorman to Route 15 near Cajon Pass. Route 1.42 from Route 71 near Chino to Route 30 near Upland. Route 152 from Route 101 to Route 65 near Sharon via Pacheco Pass. Route 160 from: • (a) Route 4 near Antioch to Route 12 near Rio Vista. (b) Sacramento to Route 51. t)00132 . B-9 ANNEX B CHP/CAMLANS [ALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code Route 166 from: (a) Route 101 near Santa Maria to Route 33 in Cuyama Valley. (b) Route 33 near Maricopa to Route 5. Route 168 from Fresno to Huntington Lake. Route 170 from: (a) Los Angeles International Airport to Route 90. (b) Route 101 near Riverside Drive to Route 5 near Tujunga Wash. Route 178 from: (a) Bakersfield to Route 14 near Freeman. (b) Route 14 near Freeman to the vicinity of the San Bernardino county line Route 180 from: (a) Route 25 near Paicines to Route 5. (b) Route 5 to Route 99 passing near Mendota. (c) Route 99 near Fresno to General Grant Grove section of Kings Canyon National Park. Route 190 from Route 136 near Keeler to Route 127 near Death Valley Junction. Route 193 from Route 65 near Lincoln to Route 80 near Newcastle. Route 198 from Route 5 near Oilfields to the Sequoia National Park line. (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 13, eff. June 11, 1968. Amended by Stats.1970, c. 1473, p. 2914, § 3; Stats.1971, c 146, p.198, § 2; Stats.1972, c 1216, p. 2347, § 5; Stats.1981, c. 29Z p.1411, § 5; Stats.1984, c. 409, § 6.) § 253.8. Additional inclusions; portions of Routes 227, 244, 299, 395, 480, and 905 The California freeway and expressway system shall also include: Route 227 from Route 1 south of Ocean to Route 101 near Arroyo Grande. Route 244 from Route 80 to Auburn Boulevard. Route 299 from: (a) Route 101 near Arcata to Route 5 at Redding. (b) Route 5 at Redding to Route 395 at Alturas. Route 395 from: (a) Route 15 near Cajon Pass to the Nevada state line. (b) Nevada state line northwest of Reno to Route 36 near Johnstonville. (c) Route 36 near Termo to the Oregon state line. Route 905 from Route 5 near the south end of San Diego Bay to the international boundary southerly of Brown Field. (Amended by Stats.1991, c. 498 (S.B.181), § 2.) (Added by Stats.1968, c. 282, § 14, eff. June 11,1968. Amended by Stats.1969, c. 294, p. 657, § 4, eff. J-Inc 30,1969; Stats.1972, c.1216, p. 2348, § 6; Stats.1981, c. 292, p.1412, § 6; Stats.1988, c.106, § 11, eff. May 13, 1988, operative Jan. 1,1989.) . § 254. Designation of portions of state highways as part of freeway and expressway system 000133 B-10 ANNEX B GHP/CALTRANS CA11. BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES Streets and Highway Code As specific locations are determined by the couunission for portions of state highways included in the California freeway and expressway system, the comuission shall des- ignate the particular portion as a part of the California freeway and expressway sys- tem and the planning and design of such highways shall include provision for such access control as the department and the commission determine essential to protect the investment of any improvements made and to permit the ultimate development of a full freeway or an expressway when traffic and other conditions require. Such decla- ration by the commission shall have the effect of declaring the particular portion af- fected a freeway within the meaning of Section 1002 (Added by Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3115, § 1. Amended by Stats.1980, c. 777, p. 2320, § 58.) Cross Refer MacArthur Freeway, (portion of Route 280), see § 580. San Gabriel River Freeway (Route 605), see § 619. Santa Paula Freeway (portion of Route 126), see § 426. Law Review Commentaries Pre -eruption aspects of freeway problems. Jack M. Howard (1966)17 Hast.L.J. 571. . Library References Highways 95(1),103. WESTI.AW Topic No. 200. CJS. Highways §§ 157 et seq.,179 et seq. § 255. Termination of easements of access to state highways Nothing contained in this article shall prevent the department, either by acquisition or by condeaulation, from terminating easements of access to any state highway not in the California Freeway and Expressway System, provided that such action by the de- partment shall not have the effect of including the highway in the California Freeway and Expressway System. (Added by Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3115, § 1.) Cross References Acquisition of realty by eminent domain for state highway purposes, see § 102 et seq. Connections with freeways, see § 1002. Library References Eminent Domain 19. WESTLAW Topic No. 148. CJS. Eminent Domain § 32 et seq. § 256. Repealed by Stats.1981, c 291, p.1408, § 1, eff. Sept. 2,1981 Historical and Statutory Notes The repealed section, added by Stats.1959, c. 1062, § 1, amended by Stats.1961, c. 1272, § 1; Stats.1963, c. 1441, § 1; Stats.1969, c. 1134, § 2; Stats.1970, c. 429, § 1, Stats.1980, c. 777 § 59, related to review of the system and report to the legislature. �)00134 B-Il ANNEX B CHP/CALTR,ANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES § 256.L Deletion of highways; notice; hearing Prior to submitting a written report required by statute recommending to the Legis- lature the deletion of a highway, or a portion thereof, from the state highway system, the commission of the department shall hold a public hearing on, and shall give written notices to the legislative bodies of the cities and counties located in.the af- fected area of, the proposed recommendation, and shall publish notice of the public hearing in a newspaper of general circulation in the areas affected by the proposed deletion. The commission or the department may, at its own option, because of con- troversy or lack of local consensus, hold the hearing at a location which is reasonably convenient to the communities affected by the proposed deletion, to the general public, and to the commission or the department in the discharge of its regular business. (Added by Stats.1970, c. 895, p.1631, § 1. Amended by Stats:1980, c.1050, p. 3359, § 95.) Ilistorical and Statutory Notes The 1980 amendment substituted the second sentence for the former second sentence which read: 'The public hearing shall be held in the state highway district, as defined by Section 188.8, within which is located the major portion of the highway that is proposed to be deleted." § 257. "Freeway" and "expressway" defined For the purpose of this article only, and to distinguish between the terms "freeway" and "expressway," the word "freeway" shall mean a divided arterial highway for through traffic with full control of access and with grade separations at intersec- tions, while the word "expressway" shall mean an arterial highway for through traf- fic which may have partial control of access, but which may or may not be divided or have grade separations at intersections. (Added by Stats.1959, c.1062, p. 3115, § l.) 0O0135 B-12 ANNEX C • CHP/C.ALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES NUTCD NUMBER None B r STATE OF CALIFORNIA - DEPARTMENT OF TRA ISPORTATION LOS ANGELES COUNTY CALL BOX 605-R372M A NOTES: 1. County , Route and Location Number will vary, specify when ordering. 2 Line 1, County may be abbreviated Co., when using a longer county name. SIGN DIMENSIONS (INCHES) A BCD E F G H J SPECIAL 12 18 3/8 1-12 2 1C 3D 1-12 1-12C SPECIAL 18 24 12 1-12 2-12 1.12C 4D 2-12 2C STANDARD 30 36 314 1-12 4 2C 6E 3 3D COLORS BORDER i LEGEND - WHITE (REFLECTIVE) BACKGROUND - BLUE (REFLECTIVE) - TINE POLICY FOR INTENDED USAGE OF THIS SIGN NS SHOWN ON REVERSE SIDE - cooE SG25 QEPu r CHEF. OnnsioN OF TRAFFIC OPERATIONS DATE REMS+ON REMiiom ) 0 0 1 3 6 C-I i ANNEX C CNP/CALTRANS GALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES POLICY: SG25 . The CALL BOX sign (SG25) is used to designate call boxes on the county SAFE (Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies) Call Box System. The special sign sizes are intended for use only on scenic highways, witnin designated coastal zones and National or State parks, to keep signing compatible with scenic values. The call box identification number is established. by using the route number to the left of the hyphen. The first two numbers to the right of the hyphen are the post mile numbers (or three numbers if applicable); the last number locates the call box within the post mile. For northbound and eastbound routes, this number will be 2 for the -first call box; 4 for the second; 6 for the third; and 8 for the fourth, within a given post mile. For southbound and westbound routes, this number will be 3 for the first call box; 5 for the second; 7 for the third; and 9 for the fourth, within a given post mile. • A letter code may precede the post mile (R for realignment, etc.). • Call boxes located in the median shall be designated by the letter "M" following the post mile. • Call boxes located on a transition or connector shall be designated by the letter 7" following the post mile. R�00137 C-2 ANNEX D CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES STATEWIDE CALL BOX NUMBERING SYSTEM The standard statewide numbering system approved by Caltrans and CHP for all California call box systems is as follows: 1. The unique number for each call box shall contain a two letter county designation, a freeway or roadway number, a hyphen followed by a specific two or three digit num- ber representing mile post and another number signifying the quarter mile road seg- ment. 2. The two letter county designations appropriate to this system are found on page two of this annex. This designation shall be used for some documentation procedures and in automatic data bases, but will NOT appear on the'call box sign 3. . The'freeway or roadway number used is the number normally used to represent the road in the California Streets and Highways Code The designation may consist of from one to three numbers and may include a letter. Example: 299E, 80, 680,1. 4. The specific box number after the hyphen shall be represented first by the milepost whole number. 5. A number shall be added representing the quarter mile segment in which the box is placed. Even numbers shall be used for boxes placed on the north and eastbound sides of the road; odd numbers shall be used for boxes placed on the south and westbound sides. Example: Call box.placed in the first quarter mile segment of the mile between the 45th and 46th mileposts in Ventura County on Highway 101 on the north- bound side would be numbered:101-452. 6. The even numbers used for the north and eastbound sides are 2, 4, 6, and 8; the odd numbers used for the south and westbound sides are 3, 5, 7 and 9. 7. Transition and/or connector roads will use the same numbering system with a "I" added the number. A letter code may proceed the post mile number to designate a special type of road such as "R" for realignment. 1)00138 D - 1 ANNEX D CHP/GSLTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES COUNTY LETTER DESIGNATION 1. Alameda 2. Alpine 3. Amador 4. Butte 5. Calaveras 6. Colusa 7. Contra Costa 8. Del Norte 9. El Dorado 10. Fresno .11. Glenn 12. Humboldt 13. Imperial 14. Inyo 15. Kern 16. Kings 17. Lake 18. Lassen 19. Los Angeles 20. Madera 21. Marin • 22. Mariposa 23. Mendocino 24. Merced 25. Modoc 26. Mono 27. Monterey 28. Napa 29. Nevada AL AP AM BU CV CO CC DN EL FR GL HU IM IN KR KN LK LS . LA MD MR MP MC 'ME MO MN MY NP NV 30. Orange 31. Placer 32. Plumas 33. Riverside 34. Sacramento 35. San Benito 36. San Bernardino 37. San Diego 38. San Francisco 39. San Joaquin 40. San Luis Obisbo 41. San Mateo 42 Santa Barbara 43. Santa Clara 44. Santa Cruz 45. Shasta 46. Sierra 47. Siskiyou 48. Solano 49. Sonoma 50. Stanislaus 51. Sutter 52. Tehama 53. Trinity 54. Tulare 55. Tuolomne 56. Ventura 57. Yolo 58. Yuba OR PL PM RV SA ST SB SD SF SJ SL SM SR SC SZ SH SI SK SO SN SS SU TE TR TU TM VE YL YB D •2 ►)00139, ANNEX F CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES SAMPLE L.1:'1TER FOR SAFES REQUES1I NG POSITIONS California Highway Patrol Telecommunications Section 2490 Fast Avenue Sacramento, CA 95818 Attention: Mince Zambrana • Dear Mr. Zambrana: The Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) intends to begin the installa- tion of the call box system on ,1992. Approximately call boxes will be in- stalled, checked out and activated every week. The full system of boxes should be completely.operational by ,1992. The full system design, with technical and operational configurations, will be submitted to the CHP for review and final approval from the Office of the Commissioner by 1992. The sixty days required for CHP review will permit us to begin according to sched- ule. In order to have sufficient operators hired with time to provide three months of training when the system begins operation, SAFE requests that CHP begin the process to hire com- munications operator(s). SAFE and CHP agree that _ operators are sufficient to answer an estimated average of call box calls per day at a second level of service. The SAFE understands and agrees that all costs associated with these positions will be assumed by the SAFE in accordance with Contract number Please direct all questions concerning the call box program to (name andphone number). Sincerely, Signature ioot40 • F-1 ANNEX F CNP/GLLTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDEIJNES SAMPLE LETTER FOR SAFES REQUESTING POSITIONS California Highway Patrol Telecommunications Section 2490 First Avenue Sacramento, CA 95818 Attention: Vince Zambrana Dear Mr. Zambrana: • The Avalon Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) intends to begin the instal- lation of the call box system on August 1,1992. Approximately 10 call boxes will be in- stalled, checked out, and activated every week The full system of 500 boxes should be completely operational by July 15,1990. The full system design, with technical and operational configurations, will be submitted to CHP for review and final approval from the Offioe of the Commissioner by June 1,1989. The sixty days required for CHP review will permit us to begin according to schedule. In order to have sufficient operators hired with time to provide three months of training when the system begins operation, SAFE requests that CHP begin the process to hire two communications operator(s). SAFE and CHP agree that two operators are sufficient to answer an estimated average of 30 call box calls per day at a 120 second level of service. The SAFE understands and agrees that all costs associated with these positions will be assumed by the SAFE in accordance with Contract #87-549. Please direct all questions concerning the call box program to John D. Staffperson, (404) 555-1595. JANE C. BUREAUCRAT Deputy Director Avalon County SAFE )0014 3: F-2 ANNEX H cHP/CAL.TRANS GALL pox AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES A. INITIAL IMPLEMENTATION Initial call box telephone activity will be estimated by the SAFE's consultant using call data from similar dispatch centers, considering the number of boxes to be in- stalled and average daily traffic (ADT) statistics as provided by Caltrans, and any other applicable statistics. During initial implementation, CHP will monitor actual call box call activity monthly to determine whether or not the SAFE's consultant recommendation was accurate and allows for sufficient staffing to -answer the SAFE's call box calls. Based on actual activity, CHP will recommend staffing increases, as necessary, during the process of initial implementation CHP will not recommend any staffing decreases until after initial implementation and after call box call volume has 'leveled off." B. AFTER INITIAL INPLEMENTATION Ninety days prior to the beginning of the Fiscal Year following the full implementa- tion of the SAFE's call box motorist aid system, and ninety days prior to the begin- ning of each subsequent Fiscal Year, CHP will re-evaluate dispatch center call box operator staffing requirements. The most recent twelve months (annual average) of call box activity (when available) will be used with the CHP Reimbursable Position Formula to determine the currently required staffing IeveL The CHP will submit to the SAFE a letter, with applicable data, indicating any recommended staffing adjust- ments. If a change in staffing is recommended, the SAFE will then respond, in writing, indicating concurrence or disagreement with the recommendation. The SAFE may request, or CHP may perform, if the need arises, staffing analysis at other times of the year. If a change of staffing is required due to a non -predicted need, the CHP and/or SAFE may request; in writing, such a change. Staffing changes may be necessary for, but need not be limited to, the following: increases in number of call boxes or significant increases in number of call box calls. 0001.42 H-! ANNEX H CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES C REIMBURSABLE POSITION FORMULA The following formula will be used to determine the number of reimbursable posi- tions: Number of Incoming C /B Calls x Avg. Length of Incoming C /B Calls 3600 seconds/ hour x 1738 hours/year = Personnel Years (PY) Incoming Calls PY Incoming cans x 20% (Estimated Outgoing Call Rate*) = PY outgoing Cans PY Incoming Calls + PY Outgoing Calls = PY C/B Operators *(20% Estimated Outgoing Call Rate is an approximate statewide average. This figure will be used to calculate SAFE -reimbursed staffing at all CHP dispatch cen- ters). E "ROUNDING" OF OPERATORS When computations using the Reimbursable Positions Formula yield results which include a "partial operator" - for example "4.2" - the following method of "rounding" will be used: 0.01 to 0.09 = exact fraction 0.10 to 1.00 = 1 1.01 to 1:09 = 1 + exact fraction 1.10 to 2.00 = 2 etc. Implementation of this method will not affect the total number of Communications Operator II positions currently funded by the by the SAFES, but will allow CHP to Provide call box call answering services to the very small SAFES at an affordable price. H-2 F�00143 CHP/CALTRANS CALL BOX AND MOTORIST AID GUIDELINES ANNEX I Example of SAFE Program Implementation Plan az/trarrs CALIFORNIA HIGHWAY PATROL 0001.44 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-1 This annex is an example of what is expected in an implementation plan. To obtain approval for a SAFE program implementation plan by the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) and the California Highway Patrol (CHP), a SAFE shall submit two (2) copies of the implementation plan each to the Deputy Director, Transportation Management of Caltrans and to the Commissioner of the CHP for review and approval. This submittal shall be made if one or more of the following conditions apply: A. No current implementation plan is on file with Caltrans or the CHP. B. A SAFE amends its implementation plan for any reason, including, but not limited to, funding programs to comply with Americans with Disabilities Act provisions. C A SAFE desires to fund other motorist aid systems pursuant to Streets and Highways Code §2557(d). To assist Caltrans and CHP reviewers, the SAFE program implementation plan should include sections that are labeled and presented in the order listed below. For ease of reproduction and filing, all material in the report should be prepared using 8 1/2" x 11" paper or up to 8 1/2" x 17" paper that can be folded to 8 1/2" x 11" for filing. The following annex provides instructions for preparation of implementation plans in boxes on the left side of each pair of facing pages and the example information on the right side. Section 1. Title Sheet and Table of Contents This section should include: A. Implementation plan title. B. Name and address of the agency responsible for the county or regional Service Authority. C. Date of implementation plan and reference to the following five fiscal years that the plan covers. D. Name, title, and telephone number of the current program manager. t100145 Annex I Example of a SAFE -Program Implementation Plan Page I-: Section 1. 390146 AVALON COUNTY SERVICE AUTHORITY FOR FREEWAY EMERGENCIES CALL BOX AND OTHER MOTORIST AID SYSTEMS IMPLEMENTATION PLAN Avalon County Council of Governments 4600 Safe Way Project City, CA 95678 17 August 1992 Including Fiscal Years 1992-93 through 1997-98 Project Manager: Jane C Bureaucrat Avalon County SAFE Coordinator 916-555-7535 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page 1-3 Section 1. Title Sheet and Table of Contents (continued) E On the following page, a table of contents of the implementation plan. Section 2. Implementation Plan Summary This section should include a description. of the history of the SAFE and what has been accomplished since it was first established. It should outline the reason(s) why the implementation plan is being submitted and, if applicable, a brief outline of what changes are being made to the current implementation plan. 0.00147 Annex I . . Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I� IMPLEMENTATION PLAN TABLE OF CONTENTS Section Page 1. Title Sheet and Table of Contents 2 2. • Implementation Plan Summary 2 3. Implementation Plan Status and Schedule . 3 Table One, Call Box totals/spacing by route number Table Two, Call Box installation schedule year-to-year Rationale for installation priorities 4. SAFE Call Box System Maps 14 5. Detailed Budget Projection 15 Section 2. IMPLEMENTATION PLAN SUMMARY The Avalon County Service Authority for Freeway Emergencies (SAFE) was organized May 26, 1987. At present, there are. 78 existing call boxes in place and it is anticipated that this system will be expanded to 228 total call boxes within five years. Other motorist aid systems are planned concurrently with full development of the the call box system to be completely implemented within five years. - The Avalon County SAFE has budgeted its resources to implement the following motorist aid systems: 1) A motorist aid system of call boxes installed at the prescribed spacing requirements of the existing "Call Box and Motorist Aid Guidelines" on all freeways, expressways and state highway routes that connect segments of these systems, 2) A disabled access program for the services of the call box system to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, 3) Two changeable message signs, and 4) Freeway service patrol on the Interstate 5 corridor. Avalon County does not anticipate funding to be made available by means of bond issue. .In the past, Avalon County SAFE has negotiated with Acme Call Box Systems, Inc. of Redding to install call boxes as funds become available. A recent increase in the past three years in the population of Avalon County has created a subsequent increase in DMV revenues that can be used by the Service Authority for call boxes and,other motorist aid systems. . f!001 48 Annex 1 Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page 1-5 Section 3. Implementation Plan Status and Schedule This section describes the current status of the call box program in the Service Authority and a presents a schedule for implementation of call boxes and other motorist aid systems within the jurisdiction of the service authority. This section contains a listing of highway routes, spacing and the total number of call boxes on each route. Table 1 shows figures arranged by route number for roadway segments of similar spacing. This table is designed to show program status as it now exists and how it will is proposed upon full implementation. +)0,01.49 a Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page 1-f Section 3. IMPLEMENTATION PLAN STATUS AND SCHEDULE The Avalon County SAFE has been in operation for five years. The original cooperative agreement has expired and time has come to renegotiate cooperative agreements with the California Highway Patrol (CHP) and the California Department of Transportation (Ca'trans). Due to a new schedule of development, increased revenue, and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, the Avalon County SAFE has reformulated its implementation plan for the next five years. The Avalon County SAFE anticipates that during the .first year of the new implementation plan, that the Service Authority will collect revenue that will be pooled to finance Americans with Disabilities provisions for the disabled community and to expand its call box system by 19 units. Funding will be collected to cover administrative costs, purchasing and distribution of 911 cellular telephones and to contract with a consultant to formulate a call box system expansion design for an additional 150 call boxes. The initial 19 boxes will be installed following consultant design and acquisition of encroachment permits. This section describes the current status of the call box program in the Avalon County Service Authority and presents a schedule for implementation of call boxes and other motorist aid systems. This section contains a listing of highway routes, spacing and the total number of call boxes on each route for system implementation. The existing program features call boxes with no other motorist aid systems; however, the tat provided will designate a freeway service patrol beat and the purchase and installation of two changeable message signs. Segment - Route Number 5 Table I Call Box Development Plan for Full Implementation Total Number of Call Boxes Average ADT Spacing/Tot. Spacing/Tot. per Segment PM 0.00 Avalon Co./Tehama Co. Line ( a )' -to- PM 9.77 Knighton Rd. Interchan (b)" -to- PM 18.07 Twinview Blvd. Inters (c)' -to- PM 67.02 Avalon Co. /Siskiyou Co. Line Route 5 Totals 30,000-39500 2 Miles/12 ge 39,500-47,500 1 Mile/ 16 hange 14,800-37500 2 Miles/50 Existing Proposed 1 Mile/ 10 1 /2 Mile/ 14 1 Mile/ 48 22 30 98 14,800-47,500 1-2 Miles/78 1/2-1 Mile/72 Segments (a) and (c) shall be considered for two changeable message signs in FY 1995-1996 " Segment (b) shall be considered for a freeway service patrol in FY 1996-1997 t 100150 150 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-7 r 110b 151 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-f Section 3 (continued). Table 1 (continued) Call Box Development Plan for Full Implementation ment - Routr Number 44. Total Number Existing Proposed of Call Boxes Average ADT 5pacing/Tot. Spacing /Tot. per Segment PM 2.13 Shasta View Drive (d) -to- 4,800-13,500 1 Mile/ 10 10 PM 10T1 Old Highway to Millville Route 44 Totals : 4,800-13,500 1 Mile/ 10 10 Segment - Route Number 273 Total number Existing Proposed of Call Boxes Average ADT Spacing/Tot. Spacing /Tot. per Segment PM 381 jct. Rte. 5 Freeway (e) -to- 7,800-26,500 1 Mile/ 11 11 PM 14.18 Redding, Hospital Lane Route 273 Totals : 7,800-26,500 1 Mile/ 11 11 Total Number Existing Proposed of Call Boxes Segment - RouteNumber 299 Average ADT Spacing/Tot. 'Spacing /Tot. per Segment PM 8.65 French Gulch Road ( f) -to- 3,600-10,300 1 Mile/ 14 14 PM 21.65 Redding W. City Limits PM 2482 Lake Blvd. interchange North Jct. Rte. 5 freeway (g) -to- 2,600-14,200 1 Mile/ 43 43 PM 67.02 Burney, Plumas Street Route 299 Totals : 2,600-14,200 1 Mile/ 57 57 0001.5 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-9 Section 3. Implementation Plan Status and Schedule (continued) Table 2 shows a summary of the existing and proposed call box system totals. Table 3 shows a year -by -year breakdown of system development from the present fiscal year to five years in the future. An implementation plan for a new system, for example, may have a five year call box installation plan. This schedule may include, but is not limited to, anticipated expansion of the call box system and implementation of other motorist aid systems. 000153 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page 1-1 C Section 3 (continued). Table 2 Call Box Development Plan for Full Implementation Summary Call Box System Tot2l4 Existing Proposed Total Route Call Boxes Call Boxes Call Boxes b 78 72 150 44 10 10 273 11 11 299 �7 _'7 78 150 228 Table 3 Call Box Development Plan for Full Implementation Year to Year Total # of New Totals Per Route/(Segment) Fiscal Call Box Running Year Installations Rte. S Ate. 273 Rte. 44 Rte. 299 Total Prior to 92-93 78 92-93 19 6(e) Phase I 5(d) 2(f) 6(g) 93-94 37 5(f) 16(g) 8(b) 2(a) 6(c) 94-95 37 .6(b) 8(a) 20(c) 95-96' 38 22(c) 96-97" 19 150 5(e) Phase II 5(d) l(f) 2(g) 2(f) 4(g) 4(f) 15(S) 72 11 10 57 78 Existing 97 118 134 171 209 228 Total Segments (a) and (c) shall be considered for two changeable message signs in FY 1995-1996 " Segment (b) shall be considered for a freeway service patrol in FY 1996-1997 =i00154 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-11 Section 3. Implementation Plan Status and Schedule (continued) A listing of priorities for call box system development follows Table 3 to qualify the rationale for the schedule for implementation of call box placement. Discussion specifies whether the program is funded by bonds or if it is being financed by funds collected by the DMV as come available. If other motorist aid systems are part of the implementation plan, a brief discussion in this section will explain how other motorist aid systems relate to the overall call box development plan. Other motorist aid systems are usually funded by a SAFE only after it can be demonstrated that call boxes can be fully implemented within five years. b 0 0'15 5 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-12 Section 3 (continued). Pfiorities for Call Box System Development Schedule Priority #1: Collect FY 92-93 DMV registration and renewal revenues to purchase cellular telephone 911 devices to distribute to physically and speech and hearing impaired drivers within Avalon County in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990. Distribution is scheduled to take place at the beginning of FY 93-94. • Priority #2: Call Box Development Plan - Phase I. Begin placement at two mile spacing on State Routes 273, 44, and 299 to expand the system out from Redding towards outlying areas. During FY 92-93, 19 total boxes shall be placed along County roadways while the SAFE gathers additional funds for Disabled Access cellular 911 telephones. During FY 93- 94, 21 call boxes shall be placed to complete Phase I. Priority #3: Call Box Development Plan - Phase II. Continue placement of call boxes on freeways, expressways and highways that connect these systems within the County. Initial emphasis will be placed on infill of freeway route 5 to reduce sparing by one half on 0-, highest volume roadway in the .County. Priority within FY 93-94 will be Route 5 segmE b, a and c. Secondary emphasis will be placed on infill of the call box system on other roadways. Priority #4: When call box system is at the infill stage on both freeways and expressways, other motorist aid systems will be provided. During FY 95-96, two changeable message signs shall be placed on Route 5 north and south of the City of Redding to advise of possible traffic problems on the freeway through the city where traffic volumes are the highest. Priority #5: A freeway service patrol is anticipated beginning FY 96-97. At this time, the call box system will be complete along the Route 5 corridor and other roadways in the county will be in the process of receiving the final call boxes to finish phase II of the call box development plan. �100156 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-1 Section 4. SAFE Call Box System Maps Ca'trans has compiled a set of post mile maps of all state highway routes. These maps will be furnished for base maps that can be referenced and marked to show existing and proposed call box placement ind spacing. Maps of the County or Regional SAFE identify existing and proposed call box locations and spacing. A map entitled "Existing Conditions" is marked to indicate the current status of call box system development showing the date of existing facilities. A second map entitled "Fully Implemented Conditions" is marked to indicate the fully implemented plan and the date that full implementation is anticipated. The maps are marked with a pattern scheme as outlined in the following table. Please note, if an agency prefers to use color, the different color codes are also provided: Colors / Patterns to Designate Spacing of Call Boxes Condition 1 /4 Mile Existing Red a���� 1 /2 Mile 1 Mile 2 Miles Yellow Blue 111111111111 Blue Dashes Fully Implmnted Green Purple Orange Orange Dashes //��P r4 4 111111111111 A legend is provided on each map to designate other motorist aid systems funded by the SAFE that are operational or planned such as: Call box installations at commuter rail park and ride lots not located within the Caltrans right-of-way, . Lighted call boxes, Changeable message signs, and Freeway service patrol areas. 000157 v.aa -.LEGEND— /Awe .,••••• asl+ere• Amu .e•cl .• Im o mo V.,1•• •1r •s • •a o 1s....ma naw. r,..r• .Ci t•..:+. •�. �•Y IN *A SO.. 1YA. ew ,rb rs boar .worn -+ [...w. 1 en, ...... .10 i STATE Or cataoavru oo.tnamrt or Ts.nsroarurnr i DISTRICT 2 POST MILES . •.a r` ar � w.rJ: abeM.l r IO Figure 4-1 EXISTING CONDMONS Can 4ax ! Duna t Mile Spacng +�+++«•• 2 Mile Spacing .1rU fa. XIonn .31^_ T- Vel1A 3 L 30 t\ J i� r /. *ma 4.� .= • rrrat OY �• ..e J•r� `t �. 1 `.iurr I• l.1 a•r ini. :T. /1 r.. ,1�� bI .,tow JJA :'�. rW _ _ .i1s•r1� _. -- -. b 1 .... ; 4.4s e, wr.c..G are.... A.TL "Or OI cr j •� NM.":J j �! ir taw cr fs .1 , ' Y!J :: II fofr�w SAO ..., r- -� rn ,1 r M A L,'•'a asrr. Ir IfIL Mr! J r Srr a.•• vim, wen ,)00158 Annex I Example of a SAFE Program Implementation Plan Page I-15 Section 5. Detailed Budget Projection This section projects the SAFE operating budget based on existing and anticipated revenues and expenditures within a ten fiscal year period. It shows anticipated revenues and expenditures until full implementation of call boxes and other motorist aid systems have been achieved within five years and an additional five years beyond the implementation schedule. )00159 ..,..n t' D 1 1 • •••=_ i2CLIDIE.� 1.•••1 x .,�..�_ ®u..•. s �. W10.0. MIME Maw �vn ,.. aI.wl t c...•.,. re tn. • 1..M1 311T7 07 Cit0000, 017.1Tf11,7 OR ¢1553TOTLITO. DISTRICT 2 POST MILES • 44 ,. •.� Y� •n sf �4~� 0 .=e • • i rsa.Q w.:.s ...yrs, a • �u Figure 42 FULLY IMPLEMENTED CONDMONS CaII H(1x Ld+e(tn %J// V2 Mile Spacing J1111!!11!l1111 Mile Spacing sr V ti ._/ s1 J •la 1 �X _" r. _tf... i t� ,_1f NLf. �i. yr• /,. Pr--- sc.:--!--e_,„'-- llll L') '`� :I.A v WWI �` �� .fit rra 1M J 1 y r r •• pue *O. aA M rH IA Avalon Co. SAFE Budget 1997/98 1998/99 1999/2000 2000/2001 2001/2002 ANNUALCASH FLOW INCOME 1 Cross Registration Revenue 2 DMV Adm. Charge 3 County Auditor Admn. Charge 4 SAFE Fund Balance 5 Intr of Fund Balance A4.5% $646,775 ($6A68) ($260) 5105,703 $4,757 $662,944 ($6,629) ($272) $351,653 $15,824 $679,518 ($6,795) ($284) $590,181 $26,558 $696,506 ($6,965) ($297) $821,765 $36,979 $713,919 ($7,139) ($311) $1,046,850 $47,108 I. TOTAL INCOMEt ; `S75U;5i17 Vic, .<sS1;p23,S20r;< x ,• 51. 289,177 xl;&17,988 ".41,800,427 I EXPENSES based on No, of call boxes New call boxes CALL BOX EQUIPMENT & MAINTENANCE 6 New System Inst. & Maint. 228 228 228 228 r 228 7 Existing System Mainl. (Including Knockdowns $72,960 $72,960 $72 960 CALL BOX LINE & TOLL CHARGES E72,960 $72,960 8 New System Cellular Network Start-up Charges 9 Existing System Cellular Network Charges $22,800 $22,800 $22,800 $22,800 CALL ANSWERING $22,800 10 Dispatch & Call Answering Equipment & Lease $835 S872 $912 $953 $68,400 f6fl,400 $68,400 $68,400 995 11 CHP CAII Answering S68,40(1 $ 00 12 CAPITAL EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENT RESERVE $31,155 $32,557 $34,022 $35,553 13 PROGRAMMING, OPERATIONS, & ANALYSIS $117,203 SI22,478 $37,15J 5127,989 S13J,749• $139,767 14 CONTINGENCY RESERVE (10%) $75,051 $102,352 $128,918 $154,799 OTHER MOTORIST AID SYSTEMS $180,04J 15 Changeable Message Signs 16 Freeway Service Patrol 17 DISABLED ACCESS - 911 CELLULAR TELEPHONES I TOTAL EXPENSES; . S10,450 $10,920 $11,412 $11,925 $12,462 ,$398,854 $433,339 $467,412 ' ; 501,138 $534,580 ( ANNUAL BALANCE, x S/51;653 . • • $590;181 ;5821765-31;04G,850 ::$1;26S,847� Current Avalon Co. SAFE Budget ud e O ANNUAL CASH FLOW INCOME r jv 1 Cross Registration Revenue 2 DMV Adm. Charge 3 County Auditor Admn. Charge 4 SAFE Fund Balance 5 (ntr of Fund Balance 04.5% TOTAL INCOME:..':; 1991/92 1992/93 1993/94 1994/95 1995/96 1996/97 i X s631,00n $631,000 5631,0(X) $631,000 5631,000 5631,000 ... ($6,310) 36,310) (56,310) ($6,310) (56,310) ($200) 3209) (56,310) (5218) (5228) 3239) (S299) 5820,000 51,073,211 $395,758 $331,5B7 $157,437 695 $36,900 $48,294 $17,809 52, 514,921 57,065 512121 EXPENSES based on No. of call boxel, New call boxes CALL BOX EQUIPMENT & MAINTENANCE 6 New System Inst. & Main1. 7 Existing System Maint. (Including Knockdowns CALL BOX CELLULAR TELEPHONE CHARGES 8 New System Cellular Network Start-up Charges 9 Existing System Cellular Network Charged CALL ANSWERING 10 Dispatch & Call Answering Equipment & Lease 11 CHP Call Answering 12 CAPITAL EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENT RESERVE 13 PROGRAMMING, OPERATIONS, & ANALYSIS 14 CONTINGENCY RESERVE (10,4 OTHER MOTORIST AID SYSTEMS i? Changeable Message Signs I6 Freeway Service I'alrul 17 DISABLED ACCESS -911 CELLULAR TELEPHONES TOTAL EXPENSES: , •'a$1,481A90 iB1,745,986!4?IS1,038039 oOk: .5970,971 `3788,973. 4.$627,257.1 N 'b 78 19 97 134 171 209► 228ri 37 37 38 19 ..n Y $82,840 $161,320 $161,320 fA $24,960 $31,040 5165,680 582,840 a 542,880 $54,720 $66,880 $72,960 M II $1,900 SJa ,700 53,700 $3,800 $7,800 $9,700 51,900 513,400 517,100 $20,900 522,800 52,800 5700 5732 5764 5799 gi $23,400 $29,100 $40,200 ,300 $62,700 568,400 'd $51529 $O $25,000 $26,125 $27,301 $28,529 5 590,000 594,050 598,282 ,81] 5102,705 $107,327 $112,156 A 5148,139 5174,599 5103,804 597,097 � 57B,897 562,726 d o' SrSlKlll $95,000 5140,IMK1 510,000 $695,031 w 5408,179 ;:31,350,229:: 5706,451 • 5813,534 • $786,278 $521,554J ANNUAL BALANCE: s1,073,211 $395,7511.' 5331,587 5157,437 $2,695 5105,703I RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM.: Budget and Implementation Committee Marilyn Williams, Director of Regional Issues and Communications THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE, TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve the CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects announcement and application process. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: In April 1999, RCTC authorized the issuance of a CMAQ Call for Projects for western Riverside County. The call was open to all candidate projects that conformed to Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) CMAQ guidelines. The Commission took action to award $43,591,921 under the open call at its July 1999 meeting. In addition to the open CMAQ Call for Projects, the RCTC Board authorized staff to develop a separate, focused CMAQ solicitation specifically for low -emission alternative fuel projects. Prior to the April action, various input had been received by the Commission regarding impediments to the deployment of alternative fuel vehicles by public and private fleets: fueling infrastructure and technician training. While incentive funding programs which pay the incremental cost of purchasing alternative fuel vehicles versus diesel or gasoline powered have been in existence for a period of time such as the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee and the Carl Moyer Program, fewer funding sources have been made available for implementation of needed infrastructure to support vehicle deployment or support the expanded need for training options. In an effort to increase the availability and accessibility of alternative fuels within western Riverside County, the RCTC Board set aside $2 million in CMAQ funding for its focused Call for Projects: the CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund (see Exhibit A). To assist staff in the development and implementation of a Call for Projects, technical i?00163 consultant, Mr. Ray Gorski, was retained to perform various research, documentation and evaluation tasks. To better understand existing infrastructure conditions, Mr. Gorski completed an assessment of existing and proposed fueling stations in western Riverside County. In addition, a summary of alternative fuel technologies and certified engine products was prepared as background information. Air quality regulations including proposed new fleet rules along with future incentive opportunities were also factors_ assessed by staff in its preparation of the CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund. Based on actual conditions, available technologies, existing and proposed regulations and current incentives, the objectives of the program are to: 1. stimulate the development of new, publicly accessible alternative -fuel refueling infrastructure, 2. support the expansion of existing private -access stations to accommodate public and/or fleet access, 3. demonstrate emerging electric infrastructure technologies, and 4. promote alternative -fuel infrastructure training and vocational curriculum development. Taking a unique approach, the Call for Projects is structured on a first -come, first -serve basis and uses an application format for ease of submission. The Call for Projects will remain open for a 30 month period or until such time as all available funds have been allocated to allow for development of projects which are "shelf ready"; that is, viable projects that are ready to proceed with implementation. Due to the uniqueness of the projects and to ensure project readiness, staff is proposing that funded applicants be required to execute a memorandum of understanding with RCTC that formalizes requirements including, but not limited to, project timeline and scope, 3 year operation guarantee, accessibility commitment, revocation of CMAQ funding, performance bond, and dispute process. If approved by the Commission, the proposed release date for the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund is February 14, 2000. The Call for Projects was reviewed by the Budget and Implementation Committee at their January 24th meeting. The Committee discussed the solicitation's requirements in detail and recommended several changes which have been incorporated into the attached Call for Projects. The Commission's Technical Advisory Committee has also reviewed, amended and approved the Call for Projects at their January 10th meeting for submission to the Committee. Staff will be present at the Commission meeting to review the Call for Projects' categories and requirements. t61 I Announcing Riverside County Transportation Commission's Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) Program Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects Program Announcement & Application February 14, 2000 3560 University Avenue, Suite 100, Riverside, CA 92501 Phone: (909) 787-7141 Fax: (909) 787-7920 Web Site Address: http://www.rctc.org 0;0'01'6 5` FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund DATE: February 14, 2000 TO: RCTC Member Agencies Western Riverside County Local Jurisdictions Western Riverside Council of Governments Other Interested Organizations FROM: Eric A. Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Program: Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects The Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) is pleased to announce the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects. The Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund is designed to encourage the development and increased availability of alternative -fuel and electric vehicle refueling/recharging infrastructure within Western Riverside County. Two million dollars ($2M) in FY 1999/00 — 2002/03 Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) funds in total have been committed to the Opportunity Fund. RCTC retains sole discretion to determine funding awards under this program. Only qualifying project proposals may be eligible for CMAQ program funding, and all awards made shall be subject to funding availability. RCTC's decision regarding whether a project qualifies for funds shall be final. Please note that all agencies awarded CMAQ funding under this solicitation will be required to enter into a Memorandum of Understanding with RCTC as a condition of receiving funds. RCTC staff is available to assist applicants during the preparation of Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund applications. Points of contact for administrative and technical assistance are included in the attached Program Announcement (Section I). Should you have any questions regarding this CMAQ Call for Projects, please contact Ms. Marilyn Williams, Director of Regional Issues and Communications, at (909) 787-7141. The Announcement and Application documents can also be accessed via the Internet by visiting RCTC's website at www.rctc.org. On behalf of the Riverside County Transportation Commission, we look forward to receiving your application. ii ��n11 6 TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Section I: Call for Projects Overview I.A. CLEAN FUELS OPPORTUNITY FUND PROGRAM OVERVIEW 1 I.B. PROGRAM SCHEDULE 2 I.C. APPLICANT WORKSHOP 2 I.D. PARTICIPATION GUIDELINES, REQUIREMENTS, & CONDITIONS 3 I.D.1. Category 1: Implementation of New or Expanded Alternative Fuel Infrastructure . 3 I.D.2: Category 2: Implementation and Demonstration of Truck Stop Electrification or Warehouse/Distribution Electrification 5 I.D.3 Category 3: Development and Implementation of Alternative Fuel Infrastructure Education and Vocational Training Programs 7 I.D.4: Category 4: Research, Development, and Demonstration of Emerging Clean Fuel Technologies g I.E. APPLICATION SUBMITTAL INSTRUCTIONS 10 I.F. IF YOU NEED HELP 13 Section II: Application Preparation Forms II.A. APPLICATION PREPARATION OVERVIEW 13 II.B. APPLICATION TEMPLATES 13 EXHIBIT A: APPLICANT INFORMATION 14 EXHIBIT B: PROJECT DESCRIPTION/SCOPE OF WORK 15 EXHIBIT C: PROJECT BUDGET 18 EXHIBIT D: PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION SCHEDULE 19 EXHIBIT E: PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA 20 ILC. APPLICATION CHECKLIST 25 Section III: Memorandum of Understanding (Draft) ,. 26 Section IV: Reference Documentation The Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement (CMAQ) Program Under the Transportation Equity Act for the 21 st Century (TEA-21); PROGRAM GUIDANCE, April, 1999 32 060116 i I FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Section I: Call for Projects Introduction I.A. CMAQ CLEAN FUELS OPPORTUNITY FUND PROGRAM OVERVIEW Introduction - The Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) program was re -authorized in the _ 1997 Transportation Equity Act for the 21 g Century, commonly referred to as TEA-21. The purpose of the CMAQ Program is to fund transportation projects or programs that contribute to the attainment or maintenance of the National Ambient Air Quality Standards for ozone and carbon monoxide. TEA-21 also allows CMAQ funding to be expended for particulate matter mitigation projects in regions categorized as either non -attainment or maintenance for PMio. In April 1999, the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) authorized the issuance of a CMAQ Call for Projects for Western Riverside County. The call was open to all candidate projects that conformed to Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) CMAQ guidelines. RCTC took action to award $43,591,921 under the open call at its July 1999 meeting. In addition to the open CMAQ Call for Projects, the RCTC Board authorized the development of a separate, focused CMAQ solicitation specifically for low -emission alternative fuels. The replacement of conventional fossil -fueled vehicles with those fueled by clean -burning alternative fuels has been shown to be a cost-effective air quality improvement strategy. Alternative fuels, including compressed natural gas, liquefied natural gas, liquefied petroleum gas, and electricity, produce less than one-half the amount of ozone -precursor, particulate matter, and toxic air contaminate pollutants as compared to diesel fuel or gasoline. Prior to the April action, various input had been received by the RCTC regarding impediments to the deployment of alternative fuel vehicles by public and private fleets: fueling infrastructure and technician training. A recent effort by RCTC staff documented the existing and planned refueling infrastructure for the Western Riverside County region and confirms a need for development of new facilities. While incentive funding programs currently exist to help offset the incremental cost of purchasing alternative fuel vehicles, including CMAQ, the South Coast AQMD's Carl Moyer Program, and the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee's Discretionary Fund, fewer funding sources have been available to support implementation of the enabling refueling or recharging infrastructure necessary to ensure deployment of alternative fuel vehicles by fleet owners. Program Objectives - In an effort to increase the availability and accessibility of alternative -fuel infrastructure within Western Riverside County, the RCTC Board set aside $2 million in CMAQ funding to implement an alternative -fuel infrastructure implementation program. This program has been designated the RCTC CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund. The objectives of the program are to stimulate the development of new, publicly accessible alternative -fuel refueling infrastructure, and support the expansion of existing private -access stations to accommodate public and/or fleet access. In addition, the program is intended to 1 (7ppm FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call jar Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund demonstrate emerging electric infrastructure and clean fuel technologies, as well as promote alternative -fuel infrastructure training and vocational curriculum development. A thorough discussion of the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund categories, participation requirements, and project guidelines are included in Section I.D., "Participation Guidelines, Requirements, & Conditions", below. I.B. PROGRAM SCHEDULE The timeline for implementing the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects is shown in the following table: Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Event Date RCTC Board Approval Call for Projects Application Release Applicant Workshop Application Submission Period February 9, 2000 February 14, 2000 March 10, 2000 April 10, 2000 through August 14, 2002 Funds will be awarded on a first -come, first -serve basis for eligible infrastructure projects that conform to stipulated program requirements. RCTC retains sole discretion to determine the eligibility of all proposed projects. The Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund will remain open for a maximum period of thirty (30) months from the date of Call for Projects application release or until such time as all available program funds have been expended. I.C. APPLICANT WORKSHOP An Applicant Workshop for the RCTC Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects will be convened on March 10, 2000. Please note that attendance at the applicant workshop is voluntary. The purpose of the workshop is to provide new or updated solicitation information, provide clarification regarding this Call for Projects application package, and answer general questions regarding application preparation. In addition, the applicant workshop will provide a forum to address individual application preparation issues and provide one-on-one guidance to potential bidders. The location and time for the applicant workshop is as follows: Date Time: Location: Address: March 10, 2000 10:00 a.m. — 11:30 a.m. Riverside County Transportation Commission 3560 University Avenue, Suite 100 Riverside, California 92501 In addition, RCTC staff members are available to answer questions and provide technical guidance as appropriate during the application acceptance period. Please refer to Section I.F. of this document for a list of staff contacts. 2 000169. FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund I.D. PARTICIPATION GUIDELINES, REQUIREMENTS, & CONDITIONS The following general information pertains to all Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Project Categories: Funding Availability - The amount of FY 1999/00-2002/03 CMAQ funding allocated for the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund is $2.0 M. Funding Set Aside - To ensure that potential applicants have sufficient time to develop projects under the eligible project categories as part of the first -come, first serve process, funds will be set aside as noted below from April 10, 2000 to August 8, 2001. At the end of the set aside period, any funds still remaining in any set aside category will become unencumbered and eligible for distribution to any of the four project categories. Set Aside Category Set Aside Funding Project Category 1 and 2 $1,750,000 Project Category 3 $150,000 Project Category 4 $100,000 Eligibility Requirements - Proposed projects must be sponsored by an eligible CMAQ funding recipient. Eligible recipients include: a) RCTC member agencies; b) other public agencies located within Western Riverside County; c) the Western Riverside Council of Governments (WRCOG); d) public transit operators who service Western Riverside County; e) public universities and colleges located within Western Riverside County; and f) other public or private entities who partner with an eligible funding recipient. In the case of partnerships, the eligible funding recipient must assume the lead role and be the signatory to any agreement entered into as a condition of receiving CMAQ funds. RTIP Requirements - All projects receiving CMAQ funds must be included in the Regional Transportation Improvement Program (RTIP). CMAQ funded projects and programs are also subject to all Title 23 United States Code requirements, the Uniform Relocation Act, all federal, state, and local laws, and Caltrans administrative guidelines. I.D.1: Project Category 1: Implementation of New or Expanded Alternative Fuel Infrastructure Project Requirements & Conditions: The following requirements apply to Category 1 alternative -fuel refueling infrastructure projects: Eligible Alternative Fuels: The following alternative -fuel types are eligible to receive refueling infrastructure funds: • Compressed Natural Gas (CNG) • Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) I)00 7Q; . 3 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund • Liquefied/Compressed Natural Gas (L/CNG) • Motor vehicle -grade Liquefied Petroleum Gas (HD-5, HD-10 propane) • Electricity Please note that funding is not available for "clean diesel' infrastructure, as there are currently no vehicles operating on clean diesel fuel that are certified by the California Air Resources Board to a low -emission standard. Accessibility Requirements: It is the primary intent of the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund to increase the accessibility of alternative -fuel infrastructure to fleets and public users. Therefore, funding is not available for the implementation of alternative fuel infrastructure that is exclusive to the private use of the station owner. The minimum accessibility requirements for refueling or recharging station facilities are: 1. The refueling station is accessible to all users during normal business hours; or 2. The refueling station is accessible to multiple fleet users under the terms of a memorandum of understanding or similar agreement. The hours of accessibility will be stipulated in the refueling agreement. The above accessibility requirements do not imply that the fuel must be provided at no cost. Alternative -Fuel Infrastructure Implementation Levels: Three (3) levels of refueling station implementation are eligible to request funds under this call for projects, designated as follows: Type 1 — This subcategory consists of existing private access -only refueling or recharging stations that propose to modify the site to allow public and/or fleet vehicle access. The fuel storage and throughput capacity of the station may or may not increase as a function of making the station accessible to other users. Type 2 — This subcategory includes all new alternative -fuel stations that meet the fuel eligibility and public access requirements delineated in the above sections. Type 3 — Existing stations that currently meet the fuel eligibility and accessibility requirements may apply for funds to expand the throughput capacity of the station or increase the number of electric vehicle charging units. Applicants within this subcategory will be required to provide substantiating documentation that clearly demonstrates the need for additional station capacity. Maximum Project Funding: The RCTC Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund will co -fund the implementation of Type 1, 2, and 3 stations at a level of 75% of the total project cost, not to exceed $350,000 perfueling station site. CMAQ funds will be disbursed on a reimbursement basis upon completion of station construction and initiation of fuel dispensing operations. Owners of multiple sites are not precluded from requesting CMAQ funds for each refueling station location. 4 40'0`171 ` FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Bonus for 24-hour, No Restriction Public Accessibility: Applicants that propose the implementation of Type 1, 2, or 3 facilities that are publicly accessible 24 hours per day, seven (7) days per week, are eligible to receive a 10% Public Accessibility Bonus. Refueling stations that satisfy these accessibility requirements, with no restrictions, are eligible to receive 85% co - funding, up to a maximum of $385,000 per station site. Funding Restrictions: CMAQ Clean Fuel Opportunity Fund dollars cannot be used to co -fund the following project elements: • Upgrades to existing refueling infrastructure, unless the upgrades are necessary to allow public accessibility or necessary to increase the throughput capacity of an existing publicly accessible station; • Station maintenance, operations costs (including utility costs), or fuel purchase costs; • Purchase of vehicles; • Purchase of real property. Operational Availability: Funding recipients must commit to having the refueling/recharging site remain operational and accessible to public and/or fleets for a period of no less than three (3) years from the date the station begins dispensing fuel in either its initial or expanded capability. Compliance with Applicable Codes: Applicants must furnish documentation to show that the refueling station conforms to all current industry standards, codes, and applicable regulations. In addition, the applicant must describe what quality control measures will be implemented to ensure that the fuel dispensed meets all applicable government and industry standards for fuel quality. Training and Safety Measures: All applicants must provide documentation regarding safety measures that will be implemented in the facility design and training that will be provided drivers and fuel handlers. This requirement does not apply to electric vehicle charging equipment that conforms to Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) Standards and is Underwriters Laboratory (UL) listed. I.D.2: Project Category 2: Implementation and Demonstration of Truck Stop Electrification or Warehouse/Distribution Center Electrification This Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Category seeks projects that demonstrate electric infrastructure technology as a strategy to mitigate exhaust emissions generated by diesel trucks idling at truck stops or warehouse distribution centers. It is common practice for heavy-duty truck operators to leave vehicles in an idling state for extended periods of time as a means to power auxiliary electrical systems. In addition, refrigerated trucks often continuously run a diesel -fueled auxiliary power unit (APU) when parked at truck stops or warehouse/distribution centers. The implementation of electric infrastructure at truck stops or warehouse distribution 5 00017z FY99/00-FY02/03 RC7C CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund centers located within Western Riverside County would result in significant air quality benefits, as well as yield reduced fuel costs for the participating trucking fleet operator. Organizations who may be interested in participating under this Project Category include truck stops, trucking fleets, and distribution centers located within Western Riverside County. Please note that the Eligibility Requirements for participation, addressed above in Section I.D., apply to this Category. In addition, private entities are required to partner with an eligible CMAQ funding recipient in order to qualify for CMAQ funding consideration. Project Requirements and Conditions: The following requirements apply for projects submitted in response to Category 2: Eligible Alternative Fuels: The only eligible alternative fuel under this Category is electricity. Accessibility Requirements: Given that truck stop and distribution facility electrification is an emerging technology for which industry standards have not been fully established, there is no requirement for a facility awarded funds under this category to be publicly accessible. Facilities that do offer expanded access, however, such as a public truck stop, are eligible for additional funding incentives as described below. Maximum Project Funding: The Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund will co -fund the implementation and demonstration of truck stop or warehouse/distribution center electrification at a level equal to 50% of the total project cost, not to exceed $250,000 per site. CMAQ funds will be disbursed on a reimbursement basis upon completion of facility electrification and initiation of the technology demonstration. Owners of multiple sites are not precluded from requesting CMAQ funds for each electrification project location. Bonus for Expanded Public Accessibility: Applicants that offer unrestricted public access to their facility's electrification infrastructure are eligible to receive a 20% Public Accessibility Bonus. Facilities that satisfy these accessibility requirements are eligible to receive 70% project co funding, up to a maximum of $300,000 per site. Applicants that offer restricted public or private fleet access to their facility's electrification infrastructure are eligible to receive a 10% Accessibility Bonus. Facilities that offer this expanded access are eligible to receive 60% project co funding, up to a maximum of $275,000 per site. 6 f, 000173 FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Eligible Project Costs: Allowable costs under Project Category 2 include the following: • Facility electrical modifications, including costs associated with hardware purchase and installation; • Vehicle modifications to allow compatibility with electric infrastructure. Funding Restrictions: CMAQ Clean Fuel Opportunity Fund dollars cannot be used to co -fund the following project elements: • Upgrades to a facility's existing electrical system or service, unless the upgrades are specifically related to, and necessary for, implementation of the proposed electrification project; • Facility maintenance or operations costs, including utility and electricity costs; • Purchase of vehicles or equipment; • Purchase of real property. Operational Availability: Funding recipients must commit to having the site remain functional for a period of no less than three (3) years from the date the facility is completed and operational. Compliance with Applicable Codes: All facility electrical modifications must comply with National Electric Code standards, as well as local building codes. Vehicle electrical modifications should conform to Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) standards, as applicable. I.D.3: Project Category 3: Development and Implementation of Alternative Fuel Infrastructure Education and Vocational Training Programs The success of alternative fuels as an air quality improvement strategy is based in part on the ability to effectively maintain both alternatively fueled vehicles and their refueling infrastructure. Technicians trained in the installation, maintenance, and repair of alternative -fuel systems are a necessary and sometimes overlooked element of an overall alternative fuel infrastructure. This Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Category solicits projects sponsored by, or in association with, accredited educational institutions for the development and implementation of alternative - fuel vehicle and/or fueling infrastructure education and vocational training programs. Eligible participants include accredited public educational institutions located within Western Riverside County, as well other public or private entities that partner with an eligible public educational institution. Private accredited educational institutions are also encouraged to participate; however, private institutions must partner with an eligible CMAQ funding recipient, as described in Section I.D., above. 7 J00174 FY99/00-FY02/03 RC7C CM.lQ Call for Protects Clean Fuels Opportuntty Fund Project Requirements and Conditions: The following requirements apply for projects submitted in Category 3: Maximum Project Funding: The Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund will contribute up to 50% of the total project cost for alternative -fuel technology curriculum development/vocational training programs, not to exceed $75,000 per project. In -kind contributions may be used to satisfy the 50% local match requirement. CMAQ funds will be disbursed on a reimbursement basis upon project completion. Eligible Project Costs: Allowable costs under Project Category 3 include the following: • Labor costs associated with educational curriculum development; • Cost of creating and reproducing curriculum training materials; • Cost of procuring training -specific equipment, such as engine fuel system components, diagnostic equipment, instruments, or other hardware or software necessary to implement alternative fuel training and instruction. Funding Restrictions: CMAQ funds cannot be used to pay for the following: • General-purpose office equipment, such as computers, fax machines, copiers, supplies, etc. • Purchase of vehicles other than those components identified under Eligible Project Costs, above. • Purchase of real property. I.D.4: Project Category 4: Research, Development, and Demonstration of Emerging Clean Fuel Technologies The project categories discussed above focus primarily on expanding the availability and accessibility of infrastructure associated with today's best available alternative fuel technologies. In an effort to look beyond today's capabilities towards promising clean fuel options for tomorrow, this category solicits projects that propose to develop, demonstrate, and analyze emerging clean fuel technologies. These technologies have the potential to result in clean fuel solutions for vehicle types that are either incompatible or an impractical fit with existing alternative fuels, such as off -road vehicles and construction equipment. Organizations who may be interested in participating under this Project Category include universities, environmental regulatory agencies, environmental laboratories, research and technology development firms, fuel suppliers, etc. Please note that the Eligibility Requirements for participation, addressed above in Section I.D., apply to this Category. In addition, private entities are required to partner with an eligible CMAQ funding recipient in order to quay for CMAQ funding consideration. 8 000175 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunny Fund Project Requirements and Conditions: The following requirements apply for projects submitted under Category 4: Category 4 Funding Allocation: The total CMAQ funding allocation for Category 4 is $100,000. This funding is subject to the Set Aside provisions specified in Section I.D., above. Mandatory Project Elements: All projects must include, at a minimum, the following elements: • Demonstration of the Emerging Clean Fuel Technology — Projects must include a demonstration of the proposed clean fuel technology. This demonstration must be conducted within Western Riverside County for a period of no less than six (6) months. The demonstration may include both on -road and off -road motor vehicles; • Emissions Testing — All category 4 projects must include vehicle emissions testing. Testing must be conducted by an Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Bureau of Automotive Repair (BAR), or California Air Resources Board (CARB) certified laboratory or facility. Both baseline (control vehicle) and technology demonstration vehicles must undergo emissions testing using the same engine or chassis dynamometer facility. The testing should measure the following criteria pollutants, at a minimum: Non -methane hydrocarbons (NMHC), carbon monoxide (CO), oxides of nitrogen (NO,,), and exhaust particulate matter (PM 1 o and PM2.5); • Data Collection, Analysis, and Reporting — CMAQ funding recipients will be required to submit, on a quarterly basis, detailed reports documenting project results to date. Letter of Support: To ensure that proposed Category 4 projects are conceptually and technically valid, all project applicants are required to provide a Letter of Support from a state or local environmental agency. The letter of support must confirm that the proposed technology development and demonstration project is technically viable and merits an investment of CMAQ funds. Acceptable state and local environmental agencies include the South Coast Air Quality Management District, the California Air Resources Board, and the California Energy Commission. Maximum Project Funding: The Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund will contribute up to 50% of the total project cost for emerging clean fuel technology development and demonstration projects, not to exceed $100,000 per project. CMAQ funds will be disbursed on a reimbursement basis upon project completion. Eligible Project Costs: Allowable costs under Project Category 4 include the following: • Direct labor costs specifically related to project implementation; 9 000176 FY99/00-FY02/03 RC7C CAIV Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund • Cost of procuring project -specific hardware and equipment, such as engine fuel system components, or other hardware or software necessary for project implementation; • Other direct costs associated with project implementation, including emissions laboratory or testing fees, fuel purchase, etc. Funding Restrictions: CMAQ funds cannot be used to reimburse the following expenditures: • Administrative or in -direct labor costs; • General-purpose office equipment, such as computers, fax machines, copiers, supplies, etc.; • Purchase of vehicles other than those components identified under EIigible Project Costs, above; • Purchase of real property. I.E. APPLICATION SUBMITTAL INSTRUCTIONS Applications must be submitted in accordance with the instructions outlined below and all requested information must be supplied. 1. Application Elements - All applications must contain the following: a) Cover letter - Transmittal of the application must be accompanied by a cover letter affirming that the lead agency or entity has approved the proposed project. The letter should also provide the name and telephone/fax number of the contact persons for technical and contractual matters, and be signed by the person(s) authorized to contractually bind the proposing entity. For joint applications (from more than one entity) the applicant must include a statement confirming authorization to act on behalf of the other co -applicants. The applicant must include a letter of support, including contact name and telephone/fax number, from all proposing entities of a joint application. b) Resolution — All applications submitted under the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund must include a copy of an approved Resolution or Minute Action from the governing body of the lead agency that: a) authorizes the proposed project; b) commits the lead agency or entity to the project implementation schedule reflected in the application; c) allocates the necessary local match funds on behalf of the public agency; or d) in the case of a public/private partnership in which the private entity is providing the local match, commits the necessary match funds to the project. An additional letter of commitment from the private entity partner must be included as an attachment to the resolution or minute action. 10 0001477 , FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund c) EXHIBITS A-E - Applications must include the following completed EXHIBITS, including all required attachments and supporting documentation as required: EXHIBIT A: Applicant Information EXHIBIT B: Project Description/Scope of Work EXHIBIT C: Project Budget EXHIBIT D: Project Implementation Schedule EXHIBIT E: Project Implementation Data 2. Application Submittal Instructions - All applicants must submit one (1) original application and five (5) copies (total of six) in a sealed envelope, marked in the upper left-hand corner with the name and address of the applicant and the words "CMAQ Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects". The original application should be submitted unbound on white, 8 ''Y2" x 11" paper. When possible, any charts, illustrations, pictures, etc. should be affixed to standard size paper to facilitate reproduction. Applications should be sent to: Riverside County Transportation Commission Attention: Marilyn Williams, Director of Regional Issues and Communications 3560 University Avenue, Suite 100 Riverside, California 92501 Please note that fazed or e-mailed applications will not be accepted 3. Addenda — The Riverside County Transportation Commission may modify the Call for Projects application and/or issue supplementary information or guidelines relating to the Call for Projects application during the application acceptance period of April 10, 2000 to August 14, 2002. 4. Application Modifications - Once submitted, applications cannot be altered without the prior written consent of Riverside County Transportation Commission. 5. Application Screening - Applications received in response to the Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Call for Projects will be screened to insure they comply with the minimum requirements as mandated by FHWA guidelines and the RCTC Board. The screening criteria are as follows: • Proposed project or program must be sponsored by an eligible CMAQ funding recipient; • Applications must include a schedule indicating key milestones, including date of co - funding obligation and anticipated date of project/program.completion; 11 il00t78 f FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund • Each applicant must affirm, as an element of their application, that in consideration of receiving CMAQ funds they will enter into a MOU with RCTC; • Applications are required to contain, at a minimum, all requested information delineated in Section I.E. of this document. 6. Application Evaluation Process - Applications will be evaluated as received to ensure compliance with program requirements. Applications that do not comply with the stipulated requirements will be returned to the project applicant for revision and resubmission. Only applications received that comply with all minimum submission requirements will be deemed acceptable for RCTC review. Any returned applications will lose their original submittal date and, if resubmitted, will be issued a new date upon receipt by RCTC the second time for purposes of disbursing available funds. RCTC retains sole discretion to determine funding awards under this program. Only qualifying project proposals may be eligible for CMAQ program funding, and all awards made shall be subject to funding availability. RCTC's decision regarding all project proposals shall be final. Applications deemed compliant by RCTC staff will be forwarded to the RCTC Technical Advisory Committee (RCTC-TAC) for review and concurrence with staff's recommendation. Following RCTC-TAC approval, a funding recommendation will be forwarded to the RCTC Board for final consideration and approval through its Committee structure. CMAQ Funding Process - In order for a recommended project to receive funding, it must go through the following federally mandated process: • Local agencies approved for CMAQ funding by the RCTC Board must enter into a binding MOU with RCTC. Upon MOU execution, the project will be programmed by RCTC in the Regional Transportation Improvement Program (RTIP), and depending upon the RTIP cycle, may take three to six months to complete. • SCAG RTIP-approved projects will be forwarded to Caltrans and the Federal Highway Administration (FHWA) and Federal Transit Administration (FTA) for review, approval, and inclusion in the Federal Transportation Improvement Plan (FTIP); • The local agency will be required to process documents through the Caltrans District 08 Local Assistance Office, or, in the case of transit -related projects, through the FTA. Local agencies may not incur chargeable project expenses until receipt of final federal approval (Obligation Authority) through the Caltrans Local Assistance Office. Public transit operators may not incur chargeable project expenses until FTA's approval of the grant. 12 000f79 FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunely Fund I.F. IF YOU NEED HELP This RFP can be obtained by accessing the RCTC web site at www.rctc.org. RCTC staff members are available to answer questions during the CMAQ application acceptance period. In order to help expedite assistance, please direct your inquiries to: Marilyn Williams Director of Regional Issues and Communications Phone: (909) 787-7141 FAX: (909) 787-7920 Section II: Application Preparation Forms ILA. APPLICATION PREPARATION OVERVIEW In an effort to reduce the paperwork burden on applicants, a template -based application format has been adopted by RCTC for CMAQ applications. Forms for Exhibits A-E are included in the following sections of this document. The forms are designed to be self-explanatory and should prove straightforward to complete. However, should questions arise during the application preparation, please contact the appropriate RCTC staff representative as addressed in Section I.F., above. ILB. APPLICATION TEMPLATES The forms included in the following Exhibits should be completed by the applicant and submitted in accordance with the instructions provided in Section I.E., "Application Submittal Instructions", above. The exhibits are briefly summarized as follows: • Exhibit A requests general information from the applicant. This information is to be provided in the designated spaces on the template; • Exhibit B requests that the applicant provide a Project Description/Scope of Work delineating: a) project goals and objectives; b) scope of work; and c) project end products; • Exhibit C requests a Budget of the proposed project including: a) total project cost; b) CMAQ funding request; c) co-funding/local match contributions; • Exhibit D requests a Project Implementation Schedule depicting key milestones, task completion dates, etc.; • Exhibit E requests information regarding the planned utilization of the proposed infrastructure or, in the case of Category 3 education projects, details regarding the proposed training curriculum development and implementation. If awarded CMAQ funding, Exhibits A-E will become integral elements of the MOU between the applicant and RCTC. 13 .)00180 FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT A APPLICANT INFORMATION (Return this page as part of you CMAQ application) Please provide the following applicant information in the space provided. Lead Agency: Address: Contact Person: Title: Telephone Number: Fax #: E-Mail Address: If Joint Application or Public/Private Partnership, Include Partner(s) Agency Name, Contact Person, and Telephone Number: Project Name: Brief Project Description (single paragraph summary): CMAQ Funds Requested: $ Local Match Amount: Total Project Cost: $ Source(s) of Local Match: $ $ 14 06 Si FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT B PROJECT DESCRIPTION/SCOPE OF WORK - PART 1 (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) A. Please provide a detailed Project Description and Scope of Work. Include the following elements, at a minimum: a) Project Goals and Objectives; b) Scope of Work, including all proposed Project Tasks related to project design, development, and implementation; and c) Project End Products. Please attach extra sheets if necessary. �.i00182 15 FY99/00-FY01/03 RC7r CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT B PROJECT DESCRIPTION/SCOPE OF WORK - PART 2 (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) B. Please describe the proposed Project Organizational Structure, including: a) Description of the agency implementing the project, b) Use of subcontractors, if any, c) Key project staff, including Project Manage, and d) Project reporting structure. C. Indicate the Environmental Document(s) required for the project, if applicable (e.g., Negative Declaration, CE, EIR, etc.), and the estimated approval date: 16 -.d00183 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT B PROJECT DESCRIPTION/SCOPE OF WORK - PART 3 (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) D. If applicable to your proposed project, please attach an 8'/" x 11" Site Map/Plan to this Exhibit. E. Project Readiness - Please describe the time frame for project implementation and any anticipated barriers to project completions. Address other funds used to match or support the project. If project requires on -going funding, include a discussion on what funding will be used for continuing operation. _000.184 17 SSI,(0 8I _ 0 . _ , $ $ S1S03 1%1101 $ $ (moieq ifipeds eseeid) $ $ $ SISOO 1031110 213H10 $ $ $ 1N31Aldlf103 1VIldV0 $ $ $ N0110(1111SN00 $ $ t- , .. Nowsinoov 31IS $ $ $ ON12:133NION3 '2 NOIS3C1 $ $ 1V1N31/0102:11AN3 (s)3oanos ONIONfld $ 1:13H.1.0 $ 213H10 $ °VINO 1N3N0d14/00 13oane DNB:Wild .aomos Bu!punl pue kioBaleo Aq sisoo parcud Buqsti aiqei BLijmoliol au; amdwoo aseeld keimuns is6Pri8 'V (uonedildde ovAto inoif Jo fired se abed situ wrile6) _oscine 133rONd 3 li81HX3 pung muni..roddo slang uoau walbid ac'i 11°3 6111.3 31..)H EU/MU-00/664d FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CAW Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT D PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION SCHEDULE (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) Please provide, either in the space outlined below or separate attached sheet, a Milestone Schedule for your proposed CMAQ project. The schedule should include anticipated start and completion dates for each task, activity, or milestone identified in Exhibit B, "Project Description/Scope of Work". Also, please identify anticipated dates for submission of applications to Caltrans/Federal Transit Agency, and quarterly report submission to RCTC. The format requirements for the Project Implementation Schedule are flexible. A template is provided below: PROJECT MILESTONE START DATE COMPLETION Example: Task 1— Site Design & Permitting... Authority to Proceed (ATP) + one month ATP + 3 months If a separate milestone schedule is attached, please label the attachment "Exhibit D: Project Milestone Schedule" and include in your application package. opois6 19 EXHIBIT E PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) FY99/00-FY02/03 RC7C CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund PLEASE NOTE THAT CATEGORY 3 EDUCATION AND VOCATIONAL TRAINING PROJECTS DO NOT NEED TO COMPLETE EXHIBIT E PROJECT CATEGORY 1. ALTERNATIVE -FUEL VEHICLE REFUELING INFRASTRUCTURE A. Please check the Type of Category 1 Project proposed: ❑ TYPE 1: Site Modification to Allow Public and/or Fleet Vehicle Access ❑ TYPE 2: New Alternative Fuel Infrastructure ❑ TYPE 3: Expansion of an Existing Facility or Installation of Additional Charging Units at an Existing Charging Location B. QUALITATIVE ASSESSMENT: Please describe the proposed alternative -fuel infrastructure, including: a) technical description of the refueling hardware, storage capacity, time -fill and fast -fill capacity; etc.; b) site location; c) public accessibility; d) hours of operation; e) primary fleet users; f) types of vehicles that will primarily utilize the facility (i.e., transit buses, school buses, light -duty automobiles); and g) selected hardware vendor and fuel provider, if known. 20 ►J001`87 FY99/00-FY07/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunrty Fund EXHIBIT E PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) C. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS: Please provide the following input data as applicable to the proposed Alternative -Fuel Infrastructure Project: Type of Alternative Fuel (CNG, L/CNG, LPG, or Electricity) For Projects that Propose New Infrastructure Development, Provide the Estimated Monthly Alternative Fuel Throughput in Units of Diesel Equivalent Gallons. For Electric Charging Infrastructure, Estimate the Monthly Energy Use in Kilowatt-hours. For Projects that Propose: a) Increased Capacity of Existing Alternative - Fuel Infrastructure; or b) Expanded Public or Fleet Access of Existing Alternative -Fuel Infrastructure, Provide the Current Facility Base Load in Diesel Equivalent Gallons per Month or Kilowatt-hours per Month, as Applicable. For Projects that Propose: a) Increased Capacity of Existing Altemative- Fuel Infrastructure; or b) Expanded Public or Fleet Access of Existing Altemative-Fuel Infrastructure, Provide the Projected Monthly Increase in Alternative -Fuel Throughput Expressed in Units of Diesel Equivalent Gallons or Kilowatt-hours, as Applicable. D. PUBLIC ACCESS: Please describe the level of public accessibility proposed for the Category 1 Alternative -Fuel Infrastructure Project: YES NO Does the Project Qualify for the 10% Public Accessibility Bonus? ❑ ❑ 000188 21 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT E PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) PROJECT CATEGORY 2. Implementation and Demonstration of Truck Stop Electrification or Warehouse/Distribution Center Electrification A. QUALITATIVE ASSESSMENT: Please describe the proposed Truck Stop or Warehouse/Distribution Center electrification project, including: a) technical description of the proposed project; b) site location; c) primary fleet users; d) types of vehicles that will primarily utilize the facility; and e) the selected construction contractor, if known. B. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS: Please provide the following input data as applicable to the proposed Facility Electrification Project: Estimate the Number of Vehicle Idling Hours Reduced Each Month as a Result of the Facility Electrification. Estimate the Number of Auxiliary Power Unit (APU) Operational Hours Reduced Each Month as a Result of the Facility Electrification. Specify the type of APU(s), i.e., diesel refrigeration unit, etc. YES NO Does the Project Qualify for the 20% Public Access Bonus? ❑ ❑ YES NO Does the Project Qualify for the 10% Fleet Access Bonus? ❑ ❑ 22 tIO0189 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT E PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) PROJECT CATEGORY 4. Research, Development and Demonstrtion of Emerging Clean Fuel Technologies A. QUALITATIVE ASSESSMENT: Please describe the proposed Emerging Clean Fuel Technology project, including: 1. Technical Description — please provide a detailed description of the proposed technology: a. For projects that propose to demonstrate fuel technologies, please include a complete chemical and thermodynamic specification of the proposed fuel, fuel blend, or fuel reformulation; b. For projects that propose the development and demonstration of engine -related emissions control technologies, please provide a detailed description of the proposed engine components or modifications, including engineering schematics and drawings as appropriate; c. For projects that propose the development and demonstration of engine exhaust after - treatment technologies, please provide a detailed description and technical specification for the proposed device. 2. Demonstration Program — please describe the proposed demonstration component of the Emerging Clean Fuel Technology project. Please specify, at a minimum: a. Host fleet, including point of contact; b. Location where the demonstration will be conducted; c. Number and type of vehicle(s) to be used in the demonstration, including vehicles(s) make, model, year of manufacture, engine(s) make, model, type (spark -ignited or compression - ignition), year of manufacture, engine displacement, and engine peak horsepower/torque. d. Vehicle duty cycle, including average daily mileage and hours of operation, average load factor, and average fuel economy in miles per gallon/gallons per hour of engine operation; e. Demonstration duration (please specify in months or accumulated vehicle mileage/engine hours of operation, as applicable) 00'019"0 23 FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund EXHIBIT E PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION DATA (Return this page as part of your CMAQ application) A. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS: Please provide the following data relative to the proposed Category 4 Emerging Clean Fuel Technology project: 1. Emissions Testing — please describe the emissions testing component of the proposed project. Please specify, at a minimum: a. Number of demonstration and control vehicles to be tested; b. Name and location of emissions testing facility; c. Description of testing apparatus, including dynamometer and emissions analyzer; d. Test protocol to be used. 2. Data Collection, Analysis, and Reporting — please describe the proposed data collection procedures, including at a minimum: a. Types and quantities of data to be collected; b. Data collection procedures; c. Data analysis methodologies; d. Recommended data reporting formats. 24 000191 FY99/00-FY01/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund II.C. APPLICATION CHECKLIST DID YOU REMEMBER TO... ❑ Attach a Cover Letter signed by an individual authorized to contractually bind the submitting entity? ❑ Include a copy of an approved Resolution or Minute Action from the governing body of the lead agency that: 1) authorizes the proposed project; 2) commits the lead agency or entity to the project implementation schedule reflected in the application; and 3) allocates the necessary local match funds? ❑ Complete and attach Exhibit A, "Applicant Information"? ❑ Complete and attach Exhibit B, "Project Description/Scope of Work", including Parts 1,2and 3? ❑ Attach an 8 V2" x 11" Site Map/Plan to Exhibit B, if applicable? ❑ Complete and attach Exhibit C, "Project Budget"? Does your project satisfy the Local Match contribution requirements? ❑ Attach Exhibit D, "Project Implementation Schedule", to your application? Are all requested Project Milestones identified on your schedule? ❑ Complete and attach the applicable sections of Exhibit E, "Project Implementation Data"? ❑ For Category 4 Emerging Clean Fuel Technology Projects, did you attach a Letter of Support from an acceptable state or local environmental agency? ❑ Prepare one original application plus five (5) copies, for a total of six. Did you verify the correct mailing address? ti;0P12 25 Section III: Memorandum of Understanding MODEL MOU DOCUMENT FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Introduction — All FY 1990/00 — 2002/03 CMAQ projects in Western Riverside County will be included in the Regional Transportation Improvement Program. As a condition of receiving CMAQ funds, all applicants recommended for funding must enter into a MOU with RCTC. The MOU sets forth the terms, conditions, obligations, and reporting requirements that must be complied with as consideration for accepting federal funding. The following is a model MOU. It does not need to be submitted as an element of the application. Note that Exhibits A, B, and C referenced in the sample MOU are Exhibits B, C, and D, respectively, in the application. RCTC CMAQ CLEAN FUELS OPPORTUNITY FUND MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING NO: 00-000 by and between RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION and (CMAQ FUNDING RECIPIENT) for CMAQ PROJECT No. PROJECT TITLE: This Memorandum of Understanding ("MOU") is made and entered into the day of 2000 by and between the Riverside County Transportation Commission ("RCTC"), and (CMAQ funding recipient) ( "RECIPIENT"). RECITALS WHEREAS, RECIPIENT is a California public entity and warrants and represents that it is eligible to receive Federal Transportation Equity Act for the 21 st Century ("TEA21 ")Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality ("CMAQ") Improvement Program funding; and WHEREAS, RCTC has determined that RECIPIENT is eligible to receive TEA21/CMAQ funds in an amount not to exceed $ for the purpose of ("PROJECT"); and WHEREAS, RECIPIENT warrants and represents that it shall use the CMAQ funds awarded by RCTC herewith solely for the purpose of implementing the PROJECT which will directly contribute to the attainment or maintenance of the National Ambient Air Quality Standards for ozone and carbon monoxide and/or will contribute to the attainment or maintenance of air quality standards for particulate matter (PK()) within Western Riverside County; 26 ,OOOl93 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CAlAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund NOW, THEREFORE, in consideration for the promises set forth herein, the receipt and adequacy of which is hereby acknowledged, the parties hereto agree as follows: 1. Recitals. The parties agree that the above -stated Recitals are true and correct. 2. General Scope of MOU. RECIPIENT shall implement the PROJECT, as more particularly defined in Exhibit "A", Scope of Work, and in accordance with the Budget, and Milestones and Reporting Schedule, as more fully set forth respectively in Exhibits `B", and "C", all of which Exhibits are attached hereto and are incorporated by reference into this MOU. 3. Term. The term of this MOU shall be from the date of execution by both parties of this MOU until the PROJECT's completion, which shall include the fulfillment of the Operational Availability requirements as defined in paragraph 4 below, and the submission of all required reports, unless terminated earlier by RCTC as set forth in Paragraph 10 below. 4. Operational Availability. RECIPIENT agrees to maintain the PROJECT in good working order for a period of no less than three (3) years from the date the PROJECT, in RCTC's sole judgement, has become fully operational. 5. Public/Fleet Accessibility. RECIPIENT shall comply with the public accessibility provisions as set forth in Exhibit "A" of this MOU. 6. Compliance with Federal. State, and Local Law. RECIPIENT shall comply with all applicable requirements of Title 23 United States Code, and the Uniform Relocation Act, as well as any other federal, state, and local environmental laws, Caltrans administrative guidelines, and RCTC requirements that may be applicable to the PROJECT. 7. Inclusion in Regional Transportation Improvement Program ("RTIP"). Upon execution of this MOU, RCTC shall take action to program the PROJECT in the next update of the RTIP. 8. Coordination with State and Federal Agencies. RECIPIENT shall directly obtain from Caltrans, the Federal Highway Administration ("FHWA"), Federal Transit Agency ("FTA"), and any other applicable state or federal entity, all necessary applications, permits, and other documents required for the performance of the PROJECT. RECIPIENT shall further be solely responsible for meeting all application, submission, and/or reporting requirements that may be required by law. RCTC shall promptly receive copies of all correspondence between RECIPIENT and Caltrans, FHWA, and FTA related to the PROJECT. 9. Quarterly Reporting. RECIPIENT shall submit, on a quarterly basis, and in a form acceptable to RCTC, reports that document the status of PROJECT's implementation progress, including task completion status, budget status, and adherence to PROJECT milestones. The first report shall be submitted to RCTC within three (3) months after the execution of this MOU. All subsequent quarterly reports shall be submitted in accordance with the reporting schedule set forth in Exhibit "C", Milestones and Reporting Schedule. 10. Revocation of CMAO Funding, Termination. RECIPIENT acknowledges that failure to comply with any provision of this MOU and exhibits thereto may, in the sole discretion of RCTC, result in the termination of PROJECT funding by RCTC. In the event RCTC's Executive Director, or his or her designee, determines that RECIPIENT has failed to comply with any provision of this MOU, RCTC shall notify RECIPIENT in writing of the Default or non-compliance at issue. RECIPIENT shall have thirty (30) days from the date of RCTC's letter to: 1) cure the Default or non-compliance or, 2) dispute the Default or non-compliance 27 +100194 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund according to the procedures set forth in Paragraph 20 (Disputes) below. Should RECIPIENT fail to remedy the Default or non-compliance within this thirty (30) day period, or should RECIPIENT fail to dispute the issuance of the notice of Default or non-compliance pursuant to the procedures set forth in Paragraph 20 below, RECIPIENT's entitlement to any and all CMAQ funding for the PROJECT shall immediately cease, and all RCTC's duties and obligations under this MOU shall automatically terminate. Any CMAQ funds which may become available as a result of revocation of such funding and termination of this MOU due to RECIPIENT's failure to timely cure a Default, may not be utilized by the RECIPIENT in any manner, but will be reallocated by the RCTC Board through consideration of other unfunded applications, recompetition, or policy review of other priority projects/programs. 11. Standard of Care; Licenses. RECIPIENT shall perform the work required to complete the PROJECT under this MOU with all due diligence and in a skillful and competent manner consistent with the standards generally recognized as being employed by professionals in the same discipline in the State of California. RECIPIENT represents and warrants that it and/or its contractors has or will have all licenses, permits, qualifications and approvals of whatever nature that are or may be legally required to perform the work on the PROJECT. RECIPIENT further represents and warrants that it and/or its contractors shall keep in effect all such licenses, permits, and other approvals that may be required for the performance of the work on the PROJECT throughout the term of this MOU. 12. Control and Payment of Subordinates; Contractual Relationship. Nothing in this MOU shall be construed as suggesting RECIPIENT employees are the employees of RCTC. Any additional personnel performing the work governed by this MOU on behalf of RECIPIENT shall at all times be under RECIPIENT's exclusive direction and control. RECIPIENT shall pay all wages, salaries, and other amounts due such personnel in connection with their performance under this MOU and as required by law. RECIPIENT shall be responsible for all reports and obligations respecting such additional personnel, including, but not limited to: social security taxes, income tax withholding, unemployment insurance, and workers' compensation insurance. 13. Performance Bond. RECIPIENT shall execute and provide to RCTC concurrently with this MOU a Performance Bond in an amount equal to the sum of the CMAQ funds awarded for the PROJECT. Only a Performance Bond executed by an admitted surety insurer, as defined in California Code of Civil Procedure Section 995.120, shall be accepted. The surety must be a California -admitted surety with a current A.M. Best's rating no less than A:VII and satisfactory to the RCTC. Should, in RCTC's sole opinion, the Performance Bond become insufficient or the surety be found to be unsatisfactory, RECIPIENT shall renew or replace the Bond within ten (10) days of receiving notice from RCTC. The Board shall be fully paid for a three (3) year term at the start of the PROJECT, and may not be reduced or canceled during the termination of this contract. Any breach of this section shall constitute grounds for Default. 14. Records. RECIPIENT shall keep and maintain all books, papers, records, accounting records, including but not limited to, all direct and indirect costs allocated to the PROJECT, PROJECT files, accounts, reports, cost applications with backup data, and all other material relating to the PROJECT ("PROJECT records"). These PROJECT records shall be kept for the term of this MOU and for a three (3) year period after the PROJECT's termination, or for any longer time period that may be required by law. RECIPIENT shall, upon request, make all PROJECT records available at any reasonable time to RCTC, its designee, or any other i 28 000195 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund federal or state entity that may have a legal right to inspect these records, for auditing, inspection, and copying purposes. Any subcontract entered into by RECIPIENT arising out of or related to this PROJECT shall require each subcontractor to keep and maintain PROJECT records for the same length of time specified above for the maintenance of RECIPIENT'S PROJECT records. RECIPIENT shall also require any subcontractor performing work arising out of or related to the PROJECT to make available, at any reasonable time, PROJECT records to RCTC, its designee, or any other federal or state entity that may have a legal right to inspect PROJECT records, for auditing, inspection and copying purposes. 15. Indemnification. RECIPIENT shall defend, indemnify and hold the RCTC, its Commission members, officials, officers, employees, volunteers and agents free and harmless from any and all claims, demands, causes of action, costs, expenses, liability, loss, damage, or injury, in law or equity, to property or persons, including wrongful death, in any manner arising out of or incident to any acts, omissions or willful misconduct of RECIPIENT, its officials, officers, employees, agents, consultants and RECIPIENT'S arising out of or in connection with the performance of this MOU and PROJECT, including without limitation the payment of all consequential damages and attorneys fees and other related costs and expenses. RECIPIENT shall defend, at RECIPIENT's own cost, expense and risk, any and all such aforesaid suits, actions or other legal proceedings of every kind that may be brought or instituted against RCTC, its directors, officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers, RECIPIENT shall pay and satisfy any judgement, award or decree that may be rendered against RCTC or its directors, officials, officers, employees, agents or volunteers, in any such suit, action or other legal proceeding. RECIPIENT shall reimburse RCTC and its directors, officials, officers, employees, agents, and /or volunteers, for any and all legal expenses and costs incurred by each of them in connection therewith or in enforcing the indemnity herein provided. 16. Delivery of Notices. All notices permitted or required under this MOU shall be given to the respective parties in writing at the following address, or at such other address as the respective parties may provide in writing for this purpose: RECIPIENT: RCTC: Riverside County Transportation Commission 3560 University Avenue, Suite 100 Riverside, California 92501 Attention: Such notice shall -be deemed made when personally delivered or when mailed, forty-eight (48) hours after deposit in the U.S. Mail, first class postage prepaid and addressed to the party at its applicable address. - 000196 29 ;:• FY99/00-FY01/03 RCM' CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund 17. Entire Agreement. This MOU contains the entire MOU of the parties with respect to the subject matter hereof, and supersedes all prior negotiations, understandings or agreements. This MOU may only be modified by a writing approved by RCTC's Board of Directors and signed by both parties. 18. Governing Law and Venue. The parties acknowledge and agree that this MOU is entered into and performed in Western Riverside County, California. The law of the State of California, without regard to any conflicts of law provisions, shall govern any action or claim arising out of this MOU. The parties agree that the venue for any action or claim arising out of or related to this MOU shall be Riverside County. If any action or claim concerning this MOU is brought by any third party, the parties hereto agree to use their best efforts to obtain a change of venue to Riverside County. 19. Successors and Assigns. This MOU shall be binding on the successors and assigns of the parties, but may not be assigned by RECIPIENT. 20. Disputes. In the event any dispute arises between the parties hereto or in connection with this MOU, the dispute shall be resolved by RCTC's Executive Director or his or her duly authorized representative within thirty (30) calendar days after written notice of the dispute has been received by him or her; provided, however, that RCTC may submit a letter of Default or non-compliance to RECIPIENT, as set forth in Paragraph 10 above, without first following the requirements and procedures of this Paragraph. Any written notice of dispute submitted by RECIPIENT shall include a detailed statement of the grounds for the dispute and reasons why the dispute should be resolved in RECIPIENT'S favor. If RECIPIENT does not agree with the Executive Director's decision regarding the dispute, RECIPIENT may make written appeal to the RCTC Board within thirty (30) calendar days of the Executive Director's determination of the matter. The Board's decision shall be final. RECIPIENT shall proceed with the performance of this MOU to the extent practicable during the pendency of any dispute between the parties. 21. Attorneys' Fees. If either party commences an action against the other party arising out of or in connection with this Agreement, the prevailing party in such litigation shall be entitled to have and recover from the losing party reasonable attorneys' fees and costs of suit. 22. Exhibits. All exhibits referred to herein are attached hereto and by this reference are incorporated herein. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the parties hereto have executed the MOU on the date first hereinabove written. RIVERSIDE COUNTY CMAQ FUNDING RECIPIENT TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION: By: By: , RCTC Board Chair REVIEWED AND RECOMMENDED 30 000197 FY99/00-FY02/03 RCTC CMAQ Cal! for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund FOR APPROVAL: By: , Executive Director APPROVED AS TO LEGAL FORM: By: , BEST BEST & KRIEGER LLP Counsel for RCTC MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING ATTACHMENTS: Exhibit "A": CMAQ Project Scope of Work Exhibit "B": CMAQ Project Budget Exhibit "C": CMAQ Project Milestone & Reporting Schedule 00019,8 31 f FY99/00-FY01/03 RCM CMAQ Call for Projects Clean Fuels Opportunity Fund Section IV: Reference Documentation The Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement (CMAQ) Program Under the Transportation Equity Act for the 21 st Century (TEA-21); PROGRAM GUIDANCE, April, 1999 follows this page. 32 o0onsa RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Tanya Love, Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Social Service Transportation Inventory Report and Action Plan PLANS AND PROGRAMS AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission adopt the December 1999 Social Service Transportation Inventory and Action Plan and approve submittal to Ca!trans. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Pursuant to AB120 (Chapter 1120, Statutes of 1979), the Social Services Transportation Act, requires that all County transportation commissions in California prepare a bi-annual inventory of social service transportation together with an action plan update. Under AB120 Social Service Agency is defined as a public or private nonprofit organization that provides services to any of the following four target groups: seniors, handicapped persons, the young, and the low-income disadvantaged. The Action Plan should include an inventory of transportation services and the development of a plan describing the steps by which County transportation services will be consolidated or coordinated. The purpose of AB120 is to improve the transportation of social services recipients and to enable: 1) Cost savings through combined purchasing of equipment; 2) Lowered insurance costs through driver training programs; 3) More efficient use of vehicles through centralized vehicle maintenance; and 4) More efficient use of funding resources for transportation services. Staff from the Riverside Transit Agency (RTA), SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine), and various non-profit organizations provided information for completion of the Action Plan. The Action Plan was also reviewed by the Citizens Advisory Committee on January 10, 2000. Comments received were incorporated into the Action Plan as appropriate. See Attachment 1 for a copy of the Social Service Transportation Inventory Report and Action Plan. 000199 The 1999 Action Plan recommends that the Commission take initial leadership to firmly establish a formalized Social Service Agency Action Plan that includes the following: 1) The Consolidated Transportation Service Agencies (RTA in western Riverside County and SunLine in eastern Riverside County) will continue their efforts at consolidation and coordination; 2) The Commission will initiate discussions with both the Office on Aging and the United Way to fund transportation as a part of their program funding by offering to screen eligible transportation programs, monitor the cost effectiveness of the proposals and other similar actions to encourage funding of transportation to agency -funded programs; 3) The Commission will add reporting of trip denials and reasons for denials to all quarterly reports in order to better coordinate services and review trend analyses. Operators will define trip denials according to ADA criteria; 4) The Commission will continue to work with operators on Intelligent Transportation Systems projects which have the capability to improve communication, increase productivity and improve customer information; and 5) The Commission will investigate alternative funding sources for transit services and distribute that information to operators. ,)00200 Attachment 1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION INVENTORY AND ACTION PLAN DECEMBER, 1999 000201 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION INVENTORY AND ACTION PLAN DECEMBER, 1999 TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION 1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY'S CTSAs 2 INVENTORY OF SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION SERVICES 2 REPORTING AND MONITORING OF SERVICES 7 SERVICE PRODUCTIVITY 10 SOCIAL SERVICE RECIPIENTS TO BE SERVED 10 FLEET INFORMATION 10 PROGRESS IN IMPLEMENTING CONSOLIDATED OR COORDINATED SERVICES 13 OBSTACLES ENCOUNTERED IN IMPLEMENTING THE 1997 RCTC SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION PLAN 16 ACTION PLAN 17 LIST OF TABLES TABLE 1 — SOCIAL SERVICE RECIPIENT TRIPS PER FISCAL YEAR 3 TABLE 2 — TRIPS BY TRIP TYPE 4 TABLE 3 — FUNDING INFORMATION BY AGENCY 8 TABLE 4 — DISTRIBUTION OF EXPENSES BY CATEGORY 9 TABLE 5 — VEHICLE INVENTORY 11 TABLE 6 — ISSUES AND COMMENTS FROM THE OPERATORS 18 TABLE 7 — COORDINATION ANALYSIS BY TRANSPORTATION AGENCY 19 TABLE 8 — SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSIT PROVIDER CONTACTS 20 APPENDIX A — DIRECTORY OF SPECIALIZED TRANSPORTATION SERVICES 21 1 000202 THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION INVENTORY AND ACTION PLAN DECEMBER 1999 INTRODUCTION Pursuant to AB120 (Chapter 1120, Statutes of 1979), the Social Services Transportation Act, all County transportation commissions in California are required to prepare a bi-annual inventory of social service transportation and an action plan update. "Social Service Agency" was defined as a public or private, nonprofit organization that provides services to any of the following four target groups: seniors, handicapped persons, the young, and the low-income disadvantaged. The purpose of AB120 was to improve the transportation of social services recipients and to enable: • Cost savings through combined purchasing of equipment • Lowered insurance costs through driver training programs • More efficient use of vehicles through centralized dispatching • Reduced costs through centralized vehicle maintenance • More efficient use of funding resources for transportation services This report will update the report of December, 1997, and will indicate progress on action items highlighted in that previous report. 1 s 000203 RIVERSIDE COUNTY'S CONSOLIDATED TRANSPORTATION SERVICE AGENCIES (CTSAs) Riverside County has two Consolidated Transportation Service Agencies (CTSA's). Riverside Transit Agency is the CTSA in Western Riverside County, and SunLine Transit Agency is the CTSA for the Coachella Valley. Although SunLine remains the designated CTSA in the Coachella Valley, it has turned over the day-to-day responsibilities to Community Partnerships of the Desert (CPD), which is discussed later in this document. These CTSA designations have not changed in recent years. The CTSA is responsible for providing service either directly or through contractual agreements with other providers and to coordinate services with existing fixed -route systems. Pursuant to AB120 (Chapter 1120, Statutes of 1979), "coordination of transportation services is a way to achieve greater operating and service efficiencies." The CTSA's are charged with this coordination effort. During the period reviewed for this report, both CTSA's coordinated with other agencies and have increased collaborative efforts. INVENTORY OF SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION SERVICES Service inventory information was obtained from all known public, non-profit and social service agencies in the county. Some transportation programs are specific to certain types of clients, some are general public and some have restrictions on transportation services. Data presented in this document is as reported by survey participants. Not counting Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) and SunLine Transit (SunLine), most agencies reporting indicated approximately 37% of their riders are persons with disabilities, followed by 24% youth, 20% seniors, 9% low income riders and 10% special riders, such as those taking specific types of medical purpose trips. (RTA and SunLine have been shown separately since their data tends to skew the data for the other 32 social service transportation providers.) These riders account for approximately 800,000 trips. The majority of youth trips reported are for specific institutions such as the Braille Institute and other similar facilities. An additional 2 million trips were reported by RTA and SunLine for both fixed route and dial -a -ride services. Their reported trips for seniors, persons with disabilities and youth are approximately 10% of total reported system -wide trips. However, this is difficult to track and these agencies report this data only by farebox and pass sales. There may be more riders in these categories that are not reported. Most agencies reporting restrictions either only take ADA-eligible riders or those with specific medical conditions, such as AIDS, cancer, kidney ailments or other conditions requiring hospital trips. Approximately one-half of the respondents operate Monday -Friday 8:00a.m.-5:00p.m. However, the trip reimbursement and volunteer driver programs have more flexibility and are available 24 hours per day. Approximately one third of agencies responding provide the transportation at no cost to the rider. Another one third charge $1.00 or less per trip. Those with higher fares or 'donations', usually are for longer distance trips or multi -county trips. One half of the agencies operate mainly fixed -route services and the other half provide demand -responsive services of one type or another. Excluding RTA and SunLine, the majority of the trips are to school (24%), work (20%), social service appointments (19%), and medical facilities (18%). These are not normally categorized as 'discretionary' types of trips, indicating the need for these social -service transportation services. Many of these trips are 'subscription services', such as to work or school on a daily basis, but any agency with FTA funding is restricted to no more than 50% subscription riders for demand responsive services. 2 �00204 TABLE 1 SOCIAL SERVICE RECIPIENT TRIPS PER FISCAL YEAR AGENCY UNLINKED SENIORS UNLINKED FOR PERSON WITH DISABILITIES UNLINKED YOUTH UNLINKED FOR LOW INCOME RIDERS OTHERo (i.e.Med) TOTAL American Cancer Society 250 250 Angelview 4,380 4,380 Anza Valley Transit 1,872 508 2,380 Banning FR 20,146 4,394 54,819 79.359 Banning Dial -a -Ride 1,969 6,183 8,152 Beaumont 12,800 15,734 21,210 35,696 85,440 Boys/Girls Club Coachella 480 480 Braille Institute 12,000 12,000 Care -A -Van 4,320 8,544 991 13,855 College of the Desert 300 300 Corona Dial -a -Ride 13,873 36,330 3,261 53,464 Desert Aids Project 2,106 2,106 Desert Health Car 20,400 20,400 Desert Council on Aging 400 400 Family Services Assoc. 11,587 2,318 1,320 15.225 Five Star Adult Day Care 3,500 3.500 Foundation for the Retarded 43,000 43,000 Friends of Moreno Valley 2,418 531 2,949 Indio Senior Center 1,900 1,900 Inland Aids Society 750 750 Inland Regional Center 5,004 5,004 Kidney Institute 360 360 Lighthouse for the Blind 19,875 19,875 Palm Springs Park/Rec 6,250 6,250 Partnership 30,039 30,039 Riv Co Office of Education 9,700 9,700 Regional Medical Center 5,100 5,100 Riverside Special Transit 56,792 85,336 102 142,230 TSI 18,307 71,874 486 1,046 91,713 UCR 50,000 50,000 Valley Resource Center 1,200 1,200 Veterans Express 2,500 2,500 Volunteer Center 8,274 8,175 34,815 34,815 86,079 TOTAL 157,758 294,419 193,027 72,548 82,588 800,340 Percent of Total Trips 0.20 0.37 0.24 0.09 0.10 1.00 Riverside Transit 465,306 450,989 1,002,198 1,918,493 SunLine Transit 60,760 84,791 124,860 9,384 279,795 Total 683,824 830,199 1,320,085 72,548 91,972 2,998,628 Percent of Total Trips 0.23 0.28 0.44 0.02 0.03 1.00 3 000205 TABLE 2 - TRIPS BY TRIP TYPE AGENCY SHOP MEDICAL SCHOOL WORK SOCIAL SS APPT REC. NUTRITION OTHER TOTAL American Cancer Society 250 250 Angelview 438 438 438 438 438 438 438 438 876 4,380 Anza Valley Transit 1,872 508 2,380 Banning 11,904 11,904 15,872 28,569 2,381 55,551 2,381 3,174 131,736 Beaumont 0 Boys/Girls Club/Coachella V 480 480 Braille Institute 12,000 12,000 Care -A -Van 138 6,927 3,471 138 694 11,368 College of the Desert 300 300 Corona Dial -a -Ride 3,208 1,604 6,950 1,604 2,673 11,227 27.267 Desert Aids Project 421 1,685 2,106 Desert Health Car 20,400 20,400 Desert Council on Aging 400 400 Family Services Assoc. 3,197 2,893 9,135 15,225 Five Star Adult Day Care 3,500 3,500 Foundation for the Retarded 43,000 43,000 Friends of Moreno Valley 265 1,917 59 708 2,949 Indio Senior Center 1,900 1,900 Inland Aids Society 713 8 8 23 750 Inland Regional Center 5,004 5,004 Kidney Institute 360 360 Lighthouse for the Blind 19,875 19,875 Palm Springs Park/Rec 6,250 6,250 Partnership 9,012 19,525 1,502 30,039 Riv Co Office of Education 9,700 9,700 Regional Medical Center 5,100 5,100 Riverside Special Transit 21,335 35,558 7,112 42,669 7,112 7,112 9,956 4,267 7,112 142,230 TSI 5,503 14,674 56,862 6,420 3,669 1,834 2,751 91,713 UCR 50,000 50,000 Valley Resource Center 1,200 1,200 Vets Express 2,500 2,500 Volunteer Center 6,886 5,165 6,026 68,002 86,079 Total 62,393 128,233 175,115 148,774 17,860 137,649 21,553 12,931 25,933 730,441 Percent of Total 0.09 0.18 0.24 0.20 0.02 0.19 0.03 0.02 0.04 1.00 Riverside Transit 230,219 134,294 441,253 633,103 76,740 402,884 1,918,493 SunLine Transit 44,767 13,990 47,565 117,514 21,575 13,990 11,192 270,593 Total 337,379 276,517 663,933 899,391 39,435 137,649 112,283 12,931 440,009 2,919,527 Percent of Total 0.12 0.09 0.23 0.31 0.01 0.05 0.04 0.00 0.15 1.00 Ridership on Tables 1 and 2 may not match due to Agency difficulties in estimating trip types 4 ,�00206 Driver training has been provided by both CTSA's, RTA and SunLine. In addition, Transportation Services, Inc. (TSI) provides driver training for participants in the Service Providers Association of Riverside County (SPARC). All responding agencies provide defensive driver training and passenger assistance training. Most training is provided in-house or by another agency in Riverside County. Approximately one-half of the respondents provide first -aid training. Aside from the public services provided by cities and by RTA and SunLine, 17 agencies reported having drivers. Of these, 73% are full-time drivers, 21% part-time and 6% volunteer. Almost no maintenance staff were reported by these agencies, who use outside contractors to provide maintenance and inspection services. Although not included in the analysis above, The Partnership to Preserve Independent Living for Seniors and Persons with Disabilities (The Partnership) has approximately 350 active clients who take an average of approximately 7 trips each per month; the volunteer drivers are reimbursed for their mileage. While some clients have only one driver, some have several. After reviewing several months of data, it appears that approximately one third of the clients have 2 or 3 drivers while the remainder have only one driver. This estimate would then indicate approximately 467 volunteer drivers. One of The Partnership's goals is to develop a database of volunteer driver information. That information should be available for the next reporting period. There are several types of transportation providers in Riverside County. Fixed -route services are available in most urban areas and cities, and connecting most urban areas and cities. Demand - responsive services are available within and between most of these areas. Trip reimbursement programs are provided in more remote areas, where no other transit service exists and sometimes for longer trips to other counties. And, some social service agencies provide tickets for use on public transit. Transportation services and service areas, by type of service, include: Agency Area Served Demand Responsive Anza Valley Transit Angelview Banning Dial -a -Ride Beaumont Dial -a -Ride Boys/Girls Club of Coachella Valley Braille Institute Care -a -Van Corona Dial -a -Ride Desert Health Car Foundation for the Retarded Friends of Moreno Valley Family Services of Western Riverside Co. (Family Services) Indio Senior Center Inland Aids Project Kidney Institute Palm Springs Park & Recreation Riverside Regional Medical Center Riverside Special Transit Anza, Temecula, Hemet, Palm Desert, Aguanga Coachella Valley Banning, Cabazon Beaumont, Cherry Valley Coachella Valley Coachella Valley Hemet, San Jacinto Valley Corona Palm Springs, Desert Hot Springs, Cathedral City, Thousand Palms, Sky Valley, Rancho Mirage and portions of Palm Desert Coachella Valley Moreno Valley area; San Bernardino County Western Riverside County Indio Coachella Valley; Western Riverside County, San Bemardino County Coachella Valley Palm Springs Riverside County Riverside 5 000207 Agency Demand Responsive Continued Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine) Transportation Services Inc. (TSI) Valley Resource Center Veterans Administration Fixed Route Banning Beaumont Braille Institute College of the Desert Family Services Five Star Adult Day Care Foundation for the Retarded Lighthouse for the Blind Palms Springs Parks/Recreation RTA SunLine TSI University of California at Riverside (UCR) Area Served Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County, Orange County Coachella Valley Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County Coachella Valley, Westem Riverside County Coachella Valley, Veterans Hospital, Loma Linda Hospital Banning, Cabazon Beaumont Coachella Valley Coachella Valley Westem Riverside County Coachella Valley Coachella Valley Riverside, San Bernardino Counties Palm Springs Westem Riverside County, San Bernardino County, Orange County Coachella Valley Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County UCR and vicinity Volunteer Driver Programs (with or without mileage reimbursement) American Cancer Society Desert Council on Aging Family Services Inland Aids Project The Partnership Referral and Ticket Distribution Programs Desert Aids Project Inland Aids Project Inland Regional Center Riverside County Office of Education Riverside Regional Medical Center Volunteer Center Coachella Valley Coachella Valley Coachella Valley Coachella Valley; Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County Riverside County; Out -of -County Coachella Valley Coachella Valley; Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County Westem Riverside County Westem. Riverside County Riverside County Western Riverside County Funds used for these services are diverse, and not all transportation programs have discrete budgets. However, most receive public funding either through the state or federal government. Major funding sources include those shown on Table 3. 6 ,a00208 For other than RTA and SunLine, approximately 78% of funding is federal, state and local public money, with Inland Regional Center providing an additional 2% of the funding from the Department of Developmental Services, the Riverside County Office on Aging providing 1%, and Riverside Regional Medical Center providing an additional 3% of funding, making public funding of these services 84% of total funding. Adding RTA and SunLine, public funding then accounts for 94% of transportation funding. There was no funding from United Way, which funds services and programs for these specific categories of consumers, and which has indicated that transportation has become a higher priority. Most private and foundation funding is for very specific types of consumers. Budgets range from a low of approximately $7,000 to a high of $500,000 not including public operator's dial -a -ride services. Fixed route public operators' budgets range from approximately $10 million to $22 million. Increases in budgets over the last two years reflect slight increases in services, mainly due to ADA service implementation and publicly -funded Welfare -to -Work Programs. As shown on Table 4, most expenses are for operator wages, maintenance and contractor expense. Of the approximate $37 million spent in operating budgets, $29.5 of that was for public transit operators. Of the approximate $12 million in capital funding, $10.1 of that was spent by public transit operators. Trip denials were only reported by 6 demand -responsive services, ranging from .7% to 7%. Most of those reporting receive FTA funds so they should be using the ADA criteria for trip denials. It is unclear if all agencies use that same criteria for reporting. REPORTING AND MONITORING OF SERVICES All agencies with Local Transportation Funds (LTF) or Measure A funds provide quarterly reports to the Riverside County Transportation Commission, and have annual financial audits performed. Recipients of LTF also have a triennial management and performance audit administered by the RCTC, and those receiving federal funds also have a triennial audit administered by the Federal Transit Administration (FTA). Reports are provided to these operators with suggestions for improvements, as appropriate. In addition, SunLine has a committee, ACCESS, which is advisory to the Board of Directors and is comprised of citizens, social service advocates, system users and business leaders. This group meets on a monthly basis to discuss issues and services, as appropriate. The RCTC has a Social Service Citizens Advisory Committee (SSCAC) which also meets monthly to discuss transportation issues, services and funding. The RTA Board of Directors has an ADA Committee, which meets on a monthly basis, to deal specifically with issues of service provision for ADA-certified riders. The Riverside County Office on Aging and the Partnership also forward reports to agencies on a monthly basis based on complaints received by callers to the Office on Aging's "HelpLink" information & referral service. The Service Providers Association of Riverside County (SPARC) also meets on a monthly basis to discuss transportation issues. This group is comprised of service providers and service consumers and advocates. Applications for Measure A funds are competitive in Westem Riverside County; the Coachella Valley Association of Governments and the RCTC provide Measure A funding directly to SunLine in the Coachella Valley. Although some federal and state funding is provided to public operators on a formula - basis, other applications for FTA funds are still competitive. Each year the recipients of LTF prepare a Short Range Transit Plan indicating the amount and uses of funding requested. Measure A grant funding recipients continue to provide quarterly performance reports to the RCTC. In addition, as a result of a recent study conducted by the RCTC, quarterly meetings are held with all Measure A service providers to improve coordination of services. 7 000209 TABLE 3 FUNDING INFORMATION BY AGENCY IN $000'S AGENCY FTA LTF MEAS A OOA GEN SPEC PRIV FARE IRC RMC TOTAL American Cancer Society 1 1 Angelview 74 74 Anza Valley Transit 24 4 28 Banning FR 362 104 466 Banning Dial -a -Ride 69 5 74 Beaumont 455 17 472 Boys/Girls Club Coachella 15 15 Braille Institute 300 300 Care -A -Van 114 23 3 14 154 College of the Desert 45 45 Corona Dial -a -Ride 445 41 44 47 577 Desert Aids Project 22 22 Desert Health Car 221 221 Desert Council on Aging 0 Family Services Assoc. 72 210 40 322 Five Star 7 7 Foundation for the Retarded 72 72 Friends of Moreno Valley 26 5 2 33 Indio Senior Center 100 100 Inland Aids Society 62 12 170 244 Inland Regional Center 4,134 4,134 Kidney Institute 300 300 Lighthouse for the Blind 93 93 Palm Springs Park/Rec 7 7 Partnership 207 49 0 22 278 Riv Co Office of Education 2 2 Regional Medical Center 500 500 Riverside Special Transit 1,200 98 1,298 TSI 620 150 40 67 21 340 1,238 UCR 90 90 Valley Resource Center 0 Veterans Admin. 40 40 Volunteer Center 0 Total 0 3,223 626 89 4,797 682 890 310 550 40 11,207 Percent of Total 0.00 0.29 0.06 0.01 0.43 0.06 0.08 0.03 0.05 0.00 1.00 Riverside Transit 1,100 16,500 461 441 4,100 22,602 SunLine Transit 340 5.9 1,500 100 2,100 4,046 Total 1,440 19,729 2,587 89 4,897 1,123 890 310 6,750 40 37,855 Percent of Total 0.04 0.52 0.07 0.00 0.13 0.03 0.02 0.01 0.18 0.00 1.00 UNDING KEY: FTA is Federal Transit Administration LTF is Local Transportation Funds Meas A is Measure A OoA is Office on Aging Spec is Specialized Funding 1300210 Gen is General Public Funds Priv is Private Funding Fare is Farebox IRC is Inland Regional Center RMC is Riverside Regional Medical Center 8 TABLE 4 DISTRIBUTION OF EXPENSES BY CATEGORY IN 000'S Agency Oper Wage Disp Wage Fuel Maint Insur. Contract Lic. Admin Office Other I Total Amencan Cancer Society , 0 Angelview 33 18 7 12 4 74 Anza Valley Transit 16 10 2 2 30 Banning FR 144 33 116 25 61 1. 100 480 Banning Diaf-a-Ride 22 22 6 17 5 23 95 Beaumont 200 40 25 45 40 4 2 2 358 Boys/Girls Club Coachella V 0 Braille Institute 0 Care -A -Van 51 14 15 12 9 12 1 114 College of the Desert 30 25 45 100 Corona Dial -a -Ride 500 500 Desert Aids Project 22 22 Desert Health Car 150 50 21 221 Desert Council on Aging 0 Family Services Assoc. 114 20 41 45 22 15 21 19 297 Five Star 7 7 Foundation for the Retarded 72 72 Friends of Moreno Valley 25 3 11 3 3 3 0.3 48 Indio Senior Center 50 25 25 100 Inland Aids Society 110 27 45 17 1 3.4 0.5 204 Inland Regional Center 4,134 4,134 Kidney Institute 0 Lighthouse for the Blind 45 25 23 93 Palm Spnngs Park/Rec 3 4 7 Partnership 2 43 46 31 154 276 Riv Co Office of Education 1.7 2 Regional Medical Center 0 Riverside Special Transit 903 75 72 77 28 123 1,278 Riverside Transit 7,110 852 1,112 4,794 539 4,537 33 2,688 21,665 SunLine Transit 2,000 530 616 2,900 162 1,000 25 946 90 8,269 TSI 500 16 83 137 78 0.2 71 26 105 1,016 UCR 16 22 25 63 Veterans Admin. 40 40 Volunteer Center 80 80 Total 11,506 1,624 Z260 8,261 944 10,337 80 3,974 194 465 39,645 Percent of Total 0.29 0.04 0.06 0.21 0.02 0.26 0.00 0.10 0.00 0.01 1.00 Distribution of expenses by category may not match total funds shown on Table 1. Data was used as presented by the operators. 9 00021`1 SERVICE PRODUCTIVITY As was seen in a recent report comparing Measure A recipients in Western Riverside County, average trip length varies between 3.43 and 24.66 miles. For Measure A funded dial -a -ride providers, recent reports have shown that subsidy per passenger varies between $6.89 and $38.31, with an average subsidy of $15.12; subsidy/mile varies between $19.00 and $2.80, with an average subsidy of $1.30; subsidy/hour varies between $4.31 and $46.66, with an average subsidy of $23.90. These variances, however, are mainly due to the difference in nature of the service, the service area, and the specific services provided. The least costly and lowest subsidized service is the Anza Valley Transit, which uses volunteer drivers. Unlinked trips for seniors, persons with disabilities, youth and low income individuals on an annual basis for all reporting agencies, reflects: Volunteer driver programs (with or without reimbursement) 35,997 Ticket distribution programs 97,885 City transit services 368,645 CTSA dial-a-rides/fixed route services 2,198,904 Non-profit agency/private dial -a -rides 297,197 Total 2,998,628 In addition to these trips, approximately 11,000,000 trips are also taken on an average annual basis in fixed -route public transit services. While agencies currently track ridership for seniors, persons with disabilities and youth, it is difficult to track the number of low-income disadvantaged riders. Many agencies have reported substantial ridership increases since the last report. While average cost per trip is lowest for trip reimbursement programs, these types of programs are available usually only if no other transportation options are viable, such as in rural areas, or when an individual is physically unable to take any other type of transit. The type of funding received for these programs also has restrictions. In addition, many of the smaller programs do not even budget transportation or track expenses, since they are part of overall client services, such as provision of medical, nutritional or referral programs. SOCIAL SERVICE RECIPIENTS TO BE SERVED The elderly and persons with disabilities comprise the majority of individuals accessing the social service transportation services. Some institutions, including those which train the developmentally disabled, or work specifically with AIDS patients and seniors, sometimes require special transportation provisions. Some agencies deal specifically with clientele receiving a variety of services, such as medical care, nutrition programs and other social services. When categorizing the types of social service clients, it should be noted that this is not completely accurate since some categories overlap. For example, a rider with disabilities may also be a senior citizen and have a low income. It is at the discretion of the agency how the riders are categorized. FLEET INFORMATION Of the approximate 300 vehicles in social service transportation services (including public transit buses and dial -a -rides), approximately 14% are model year 1991 or older, which is well past the useful life for this type of equipment. Most of this equipment is usually vans capable of carrying 9-14 passengers, with an average life -cycle of approximately 5 years. Another 10% are model year 1992/3, which are nearing the end of normal useful life; and 13% have been purchased since the last report. The remaining 63% of vehicles are model years 1994-97. See Table 5 for fleet listings. 10 g)0212 All public transit vehicles have wheelchair lifts or ramps. Approximately one third of these vehicles are Compressed Natural Gas (CNG) or electrically -powered, and most of those are operated by RTA and SunLine. However, with the development of additional CNG fueling facilities, other transportation agencies may pursue the purchase of CNG vehicles. The majority of capital funding has been for replacement of these vehicles. The majority of this funding comes from FTA Section 5307 or 5311, Measure A or LTF. Since many vehicles average 5,000 miles per month, vehicle replacement is an ongoing issue for many agencies." TABLE 5 = VEHICLE INVENTORY AGENCY MAKE/MODEL YEAR QUANTITY FUEL LIFT MI/MO Angelview GMC Van 1991 1 Gas Ford Van 1992/3 2 Gas Ford Van 1995/6 2 Gas Dodge Van 1996 2 Gas Ford Van 1996 1 Gas Ford Wagon 1997 1 Gas Ford Van 1997 1 Gas Anza Valley Transit Ford Van 1992 2 Gas Y Banning Dial -a -Ride Ford Collins 1995 1 Gas Y 1,742 Ford Collins 1995 1 Gas Y 217 Eldorado 1998 1 Gas Y 218 Banning FR Gillig 1990 1 Diesel Y 1,670 Bluebird 1995 2 CNG Y 3,153 Eldorado 1999 2 CNG Y 3,880 4,000 Beaumont Bluebird 1995 2 Diesel Y Bluebird 1991 3 Diesel Y 4,000 Ford S350 1984 2 Gas Y 3,000 Ford S350 1986 1 Gas Y 3,000 Braille Institute Ford Clubvan 1994 1 Gas N 867 Ford Clubvan 1995 1 Gas N 536 Chev Bus 1996 1 Gas N 2,630 Chev Bus 1999 1 Gas N 4,146 Care -A -Van Ford Van 1994 3 Gas Y 2,342 College of the Desert Ford Van 2 Diesel N 1,000 Ford Van 2 Diesel N 1,000 Corona Dial -a -Ride Dodge Ram 1994 3 Gas Y 2,380 Ford Superduty 1996 4 Gas Y 2,643 Ford Superduty 1997 2 Gas Y 2,923 GMC/Goshen 1998 2 CNG Y 1,628 GMC/Goshen 1999 3 CNG Y 0 Desert Health Car GMC Safari 1998 5 Gas N Family Services Assoc. E350 1994 1 Gas Y 3,500 E350 1995 1 Gas Y 2,600 E350 1997 1 Gas Y 2,600 E350 1990 1 D N 2,600 E350 1996 1 Gas Y 2,870 E350 1992 2 Gas Y 2,600 11 000213 AGENCY MAKE/MODEL YEAR QUANTITY FUEL LIFT MI/MO E350 1999 1 Gas Y 2,600 E350 1995 1 Gas Y 6,670 Dodge 1990 1 Gas Y 3.158 Five Star Adult Day Care Ford Van 1 Gas Foundation for the Retarded Ford/Dodge Vans 7 Friends of Moreno Valley Ford MB 1997 1 Gas Y 2,600 Indio Senior Center Ford Van 1 Gas Inland Aids Society Chev Bus 1999 1 Gas 3,000 Dodge Van 1998 1 Gas 5,000 Dodge Van 1997 1 Gas 5,000 Chevy Van 1997 1 Gas 5,000 Chevy Bus 1996 1 Gas 1,000 Dodge Van 1994 1 Gas 4,000 Kidney Institute Dodge Vans 1991/3 2 Gas 350 Lighthouse for the Blind Dodge Vans 6 Gas Palm Springs Park/Rec Ford Econoline 1 Gas Regional Medical Center Vans 5 Gas Riverside Special Trahsit Ford Van 1998 1 Gas Y 2,500 Ford 350 1997 12 Gas Y 3,000 Ford 350 6 Gas Y 2,000 Riverside Transit GMC RTS 1988-92 25 Diesel Y 4,000 GMC RTS 1993 17 Diesel Y 4,000 Flexible 1995 17 CNG Y 4,000 New Flyer 1997 3 CNG Y 4,000 SuperBus 1994 3 Diesel Y 4,000 Chance Streetcar 1994 5 CNG Y 2,500 Chance Streetcar 1994 1 Diesel Y 2,500 Collins Van/Mini Bus 1991 5 Diesel Y 2,500 Supreme Mini -Bus 1992 4 Diesel Y 2,500 Collins Vans 1994/5 11 Diesel Y 2,500 Startrans 1994 3 CNG Y 2,500 Goshen 1995 8 Diesel Y 2,500 World Trans Commuter 1996/97 21 Diesel Y 2,500 World Trans Commuter 1998 12 Diesel Y 2,500 El Dorado 1999 3 Diesel Y 2,500 SunLine Transit Thomas MVP 1995 7 CNG Y 4,536 Orion 1994 34 CNG Y Eldorado 1994 5 CNG Y 2,293 Electric Specialty 1993/5 3 Elect Ramp 849 Ford E350 1991 3 CNG/Gas Y 4,888 Ford E350 1992/3 6 CNG/Gas Y 5,381 Ford E350 1996 1 Diesel Y 1,881 Ford Supervan 1996 6 CNG Y 3,346 Dodge 1996 4 CNG Y 8,902 Ford E350 1998 2 CNG Y 7,695 TSI Ford Van 1989 1 Gas Y 1,100 Ford Bus 1990 1 Gas Y 3,300 12 ���}211 AGENCY MAKE/MODEL YEAR QUANTITY FUEL LIFT MI/MO Ford SB 1991 4 Gas Y 3,500 Ford Van 1992 1 Gas Y 1,200 Ford SB 1993 2 Gas Y 3,500 Ford Van 1994 1 Gas Y 3,500 Ford SB 1994 1 Gas Y 3,700 Ford MB 1996 1 Gas Y 3.800 Ford Van 1997 1 Gas Y 4,100 Ford SB 1997 1 Gas Y 3.600 Ford SB 1998 3 Gas Y 6,000 Ford MB 1998 1 Gas Y 5,700 Ford SB 1999 2 Gas Y 6,100 Ford SB 1999 3 Gas Y UCR Bluebird 1999 2 D N 150 Bluebird 1990 1 D Y 1,800 Bluebird 1994 1 D Y 2,500 Veterans Express Ford Van 1 Y Bluebird 1995 1 CNG Y 1,300 Ford Van 2000 1 Gas N 390 TOTAL 356 Although not actually a part of this study, it was discovered that almost two dozen vehicles have been donated by RTA and SunLine to non-profit agencies for community services. Most of these vehicles are in very limited use, but serve those with no other means of transportation, those with physical constraints or low income individuals without other means of transportation. While it would be difficult to include them in the analysis of the more formal services, it should be noted that there are vehicles in this type of service. Services and the number of vehicles include, but are not limited to: Menifee Valley Community Cupboard California Rehabilitation Center Ability Counts Jurupa Parks & Recreation Boys/Girls Club of Temecula Hope, Incorporated Calvary Chapel Friends of Jefferson House Perris Valley Boxing Club California Family Life Center Navy League Eagles Christian Church Valley -Wide Rec/Park District Vine Life Christian Center Coachella Park/Rec Department 1 van 1 van 2 vans 1 van 2 vans 1 van 1 vans 2 vans 1 van 1 van 1 van 1 van 1 van 1 van 1 bus PROGRESS IN IMPLEMENTING CONSOLIDATED OR COORDINATED TRANSPORTATION SERVICES All Action Items from the prior report have been implemented by the RCTC. Most occurred through the venue of the quarterly Measure A meetings. These Items include: 13 000215 1. "The RCTC will disseminate to social service agencies information obtained from the CTSA's, Ca!trans and CalAct members regarding standard specifications and recent costs for several types of dial -a -ride vehicles. 2. The RCTC will request information from all agencies on type(s) of radio equipment used and any surplus or out -dated office, radio and operating equipment currently in inventory. 3. The RCTC will discuss with both CTSA's and social service agencies standard vehicle maintenance programs to determination if coordination or maintenance garages and/or staff could achieve cost savings. 4. The RCTC will request information from all agencies on year of vehicle replacements and disposal policies for retired vehicles. 5. The RCTC will work with the RTA to develop of a map to indicate areas served by provider." The 1997 Action Plan stressed continuation of prior efforts to improve inter -city transportation throughout the county. Considerable progress has been made since the last report. RTA developed a link between Lake Elsinore and Temecula on the Route 24, extended the Route 19 from Moreno Valley to Sun City, increased service on Route 36 between Yucaipa, Calimesa and Beaumont to 6 days/week, and increased service on Route 35 between Banning and Moreno Valley to 6 days/week. SunLine will be implementing commuter service between the Coachella Valley and the downtown Riverside Metrolink Station. On October 21, 1997, SunLine formed a non-profit corporation, Community Partnerships of the Desert, Inc. (CPD), which is currently funded by a grant from the Regional Access Project (RAP). This 501(c)(3) corporation was formed to seek additional funding sources for transportation from foundations and others who only give to private, not -for -profit corporations. CPD now handles the day-to-day CTSA functions for SunLine. In addition, SunLine has taken over the maintenance and operation of the Vet's Express, funded by the Regional Access Project (RAP). It also operates and maintains Five -Star and Foundation of the Retarded vehicles and services. Dispatching for these services has been integrated into SunDial services, which are dispatched by SunLine staff. SunLine has also begun integration of the TRIP program into its services, calling it SunTRIP. Working closely with the Partnership to Preserve Independent Living, SunLine has begun an outreach program to those not currently receiving any transportation services. In addition, current users of SunDial are given the option of the TRIP program in addition to SunDial, which allows them to make more frequent and cost-effective trips. Initial response to this program has been encouraging. SunLine has donated one bus to the Riverside County Library System, which it continues to maintain, and one bus to the Coachella Park and Recreation Department. SunLine is striving to improve communications within the paratransit service to make it more responsive and to reduce, if not eliminate, 'no shows' which are the result of poor communication. SunLine took over the day-to-day operation of the dial -a -ride in July, 1999 and created 'zones' for paratransit services; ridership has increased 21 %. Same day service is now available in the Indio/Coachella zone. Both SunLine and RTA have received Welfare to Work funding. SunLine has received funding to extend service hours later in the evening along the trunk line Route 111, to allow for second shift workers to access a deviated -route service. SunLine has also received planning funds for additional Welfare to Work transit services. RTA now provides a fixed route and .comparable ADA service link between Hemet/San Jacinto and Temecula, funded by a CalWorks grant. In partnership with the Economic Development Agency, over $3,000,000 has been committed to this project. 14 100216 A new service began operation in the Coachella Valley. Desert Health Car, funded entirely by the Desert Health Care District Foundation, provides transportation for ambulatory persons accessing health care facilities primarily in Palm Springs, Desert Hot Springs, Cathedral City, Thousand Palms, Sky Valley, Rancho Mirage and portions of Palm Desert. This service has been well -received and the organization is interested in coordinating and collaborating with other agencies in all areas of operation. In Western Riverside County, RTA donated two vehicles to Anza Valley Transit, which operates a community service provided by volunteer drivers. This service operates between the Anza/Aguanga area and Temecula, Hemet and Palm Desert. Fares range from $.50 for local trips and $3.00 for inter- city trips. During the reporting period, RTA donated a total of seventeen vehicles to various agencies desiring to provide services. Due to the significant number of requests received, RTA conducted a 'lottery' to enable non-profit organizations to acquire surplus vehicles. To qualify for the lottery, agencies submitted applications demonstrating their legal, financial and operational capacity for the provision of their proposed non-profit, community -based services. Recipients of vehicles included: Menifee Valley Community Cupboard, California Rehabilitation Center, Ability Counts, Navy League, Jurupa Parks and Recreation, Hope, Inc, California Family Life Center, Calvary Chapel, Vine Life Christian Fellowship, Friends of Jefferson House, Eagles Christian Church, Valley -Wide Recreation and Park District and Vine Life Christian Church. RTA provides maintenance services for four Sheriff's Department and five UCR vehicles. They provide agencies with copies of vehicle specifications and review other agencies specifications. RTA has centralized dispatching of all dial -a -ride services within RTA, replacing several contractor dispatch systems in different geographic areas. RTA's centralized dispatch also provides inter jurisdictional trip coordination between local service providers. RTA also provided specialized training sponsored by FTA for RTA employees, passengers, contractors and other public and non-profit agencies in Western Riverside County. These sessions included operator sensitivity training for serving passengers with special needs, introduction and transition to fixed route services for disabled and ADA qualified paratransit riders and clarification of ADA regulations and issues. RTA also provides a vehicle for use by other agencies in the service area when their equipment is unavailable, usually for maintenance reasons. Monthly meetings are held with RTA contractors, many of whom are also social service providers. In January of 1999 the RTA Board of Directors established an ADA subcommittee to establish a channel for direct passenger feedback and to enhance communications with that portion of the community with specialized transportation needs. In addition, RTA continues to expand community level outreach activities by establishing new local chapters of the Transportation NOW Coalition. This Coalition provides community leaders, residents, riders and other interested stakeholders a monthly forum for communication of issues and concerns related to their transportation needs. Chapters have been formed in Corona/Norco, Perris, Lake Elsinore, the Pass Area, Moreno Valley, Anza and Idyl!wild. The Partnership publishes the Meeting the Challenges Quarterly, which contains articles on transportation, health and medical topics and many other subjects designed to assist readers to age more successfully. Each issue of the magazine is read by more than 40,000 people across Riverside County and selected articles are published on-line at the "LivingPartnership.org" website. The organization has jointly developed a portal of resources and information about a variety of subjects, "Vital Connections" (www.vitalco.net), which was recently named the Press Enterprise's "Website of the Week". The Partnership has also begun production of eight educational videos such as: "In Need of Love: Understanding the Alzheimer's Victim", "How to Recognize, Avoid and Report Elder Abuse", "The Medicare Changes -How You are Affected". Upcoming videos will deal with such topics as "Living Successfully with Diabetes", "Preparing Your Home for the Care of an Alzheimer's Patient", and "In - Home Safety". Over a thousand videos have been distributed to libraries, senior centers, churches, and various support groups. The organization is currently exploring ways to expand the transportation 15 �00217 services of TRIP through a volunteer escort and driver referral system. The organization continues to collaborate with the Riverside County Office on Aging and reports any customer complaints received by the Office on Aging to transit operators. TSI has increased its contracting functions and now provides transportation for clients of several medical facilities, including the Psychiatric Resource Institute, Riverside MRI, Open Air MRI, and the VA Hospital. Other contracts include the Office on Aging, Inland Regional Center, RTA and several cities for special events. TSI has also increased its escort service for individuals with special needs. Commuter rail feeder service has been implemented at all stations in Riverside County, with the cooperation of RTA and the City of Corona, who provide the bulk of the service. Schedules of feeder services have been adapted as commuter rail schedules have been modified. Some coordination problems have been encountered with the Southern Califomia Regional Rail Authority (SCRRA) in provision of service changes in a timely manner; however, improvements have been made in the service planning timeframes. Family Services implemented a new route service which serves local activity centers on a frequent basis in the Jurupa area, which has been well received. The Beaumont Dial -a -Ride service has become a fixed -route service, as a result of analysis of origins and destinations of current trips. The Banning fixed -route service began serving the Cabazon Outlet Center and the Morongo Casino and the service has been well -received. The Transportation Access Program continues to distribute bus tickets and transit information to agencies with clients who are seniors, persons with disabilities, and the truly needy. The Volunteer Center, which manages this program, monitors usage on a monthly basis of all participating agencies. Inland Regional Center continues to provide vouchers to its clients for use on transit services, and this ridership signifies a large portion of special service transportation clients. The Inland Regional Center also directly funds some operators, such as Family Services, who provide regularly scheduled service for clients. UCR continues operation of the Highlander Hauler on the campus and to adjacent areas. In Western Riverside County, some coordination within the area of dispatching has occurred. TSI handles dispatching for its own customers and for Friends of Moreno Valley, for whom it provides contract services. RTA has discussed and budgeted in grant applications coordinated dispatching with the cities of Riverside and Corona, but no such coordination has yet occurred. OBSTACLES ENCOUNTERED IN IMPLEMENTING THE 1997 RCTC SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSPORTATION ACTION PLAN The main obstacles remain the increase in demand for services and the general stagnancy of funding sources. As shown in the Southern California Association of Government (SCAG) Regional Transportation Plan, "Community Link 21", transportation funding, both for transit and for roadways, is generally insufficient to keep up with demand. Additional funding sources may be required in the future, and/or innovative uses of existing funding sources may need to be developed. The main issues raised by the transit providers are funding, recruiting and retaining drivers, and vehicle acquisition and replacement. Many are already coordinating their service with other providers, and many want improved coordination and collaboration. See Tables 6 and 7 for issues and comments provided by participants in the survey. In the future, it will be difficult to balance basic service provision characterized by low productivity for some less -dense population areas, with provision of regional inter -city services which are also often low productivity. These services, provided for all citizens, must then be balanced with provision of specialized services for seniors, persons with disabilities, and ADA-certified individuals, as well as for the truly needy and those welfare recipients returning to work. 16 000218 Recent surveys completed in the county indicate that the need for transportation for seniors appears to have outstripped available transit resources. Whether perceived or real, there are issues that some agencies are at capacity due to ADA-certified ridership, which precludes ridership for seniors who are not ADA-certified. This issue should be closely followed through outreach efforts throughout the county. ACTION PLAN In achieving this effort, several actions are recommended by the RCTC to take initial leadership to firmly establish a formalized Social Service Agency Action Plan: 1. The Consolidated Transportation Service Agencies (RTA in westem Riverside County and SunLine in eastern Riverside County) will continue their efforts at consolidation and coordination. 2. The Commission will initiate discussions with both the Office on Aging and the United Way to fund transportation as a part of their program funding by offering to screen eligible transportation programs, monitor the cost effectiveness of the proposals and other similar actions to encourage funding of transportation to agency -funded programs. 3. The Commission will add reporting of trip denials & reason for denials to all quarterly reports in order to better coordinate services and review trend analyses. Operators will define trip denials according to ADA criteria. 4. The Commission will continue to work with operators on Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) projects which have the capability to improve communication, increase productivity and improve customer information. 5. The Commission will investigate alternative funding sources for transit services and distribute that information to operators. 17 k)00219 TABLE 6 — ISSUES AND COMMENTS FROM THE OPERATORS AGENCY ISSUES/COMMENTS American Cancer Society Recruiting and maintaining sufficient number of volunteer drivers and the distance to treatment centers are major problems for patients in outlying areas of the service area. Angelview Always in need of vehicles and funding for vehicles. Banning Difficulty in recruiting and retaining drivers. Beaumont Issues include improvements in providing transit services, expanding fixed routes and expanding operating hours and days. Care -A -Van Current vehicles need to be replaced due to continued excessive maintenance repairs. Corona Issues include: transitioning part of the service to fixed route so there is more space available on demand response vehicles; gaining more coverage from RTA's fixed route; recuperating an adequate fare ratio. Desert Council on Aging Need more funding. Family Services of Western Riverside County Tight restraints on funding is an issue. Friends of Moreno Valley It is becoming harder to obtain funds at the very time the service needs to be expanding to two vans. We are having to turn down many people every week. Inland Aids Project An issue is the elimination of trip denials due to the lack of service in that area. Is there any research in progress regarding the harmful side -effects of cellphones. Lighthouse for the Blind Need less costly and better maintenance. Riverside County Office of Education Per a survey conducted last year, in spite of intensive support and training, few program completers actually use RTA services for travel in the community or for work purposes. Most receive door-to-door services by vendors funded through Inland Regional Center. As a result, the following ideas are under consideration: 1) include district students who are enrolled in RCOE's Transition Partnership Program; 2) intensify training for those students who actually live in areas served by RTA; 3) Start training at an earlier age; or 4) drop the program from our curriculum. Riverside Regional Medical Center Recruiting and maintaining drivers is difficult. Riverside Special Services Difficult to provide all needed ADA services. Will be planning for possible increase in service since RTA has most of their ADA in place in the County. We still provide 50% of RTA ADA eligible service. RTA The need to respond to rapid regional growth and the ability to acquire adequate funding resources. Impacts of legislated requirements that do not include funding support are also issues. The Partnership Most important is the establishment of an effective system for referral of volunteer escort drivers. SunLine The main issue is the development of strategies to meet the increasing demand for services under the ADA while balancing the demand for fixed route services. TSI The most important issue is funding for expansion of services in South County. We have had to greatly reduce our marketing efforts to keep our trip refusals at an acceptable ratio. TSI would appreciate getting recognition and funding support for our training, technical assistance and other coordination activities. UCR The main issues are: cost containment; regulatory and environmental compliance; staffing and vehicle maintenance. Veterans Administration There should be a central Information phone number for all transit services. Volunteer Center of Riverside County Issues include: 1) there is more regulated paperwork; 2) the need for a closer watch over client/ticket distribution to avoid overlap, duplication and abuse; 3) better outreach to agencies throughout the area. 18 TABLE 7 - COORDINATION ANALYS Interest In Coord Type American Cancer Society No Angelview Yes Currently coordinates Maintenance; Interest in Driver Training and Vehicle provision Banning Yes Current coordinates vehicle purchase; interested in driver training Beaumont Yes Interest in vehicle purchase and vehicle maintenance Boys/Girls Club Coachella V Braille Institute Care -A -Van College of the Desert Corona Dial -a -Ride Yes Currently involved in purchasing mgmt services; interest in vehicle purchase, centralized dispatch, and purchasing group insurance. Desert Aids Proved Yes Currently coordinates with the TRIP program. No other interest. Desert Health Car Yes Interest In all types of collaboration. Desert Council on Aging Yes Currently coordinates with ACT ONE. Family Services Assoc. Yes Currently coordinates vehide purchase. Interest in coordinating driver training. Foundation for the Retarded Friends of Moreno Valley Yes Currently involved in all types of coordination listed. Indio Senior Center Inland Aids Project Inland Regional Center Kidney Institute Lighthouse for the Blind Yes Interest in all types of collaboration. Palm Springs Park/Rec Partnership Riv Co Office of Education Yes Interest in coordinating vehide purchases. Regional Medical Center Yes Interest in all types of collaboration. Riverside Special Transit Yes Currently coordinates maintenance services. Interest in vehicle purchases, maintenance services and driver training. Riverside Transit Yes Currently involved in all types of coordination listed. SunLine Transit Yes Currently coordinates purchase and maintenance of vehicles, driver training. Interested in coordination of management services. TSI Yes Currently involved in all types of coordination listed. UCR Yes Interest in vehicle purchase and driver training. Valley Resource Center Volunteer Center 19 Organization TABLE 8: Address SOCIAL SERVICE TRANSIT PROVIDER CONTACTS City Zipcode Phone Contact American Cancer Society Angelview Anza Valley Transit Braille Institute BIG of Coachella Valley Care -A -Van City of Banning City of Beaumont City of Corona City of Riverside City of Palm Spgs Park & Rec Desert Aids Project . Desert Council on Aging Desert Health Car Family Services of W Riv Co Five Star Adult Day Care Foundation for the Retarded Friends of Moreno Valley HADASSAH Indio Senior Center Inland Aids Project Inland Regional Center Kidney Institute of the Desert Lighthouse for the Blind Palm Springs Park & Rec The Partnership Riverside Co. Office of Educ Riverside General Hospital RTA SunLine TSI UCR Volunteer Center 74-140 El Paseo 66-399 Pierson Blvd. PO Box 391520 70251 Ramon Rd. 42-600 Cook St, Suite 110 305 E. Devonshire P.O. Box 998 500 East 6th St. 815 W. Sixth St. 8095 Lincoln Ave 3200 E. Tahquitz 750 S. Vella Rd. 223 Overlook Rd P.O. Box 2493 5888 Mission Blvd. 42-201 Beacon Hill, Ste A 73-255 Country Club Dr 25075 Fir Ave 420 Santa Elena Road 45-222 Town Street 3756 Elizabeth 674 Brier Dr 81-715 Dr. Carreon Blvd 762 No. Sierra Way 3200 E. Tahquitz Canyon 6296 Rivercrest Dr, #K 3939-13th Street 9851 Magnolia Ave. 1825 3rd Street 32-505 Harry Oliver Trail 6458 Industrial Ave 683 Linden Street P.O. Box 5376 Palm Desert Desert Hot Springs Anza Rancho Mirage Palm Desert Hemet Banning Beaumont Corona Riverside Palm Springs Palm Springs Palm Springs Palm Springs Riverside Palm Desert Palm Desert Moreno Valley Palm Springs Indio Riverside San Bernardino Indio San Bernardino Palm Springs Riverside Riverside Riverside Riverside Thousand Palms Riverside Riverside Riverside 20 92260 760-568-2691 92240 760-329-6471 92539 909-767-9304 92270 760-321-1111 92211 760-836-1160 92545 909-654-1552 92220 909-922-3243 92223 909-769-8530 91720 909-736-2261 92504 909-351-6138 92264 760-323-8265 92264 760-323-2118 92264 760-322-0138 92263 760-323-6366 92509 909-275-9620 92260 760-346-3119 92260 760-346-1611 92553 909-413-3430 92262 760-323-7259 92201 760-347-5111 92506 909-784-2437 92408 909-890-3000 92201 760-347-8781 92410 909-884-3121 92264 760-323-8265 92507 909-697-4697 92504 909-369-7858 92504 909-358-7089 92517 909-684-0850 92276 760-343-3456 92504 909-358-9175 92521 909-787-4395 92517 909-686-7417 Anne Coleman Ruth Goodsell Judy Thompson Mark Fajardo Gretchen Perez Mary Jo Ramirez Chris Millen Mike Pistilli Anne Palatino Helen Wariner Alan Denfeld Jose Romero Herbert Lazanby Cynthia Clipper -Gray Chris Banducci Nancy Hitchcock Juan Alcantara Dorothy Grzeskowiak Shelley Miller-Mantell Diane Nieto John Salley Fortunato Penilla Lucy Palafox Sandra Woods Alan Denfeld Richard Smith Gerald Peterson Gloria Barraza Susan Hafner Ron Williams Judylynn Gries Bill Bingham Ned Cooney APPENDIX A RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DIRECTORY OF SPECIALIZED TRANSPORTATION SERVICES A Directory of Agencies within Riverside County Who Provide or Support Transportation Services to Persons with Specialized Transportation Needs. 21 000223 SUMMARY OF SERVICES BY AREA COACHELLA VALLEY Demand Responsive Angelview Boys/Girls Club of Coachella Valley Braille Institute Desert Health Car Foundation for the Retarded Indio Senior Center Kidney Institute Palm Springs Park & Recreation SunLine Transit Agency Fixed Route Braille Institute College of the Desert Five Star Adult Day Care Foundation for the Retarded Palm Springs Park & Recreation Volunteer Driver Programs American Cancer Society Desert Aids Project Desert Council on Aging Family Services Partnership Referral and Ticket Distribution Programs Desert Aids Project =)00224 WESTERN RIVERSIDE CO. Anza Valley Transit Banning Dial -a -Ride Beaumont Dial -a -Ride Care -A -Van Corona Dial -a -Ride Family Services Friends of Moreno Valley Inland Aids Project Riverside Regional Medical Riverside Special Transit Riverside Transit Agency Transportation Services, Inc. Banning Fixed Route Beaumont Fixed Route Family Services Lighthouse for the Blind RTA SunLine Transportation Services, Inc University of California, Riverside Inland Aids Project The Partnership Inland Aids Project Inland Regional Center Riverside Co. Office of Education Riverside Regional Medical Ctr. Volunteer Center 22 American Cancer Society 74-140 El Paseo Palm Desert, CA 92260 (760) 568-2691 Fax (760) 341-8783 Contact: Anne Coleman PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Transportation is provided for ambulatory cancer patients when no other means of transportation is available. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A =RVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 23 Coachella Valley, east to Blythe and Morongo Basin Private, non-profit Privately owned vehicles with volunteer drivers Registered and enrolled clients Cancer -related medical trips None None 10 000225 Anza Valley Transit 56481 Hwy 371 Anza, CA 92539 Contact: Judy Thompson (909) 763-0141 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Demand Responsive service in Anza and to outlying cities. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 009226 24 Anza, Aguanga, Hemet, Temecula, Palm Desert Non-profit Demand Responsive General Public No $.50-$3.00 2 100 Angelview 66-399 Pierson Blvd. Desert Hot Springs, CA 92240 (760) 329-6471 Fax (760)329-2558 Contact: Ruth Goodsell PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The facility proves residential facilities for approximately 90 clients with developmental disabilities. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 24 hrs Saturdays: 24 hrs Sundays: 24 hrs SERVICE AREA: Coachella Valley AGENCY TYPE: Private, non-profit DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Demand Responsive .RANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Residents IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: Medical PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 10 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 90 25 000227 Braille Institute 70251 Ramon Rd. Rancho Mirage, CA 92270 (760) 321-1111 Fax (760) 321-9715 Contact: Mark Fajardo PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Institute provides transportation to visually impaired persons in the Coachella Valley, Riverside, Moreno Valley, Beaumont, Yucaipa. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:30 a.m. - 9:15 p.m. Saturdays: 8:30 a.m. - 9:15 p.m. Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Riverside County AGENCY TYPE: Private, non-profit DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Fixed Route TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Registered/enrolled clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: No PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 4 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 560 26 ft0228 Boys and Girls Club of Coachella Valley 42-600 Cook St., Suite 110 Palm Desert, CA 92211 (760) 836-1160 Contact: Gretchen Perez PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Club is a youth redevelopment agency for children ages 7-18 with program sites in Indio, Coachella and La Quinta. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 2:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. during School Session 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. during Summer Session Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: GENCY TYPE: 1SCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 27 Coachella Valley Private, non-profit Contracting for fixed route. General for field trips No Cost recovery None Not reported 000229 Care -A -Van 305 E. Devonshire Hemet, CA 92545 Contact: Mary Jo Ramirez (909) 654-1552 Fax (909) 929-1668 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Care -a -Van serves clients of non-profit agencies in the Hemet and the San Jacinto Valleys. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. Saturdays: 6:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. Sundays: 6:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. SERVICE AREA: 4GENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: DASSENGER FARES: =LEET SIZE: VUMBER OF CLIENTS: 28 Hemet, San Jacinto Valley Private, non-profit Dial -a -Ride Elderly, frail, truly needy No $2.00 donation requested 3 4,400 4(10230 City of Banning P.O. Box 998 Banning, CA 92220 Contact: Chris Millen (909) 922-3252 Fax (909) 849-0639 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides fixed route and dial -a -ride services in Banning and Cabazon DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturdays: 8:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: "GENCY TYPE: SCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 29 Banning, Cabazon Public Fixed -route, Dial -a -Ride General public No $.50-$.75 5 buses, 3 vans 87,511 trips per year 000231 City of Beaumont 550 E. 6th Street Beaumont, CA 92223 Contact: Mike Pistilli (909) 769-8530 Fax (909) 769-8531 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides Dial -a -Ride and fixed -route services in Beaumont and Cherry Valley. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 000232 30 Beaumont, Cherry Valley Public Fixed route and Dial -a -Ride General Public No $.50-$1.50 8 45,200 trips per year City of Corona 815 W. Sixth St. Corona, CA 91720 Contact: Anne Palatino (909) 736-2235 Fax (909) 279-3627 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides Dial -a -Ride services in Corona. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: r'FSCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: .ANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 31 Corona Public Dial -a -Ride General Public No $1.00 14 53,464 trips per year 000233 City of Palm Springs Department of Parks and Recreation 3200 E. Tahquitz Canyon Palm Springs, CA 92264 (760) 323-8265 Contact: Alan Denfeld PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides recreation programs for students after school. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: Varies Sundays: Varies SERVICE AREA: Coachella Valley AGENCY TYPE: Public DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Fixed Route TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Registered, enrolled clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: After -school programs PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 1 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 7,000 ,10 02 34 32 College of the Desert 43-500 Monterey Ave Palm Desert, CA 92260 (760) 773-2551 Contact: Steve Renew PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides transportation for students and employees. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Varies AGENCY TYPE: Public nESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Fixed Route tANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Students, employees IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: Field Trips PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 4 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 300 33 000235 Desert Aids Project 83-255 Highway 111 Indio, CA 92201 (760) 342-4197 Contact: Jose Romero PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Project provides full medical, transportation and counselling services for HIV patients. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: N/A Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Coachella Valley AGENCY TYPE: Private, non-profit DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Demand Responsive TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: Medical PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: None NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 1,100 .100236 34 Desert Council on Aging 223 Overlook Rd. Palm Springs, CA 92264 (760) 322-0138 Fax (760) 325-8453 Contact: Herbert Lazenby PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Council provides education, advocacy and coordination to existing agencies and Meals on Wheels. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: N/A Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: "GENCY TYPE: ESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 35 Coachella Valley Private, non-profit Volunteer drivers Registered, enrolled clients Nutrition Programs N/A N/A 100 00.0237, Desert Health Car 1151 No Indian Canyon Drive Palm Springs, CA 92262 760-323-6242 Fax (760) 325-6825 Contact: Cynthia Clipper -Gray PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The agency provides health service transportation. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: ;100238 36 Palm Springs area Private, non-profit Demand Responsive Medical Trips Only Medical Trips Only N/A N/A 100 Family Service Association of Western Riverside County 5888 Mission Blvd Riverside, CA 92509 (909) 275-9620 Fax: (909) 275-9745 Contact: Chris Banducci PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Association provides care, including general clinic and counseling programs, nutrition and physical activity programs. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A "ERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 37 Jurupa area of unincorporated Western Riverside County Private, non-profit Demand Responsive Elderly and persons with disabilities No $1.00 each way 10 931 000239 Five Star Adult Day Care Eisenhower Memorial Hospital 42-201 Beacon Hill, Suite A Palm Desert, CA 92260 (760) 346-3119 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Adult Day Care for elderly suffering from dementia diseases DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:30 a.m. — 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Coachella Valley AGENCY TYPE: Private, for profit DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Fixed Route, Demand Responsive TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Clients authorized IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: No PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 1 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 30 L�n0240 38 Foundation for the Retarded 73-255 Country Club Drive Palm Desert, CA 92260 (760) 346-1611 Contact: Juan Alcantara PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Available for those 18 years of age & older, this is a vocational training program for consumers with mental and physical disabilities. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A 'ERVICE AREA: 3ENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 39 Coachella Valley Private, non-profit Fixed Route, Demand Responsive Clients authorized specifi- cally for transportation services No None 7 166 000241 Friends of Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Senior Center 25075 Fir Ave Moreno Valley, CA 92553 Contact: Dorothy Grzeskowiak (909) 413-3430 Fax (909) 275-9745 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION This program provides transportation to seniors living in Moreno Valley to access outlying areas. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: ,)00242 40 Moreno Valley Public, non-profit Demand Responsive to outlying areas, such as Loma Linda Hospital in 35 mile radius Senior residents No $.25 - $2.00 donation 1 1,000 Indio Senior Center 45222 Town Street Indio, CA 92201 (760) 347-5111 Contact: Diane Nieto PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Center provides information and recreation to seniors. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Indio, Bermuda Dunes AGENCY TYPE: Public DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Demand Responsive TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Any person agency serves. , PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: Nutrition program PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 1 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 122 41 000243 Inland Aids Project 3756 Elizabeth Riverside, CA 92506 Contact: John Salley (909) 784-2437 Fax (909) 369-6514 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The project provides full medical, transportation and counseling services for HIV patients. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 24 hr/day Helpline Saturdays: 24 hr/day Helpline Sundays: 24 hr/day Helpline SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 42 10024, Riverside County Private, non-profit Demand Responsive and volunteer driver HIV patients Medical None 5 vans 1,500 Inland Regional Center 674 Brier Drive San Bernardino, CA 92408 (909) 890-3000 Fax (909) 890-3001 Contact: Fortunato Penilla PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Center provides educational and training programs for developmentally disabled individuals. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:30 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: Western Riverside County AGENCY TYPE: Non -Profit DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Contracting with providers TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: No PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: None NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 3,500 43 000245 Kidney Institute of the Desert 81-715 Dr. Carreon Blvd, Bldg B, Ste B2 Indio, CA 92201 (760) 347-8181 Contact: Lucy Palafox PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Institute provides treatment for kidney patients. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 5:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: 5:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: f)00246 Coachella Valley, & East to Blythe Private, for profit Demand Responsive Kidney patients Medical None 2 45 Lighthouse for the Blind 762 No. Sierra Way San Bemardino, CA 92410 Contact: Sandra Woods (909) 884-3121 Fax (909) 884-2964 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Transportation provided for students only. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A RVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 45 Western Riverside County, San Bernardino County Non -Profit Fixed Route Students only N/A None 6 90 000247 Palm Springs Parks & Recreation 401 South Pavilion Was Palm Springs, CA 92262 Contact: Vicky Oltean (760) 323-8265 Fax (760) 323-8279 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Providing transportation for registered students. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 46 ,)00248 Palm Springs Public Fixed Route Students registered in After -school program. N/A None 1 12,000 Partnership to Preserve Independent Living For Seniors and Persons with Disabilities (The Partnership) 6296 Rivercrest Dr, Suite K Riverside, CA 92504 (909) 697-4697 Fax (909) 697-4698 Contact: Richard Smith PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Transportation Reimbursement and Information Project (TRIP) provides incentives to volunteer drivers for escort and transportation for seniors and persons with disabilities. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: N/A Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 47 Riverside and adjacent counties Private, non-profit Privately owned vehicles with volunteer drivers. Registered and enrolled clients No None None 350 000249 Riverside County Office of Education 3939-13th Street Riverside, CA Contact: Gerald Peterson (909) 369-7858 Fax (909) 369-6406 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Program provides Mobility Training for students. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: School hours Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 00025© 48 Riverside County Public Mobility Training on fixed route buses Students in Riverside County No None N/A 115 Riverside Regional Medical Center 26520 Cactus Moreno Valley, CA 92555 (909) 436-4300 Fax (909) 486-4300 Contact: Gloria Barraza PROGRAM DESCRIPTION As the public hospital for Riverside County, RGH provides transportation for clients. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A _RVICE AREA: Riverside County AGENCY TYPE: Public DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Van services TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Registered, enrolled clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: Yes, hospital only PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: 5 NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 280 49 000251 Riverside Special Transit 8095 Lincoln Ave, Bldg A Riverside, CA 92504 Contact: Helen Wariner (909) 351-6138 Fax (909) 351-6192 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The City provides dial -a -ride service in the City of Riverside. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. (9:30 p.m. Friday) Saturdays: 7:00 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Sundays: 9:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 100252 50 City of Riverside Public Dial -a -Ride Riverside residents No Varies by fare category 19 142,230 trips per year Riverside Transit Agency 1825 3rd Street P.O. Box 59968 Riverside, CA 92517-1968 Contact: Susan Hafner (909) 684-0850 Fax (909) 684-1007 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Riverside Transit provides public fixed route and dial -a -ride services. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 6:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m. Saturdays: 6:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m. Sundays: 7:00 a.m. - 8:30 p.m. SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 51 Western Riverside County Public Dial -a -Ride services General Public No Varies by fare category 49 Dial -a -Ride; 94 buses 7,158,600 trips/year 000253 SunLine Transit 32-505 Harry Oliver Trail Thousand Palms, CA 92276 (760) 343-3456 Fax (760) 343-3845 Contact: Ron Williams PROGRAM DESCRIPTION SunLine provide public fixed route and dial -a -ride services in the Coachella Valley. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 5:30 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. Saturdays: 5:30 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. Sundays: 5:30 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. SERVICE AREA: Coachella Valley AGENCY TYPE: Public DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Dial -a -Ride and fixed route TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: General Public IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: No PASSENGER FARES: Varies by fare category FLEET SIZE: 22 Dial -a -Ride; 40 buses NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 3,835,000 trips/year )00254 52 Transportation Services Inc. (TSI) 6458 Industrial Avenue Riverside, CA 92504 Contact: Judylynn Gries (909) 358-9175 Fax (909) 358-9178 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION TSI provides Dial -a -Ride and escort services for seniors and persons with disabilities. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Saturdays: 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. Sundays: 7:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: Western Riverside Co. Private, non-profit Dial -a -ride and escort services within Western Riverside County and to San Bernardino County Seniors, persons with disabilities No $1 donation 24 1,000 53 000255 University of California, Riverside (UCR) 683 Linden Street Riverside, CA 92521 Contact: Bill Bingham (909) 787-4395 Fax (909) 787-2178 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Fixed Route services on and adjacent to The University of California at Riverside. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 7:00 a.m. — 5:30 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A SERVICE AREA: AGENCY TYPE: DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: PASSENGER FARES: FLEET SIZE: NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 54 Ag525 ) UCR and vicinity University Fixed Route Those affiliated with UCR No None 6 8,000 Volunteer Center of Greater Riverside P.O. Box 5376 Riverside, CA 92517-5376 Contact: Ned Cooney (909) 686-4402 Fax (909) 686-7417 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Transportation Access Program (TAP) provides bus tickets to social service agency clients. DAYS AND HOURS OF OPERATION Weekdays: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturdays: N/A Sundays: N/A "ERVICE AREA: Western Riverside County GENCY TYPE: Public DESCRIPTION OF TRANSPORTATION SERVICE: Providing bus tickets TRANSPORTATION SERVICES PROVIDED TO: Social Service Agency clients IS PRIORITY GIVEN TO CERTAIN TRIPS?: No PASSENGER FARES: None FLEET SIZE: N/A NUMBER OF CLIENTS: 12,000 55 00025'7 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Tanya Love, Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Request for Measure A Western County Specialized Transit Capital Matching Funds PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve Care -A -Van Transit System, Inc. (Care -A -Van) and Transportation Specialist, Inc. (TSI) requests to provide 20% match funds for the purchase of equipment through the Section 5310 grant process. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Care -A -Van and TSI were recently notified by Ca!trans that they were approved for $276,800 in funding under the FTA Section 5310 program. As outlined in Attachments 1 and 2, funding for Care -A -Van and TSI was approved to purchase the following: Care -A -Van: 1 mini -van (service expansion vehicle) 2 vans (replacement vehicles) TSI: 3 small buses (replacement vehicles) 3 vans (replacement vehicles) 2 mobile radios and computer scheduling hardware and software The Section 5310 program provides 80% of the cost of the capital project. Care -A - Van and TSI are requesting that the required 20% match ($26,600 for Care -A -Van and $42,600 for TSI) be funded from Measure A Specialized Transit funds available in the western Riverside County. Care -A -Van provides transportation in the Hemet/San Jacinto Valley. TSI provides inter -city transportation services in the South County to cities north and to the Hemet/San Jacinto area. Both Care -A -Van and TSI provide services benefitting senior citizens, persons with disabilities, veterans and the truly needy. 000258 The requests are in compliance with the RCTC adopted policies for the Measure A Specialized Transit Program. A specific budget for Section 5310 matching funds has been identified in the RCTC program budget. Financial Assessment Project cost $69,200 Source of Funds Measure A Western County Specialized Transit IY/N} Included in Fiscal Year Budget Y Year Included in Program Budget Y Year Programmed '00 Approved Allocation Year of Allocation '00 Budget Adjustment Required N Financial Impact Not Applicable )00259 Attachment 1 January 4, 2000 Riverside County Transportation Commission 3560 University Ave. Suite 100 Riverside, Ca. 92501 Tanya Love, Program Manager Dear Tanya, Care -A -Van Transit System Inc, was recommended for funding through the Tide 49 U.S.C. Section 5310 FY 1999-00 program. The funding amount total was 5106, 400 (80 % of the total award of 5133,000) which includes one service expansion mini -van. and two replacement cut -away vans. The availability of this funding is contingent on Care -A -Van receiving a local 20% match. I am requesting the 20% match from RCTC in the amount of $26, 600. Care -A -Van continues to provide specialized transportation for the under served seniors, disabled and truly needy in the San Jacinto Valley area. It is anticipated that with the new vehicles Caie-A-Van will expand services to those most in need of specialized transportation. Thank you for consideration of our request and if you require any additional information please contact me at (909) 765-1810. We appreciate RCM's ongoing support of Care - A -Van Transit System to provide "Transportation with A Heart" to those most in need. Sincerely, S\23 144.. Mary Jo Ramirez Development Director Transportation rt (909) 929-4668 000260 Attachment 2 R ANSPORTATION -_SPECIALISTS, INC. November 23, 1999 Ms. Tanya Love Program Manager Riverside County Transportation Commission 3560 University Avenue, Ste 100 Riverside, CA 92501 Dear Ms. Ms. Love: Transportation Specialists., Inc. has received notification from the California Department of Transportation that our Section 5310, Cycle 32 Application for Funding was approved at $170,400 (80% of the total award of $213,000). Equipment approved includes three replacement small buses, three replacement single wheel cutaway vans, two mobile radios and computer scheduling hardware and software. The TSI Board of Directors has requested that I apply to the Riverside County Transportation Commission for the required 20% match, in the amount of $42,600. Please let me know if, in consideration of our request, the Commission requires any additional information. TSI is most appreciative of RCTC's continued support of our vehicle replacement program. Sincerely, Judylynn Gries Executive Director ,100261 Formerly Meditrans Services 6458 Industrial Avenue • Riverside, CA 92504 (909) 358-9175 • Fax (909) 358-9178 • TDD (909) 358-9176 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Jerry Rivera, Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Transit Needs Public Hearing PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission authorize holding a public hearing in the City of Blythe on March 2, 2000 to receive testimony on unmet transit needs in the Palo Verde Valley and that the Commissioners attending this hearing be designated as the official hearing board. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Transportation Development Act requires that an Unmet Transit Needs Hearing be held prior to making any Local Transportation Fund (LTF) allocation not directly related to public transportation services. This hearing is only required in the Palo Verde Valley since in the Western County and the Coachella Valley, all available LTF revenues are used for transit services. A public hearing will be held on March 2, 2000 in the City of Blythe. Commissioners Wilson and Crain attended last year's meeting and any other Commissioners interested in attending are most welcome. A number of other forums are also available to the public to provide comments regarding transit needs. The opportunity for public comment is available at the monthly meetings of the transit operators and the Commission, as well as at the monthly RCTC Citizens Advisory Committee. SunLine Transit has an Access Committee which meets monthly to provide assistance to their staff in fulfilling their mission and RTA has an ADA Advisory Committee which meets quarterly to hear specific comments on their specialized transit service. 000262 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Bill Hughes, Measure A Project Manager Louie Martin, Project Controls Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Deputy Executive Director SUBJECT: Contracts Cost and Schedule Report BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission receive and file the Contracts Cost and Schedule Report for the month ending December 31, 1999. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The attached material depicts the current costs and schedule status of contracts reported by routes, commitments, and cooperative agreements executed by the Commission. For each contract and agreement, the report lists the authorized value approved by the Commission, percentage of contract amount expended to date, and the project expenditures by route with status for the month ending December 31, 1999. Attachments 000263 RCTC MEASURE "A" HIGHWAY!, PROJECTS BUDGET REPORT BY ROUTE COMMISSION PROJECT AUTHORIZED DESCRIPTION ALLOCATION CONTRACTURAL %COMMITTED EXPENDITURE FOR COMMITMENTS AGAINST AUTH. MONTH ENDED TO DATE ALLOCATION December 31, 1999 EXPENDITURES TO DATE % EXPENDITURES TO -DATE AGAINST COMMITMNTS TO DATE ROUTE 74 PROJECTS Engineering/Environ/ROW (R09337 9954,9966) SUBTOTAL ROUTE 74 ROUTE 79 PROJECTS Engineering/Envlron./ROW (R09961) Realignment study, Right tum lanes SUBTOTAL ROUTE 78 ROUTE 111 PROJECTS (R09219, 9227,9234,9523,9525,9530,9537,9538) 9635,9743,9849-9851,9857 SUBTOTAL ROUTE 111 ROUTE9IPROJECTS Soundwall design and constriction (R09101, 9337,9847,9861, 9848, 9832,9969) Van Buren 81vd. Frwy Hook Ramp (R09535) Sndwall Landscaping (R09933,9946,9945) SUBTOTAL ROUTE Si 1-215 PROJECTS Preliminary Engrg/Environ. (R09008, 9018) SUBTQTAL 4.1.1 $6,508,900 56,5089o0 $537,000 5557,000 $15,933,909 515,933.909 $5,923,000 $2,300,000 $883,450 59.100,45o $6,726,504 ..................... 55.755,604 16,508,900 $6,508,900 $537,000 1537,000 $15,933,909 $5,590,043 $2,300,000 $798,291 $8,8d6,334 $5,878,173 $8,5790173 Page 1 of 3 100.0% 100.0% 100.0% 100404 100.0% SRA% 94.4% 100.0% 90.4% 05.4% 87.4% $7.411 $111,801 111Leo7 $1,276 SW* $1,631 $3,075 mime $914,902 $914,142 $6,438 VW* $9,069,289 itooktei $4,704,303 $1,797,708 $598,176 $7,100,187 $5,704,897 $0,704.897 14.1% 14.1% 1.2% 1.2% 56.9% 59:9% 84.2% 78.2% 74.9% 11.7% 97.1% 271% RCTC MEASURE "A" HIGHWAY PROJECTS BUDGET REPORT BY ROUTE COMMISSION PROJECT AUTHORIZED DESCRIPTION ALLOCATION CONTRACTURAL % COMMITTED EXPENDITURE FOR % EXPENDITURES COMMITMENTS AGAINST AUTH. MONTH ENDED EXPENDITURES TO -DATE AGAINST TO DATE ALLOCATION December 31, 1999 TO DATE CONTAITMNTS TO DATE INTERCHANGE IMPROV. PROGRAM Yuma IC Landscaping (R09926,9946) SUBTOTAL. INTERCHANGE PROJECT & CONSTR. MGMT SERV. (RO 2000) SUBTOTAL BECHTEL. • PROGRAM PLAN & SERVICES North/South Conidor study (R09936) SHEITGTAL PROGRAM PLAN& 8VeL • PARK-N-RIDFANcENT. pRooFtAm (RO 9859) (2001-2014) (9813) 903TOTAt. PARR4441H3E COMMUTER RAIL Studies/Engineering (RO 9420,9731,9832,9833,9844,9854,9956) $350,000 $380,000 $1 ,550,008 $1,600,000 $100,000 $100,000 $2,293,911 $304,000 $304,000 86.9% s0.914 $1,470,000 94.8% $1,470,000 94.8% $100,000 $2,293,911 100.0% 100.0% 100.0% $2,894 $83,461 $83,461 $86,529 32,293,tf 11 • $2,293,911 100.0,14 - $96,629 $1,648,600 $1,648,600 100.0% Station/Site ocq/OP Costs/Maint. Costs (R00000,9920,9836,9843,9845,9563,9957,9932) 5 9'$9,350,502 100.0% StiOttitA, qt*NILITER RAG..$10,990;102 -919,699,102 ••••• 100.0% TOTALS. $6,094 $911,565 $296,072 $296,972 $521,487 252IAS? $576,245 $1,579,755 ••••••••:-.•:•":.:1$81 .-7297 91 $62,713,329 ,. 97.4% I 2,210,327 $34A911,629 Page 2 of 3 97.4% 974% 35.5% 35.511 0.0% 0.0% 25.1% 212% 95.8% 93.4% SSA% ROTC MEASURE "A" HIGHWAY/LOCAL STREETS & ROADS PROJECTS BUDGET REPORT BY PROJECT EXPENDITURE FOR PROJECT APPROVED MONTH ENDED DESCRIPTION COMMITMENT December 31, 1999 CITY OF CANYON LAKE Railroad Canyon Rd Improvements SUBTOTAL CANYON LAKE LOAN CITY OF CORONA Smith, Maple & Lincoln Interchanges & (1) Storm drainage structure SUBTOTAL CITY OF CORONA CITY OF PERRIS Local streets & road Improvements CITY OF SAN JACINTO Local streets & road Improvements CITY OF TEMECULA Local streets & road Improvements CITY OF NORCO Yuma VC & Local streets and road Impends $1,600,000 $1,600,000 $5,212,623 $0,212ASS $1,936,419 $1,324,500 $5,094,027 $2,139,087 $0 TOTAL OUTSTANDING % LOAN BALANCE MEASURE "A" LOAN OUTSTANDING. TO -DATE AGAINST ADVANCES BALANCE COMMITMENt APPROVED COMMIT. $1,600,000 $1,280,548 1,600;000 $1,200,5 8 $5,212,623 $3,874,614 S0,212,023: ;94,74;014 $1,936,419 $1,612,281 $1,324,500 $1,102,792 $5,094,027 $4,241,337 $2,139,067 $1,781,009 TOTALS $17:300,070 $0 S17,300,030: NOTE: (1) Loan against interchange improvement programs. All values are for total Project/Contract and not related to fiscal year budgets. $130E,8E1 so $c 80.0% 80.09E 74.3% 14:3% 83.3% 83.3% 83.3% 83.3% 80.3% Sfhru3 u of 12/3140 Page 3 of 3 u 0 O N Q) O. RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Ivan M. Chand, Chief Financial Officer THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Single Signature Authority Report BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission receive and file the Single Signature Authority Report as of December 31, 1999. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The attached report details all contracts which have been executed through December 31, 1999 under the single signature authority granted to the Executive Director by the Commission. The remaining unused capacity is $434,000.00. Attachment 00a26'7 CONTRACTS AUTHORIZED UNDER SINGLE SIGNATURE AUTHORITY AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1999 CONSULTANT Mathis & Associates SANBAG Susan Van Note Richard Doyle Ray Gorski TOTAL AMOUNT AVAILABLE July 1,1999 AMOUNT REMAINING THRU June 30, 2000 ificeittlu /1 Prepared by Reviewed by cr) v f:lusers1preprint1dp1sinsig00 DESCRIPTION CONTRACT OF SERVICES AMOUNT Consultant for RCTC employee survey, RCTC organizational structure, relationships of new staff & follow up meetings with RCTC staff. 10,000.00 EXPENDED REMAININ AMOUNT BALANCE 6,739.18 3,260.82 Co -manage study of growth in demand 15,000.00 0.00 15,000.00 for air cargo and other freight movement in relation to Inland Empire Employment and population growth. Provide part-time finance and accounting services as Interim Chief Financial Officer Consulting Services as a facilitator for the Commission's staff retreat. Evaluation of Congestion Mitgation Air Quality (CMAQ) to develop a Clean Fuel Opportunity Fund. 9,800.00 1,500.00 14,000.00 5,600.00 4,200.00 1,500.00 0.00 0.00 14,000.00 66,000.00 28,639.18 37,360.82 500,000.00 434,000.00 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Budget and Implementation Committee Ivan M. Chand, Chief Financial Officer THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: 1999 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report and Audit Results BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AUDIT SUBCOMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission receive and file the 1999 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report and the 1999 Audit Results from the auditors. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Ernst & Young, LLP, the Commission's independent auditors made an oral presentation to the Audit Subcommittee on January 24, 2000. The Report covered the results of the Commission's, Measure A and TDA funding recipient's audit. Any recommendations made by the Audit Subcommittee were presented by staff and Ernst and Young during the Committee meeting. The report indicates the following: 1. Unqualified opinions on the Commission's general purpose financial statements for the year ended June 20, 1999. The auditors expect to issue unqualified opinions on the financial statements of the TDA claimants and Measure A recipients, except for the City of Perris, which may receive a qualified opinion for a going concern uncertainty. 2. No audit adjustments for the Commission and various audit adjustments were recorded by the TDA claimants and Measure A recipients. 3. No material errors, fraud or illegal acts were identified. Attached for your information is a copy of the 1999 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report (CAFR) and Audit Results. 000269 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Susan Cornelison, Rail Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Rail Program Update PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission receive and file. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The most recent rail operating reports and related materials are enclosed or will be provided in a side packet at the Plans and Programs Committee meeting. Staff will be prepared to discuss these materials at the Committee's direction. Of particular note this month: 1) Ridership on Metrolink's Riverside and Inland Empire Lines took the customary drop in December, 1999, but still reflects growth of over 3% for the same period in 1998. 2) RCTC has begun targeted marketing activities promoting the new midday service on the Inland Empire - Orange County Line. 3) Sunline's SunLink express bus service connecting the Coachella Valley to the Downtown Riverside Metrolink station is scheduled to start January 31. Sunline plans to offer a free ride period in February. 000270 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Strategic Plan Phase I Review and Update BUDGET AND IMPLEMENTATION COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: 1. Approve the Riverside County Transportation Commission Strategic Plan Phase I Report. 2. Direct staff to begin work on Phase 11 of the Strategic Plan which will provide a proposed Expenditure Plan for the extension of '/z cent sales tax for transportation beyond 2008. 3. Program STIP formula funds expected to be available in the Eastern County as they become available in 2002 - 2008. 4. Direct staff to work with CVAG to provide a proposed list of projects to be funded with the $16 million in Measure "A" Highway funds expected to be available for projects which have not yet been identified for improvements on Route 86 and Highway 1 1 1. 5. Defer any decision on the use of funds identified for commuter rail until additional information on expected ridership for the Hemet -San Jacinto Branch Line, capital costs, and operating costs are available and for various levels of expanded service. This information should be available for presentation to the Budget and Implementation Committee and then to the Commission within the next three months. 6. Defer a decision on which financing mechanism to use to advance highway projects until the March meeting when additional information is to be provided by staff and our financial advisors can be provided to the Budget and Implementation Committee and the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Attached for your review and approval is the Riverside County Transportation Commission's Strategic Plan Phase I Report. This report provides: 1) an overview of 000271 the Measure "A" Highway/Rail and Regional Arterial Program projects completed to date; 2) identifies the projects for which funding decisions have been made and their schedule for construction and; 3) outlines when the remaining projects should be funded based on Measure "A" and/or STIP formula funding expected to be available. STIP discretionary funding expected to be available from 2002 - 2008 is identified but not programmed for any specific projects. The discretionary STIP funds will be programmed for projects based on a countywide competitive process as they become available. The report also identifies three critical issues which have been documented in the Executive Summary and throughout the main text for which recommendations are provided below. 1. Determine the appropriate allocation for Measure "A" funds identified for commuter rail improvements. Three alternatives are identified. 2. Develop an expenditure plan for the use of expected Eastern County STIP formula funds ($59 million), and Coachella Valley Measure "A" Highway funds ($16 million) in cooperation with CVAG. 3. Determine if the Commission should issue bonds, borrow against the State Highway Account, or utilize another mechanism to advance construction for the Route 74 and other identified highway improvements. Staff, along with the Commission's financial advisors, will make an oral presentation to the Commission. Attachment 000271a RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs Committee Cathy Bechtel, Director of Planning and Programming THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Programming of STIP Reserves to the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane Project and Reprogramming of CMAQ Funds to the SR 60 HOV Lane Project PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve: 1) Programming $7.2 million in Regional Improvement Program funds to the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane, and 2) Reprogramming $7.24 million in Congestion Mitigation Air Quality Funds from the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane Project to the SR 60 High Occupancy Vehicle Lane project in Moreno Valley. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: A few months ago we notified the Commission that the California Transportation Commission approved the programming of $7.2 million in Interregional Transportation Improvement Program funds on the 1-215 Truck Bypass Project. This allowed $7.2 million in Regional Improvement Program (RIP) funds to be moved off the project and reserved for use on the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane. Placing these funds on the Truck Climbing Lane will make this project 100% funded by State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) funds. We are now ready to program these funds in the STIP and are requesting the Commission's approval to do so. Programming these RIP funds on the Route 60/215 Truck Climbing Lane allows $7.240 in Congestion Mitigation Air Quality (CMAQ) funds to be reprogrammed from this project and moved to the SR 60 High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lane project in Moreno Valley. When the Commission programmed CMAQ funds back in July 1999, it was with the expectation that these funds would become available for programming on this project. The $40,000 difference in funds between the available RIP and CMAQ funds will come from a commensurate reduction in construction engineering support costs on the truck climbing lane per Ca!trans staff. 0002'72 1 1 1 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 9, 2000 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Plans & Programs committee Cathy Bechtel, Director of Planning and Programming THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: _ STIP Amendment on the SR 91 Auxiliary Lane Project Between Magnolia Avenue and Mary Street PLANS AND PROGRAMS COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: That the Commission approve the following four actions, which are subject to the receipt of the Transportation Operation Strategy funds on the 91 Auxiliary Lanes project: 1) Reprogramming $3.345 million in Regional Improvement Program funds and $9.155 million in Measure A funds from the SR91 Auxiliary Lane project, between Magnolia to Mary Streets, to the SR 74 widening project between I-15 and Seventh Street; 2) Programming $12.5 million in Measure A funds available in FY2004 to the SR 91 HOV Project -Mary to Mission Inn Avenue; 3) Reprogramming $12.5 million in Regional Improvement Program funds from the SR 91 HOV Project -Mary to Mission Inn Avenue to the SR 71 /91 Interchange Project; and 4) Requesting the CTC to approve a time extension on the $3.345 million in Regional Improvement Program funds currently programmed on the 91 Auxiliary Lane project in FY 99/00. This action facilitates the potential for TOPS funding. When the TOPS funding is approved, a STIP amendment will be requested to move the $3.345 million to the SR 74 widening project. Please note that this recommendation can have two outcomes: A) Receipt of $12.5 million in additional funds for the County if the CTC approves the programming of TOPS funds on the Route 91 Auxiliary Lanes project; or B) No change in funding or modification to the schedules of the SR 91 and SR 74 projects if TOPS funds are not programmed by the CTC. 000273 BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Caltrans District 08 recently discussed with staff a strategy to bring additional highway funding to Riverside County, specifically for use on the Route 91 Auxiliary Lanes project and the Route 71 /91 Interchange project. The California Transportation Commission (CTC) has authorized $950 million for the Transportation Operation Strategy (TOPS) program under Caltrans. The TOPS program is a new funding source for highway operation improvement projects. The funds can be used for auxiliary lane and ramp improvements, as well as, Transportation Management System improvements such as incident response and motorist information projects, signals, and ramp meters. TOPS funds are available for five years, commencing with fiscal year 1999/00. The first cycle of projects (FY's 00 and 01) are required to have completed Project Study Reports (PSRs) and be ready for advertising. The CTC will take action on the Statewide list of proposed projects (attached) in September 2000. Caltrans District 8 is proposing to apply for $12.5 million in TOPS funds which would replace RCTC funding commitments on the SR 91 auxiliary lanes in Riverside between Magnolia and Mary Streets. The 91 Auxiliary lanes project has a completed PSR and is ready to advertise. No other projects on the Measure A unfunded list or other high priority projects identified in the RCTC Strategic Plan meet the criteria for the TOPS funds. Caltrans is recommending this project for TOPS funds as an avenue to obtain additional resources for the Route 71 /91 InterchAnge Project, currently scheduled for construction in the 2005 fiscal year. The study of the 71 /91 completed by HDR identified the construction of the eastbound to northbound direct connector as the most beneficial improvement besides the addition of lanes on the Route 91. Caltrans has already made a recommendation to use advance authority (AB1012) Interregional Transportation Improvement Program (ITIP) funds for environmental and design stages of the 71 /91 connector and CTC approval is expected shortly. If RCTC were to come forward with $12.5 million of local funds for construction, the chances for the remaining construction funds coming from the ITIP would be greatly enhanced. Caltrans understands that the 71 /91 connector is not included on the list of projects that can be funded by RCTC. Caltran's recommendation, if successful has the potential to leverage additional state resources to fund the Route 71 /91 project without taking away or reducing funding on any currently existing project commitments. Caltrans is proposing to apply for $12.5 million in TOPS funds in cycle 1 to replace RCTC funding commitments to the SR 91 auxiliary lanes in Riverside between 40274 Magnolia Avenue and Mary Street. This project was selected because it is the only project in Riverside County that meets the TOPS funding criteria and can be made ready for Cycle 1 TOPS funding approval by the CTC in September of 2000. The $12.5 million of TOPS funding would allow a reprogramming of $3.345 million of Regional Improvement Program (RIP) funds and $9.155 million of Measure "A" funds currently programmed on the project SR 91 auxiliary lane project. The CTC has authorized $950 million for the TOPS program, with projects to be programmed when they are ready for advertising. The SR 91 project is currently included on the Caltrans statewide list of projects approved for funding (see attached TOPS project list). If the Caltrans TOPS money is approved by the CTC on the 91 Measure "A" Auxiliary Lane project, RCTC can reprogram the previously committed RIP and Measure funds to support work on priority projects in Riverside County in a three step process, with the final step resulting in $12.5 million available as local match for the 71 /91 project. Step 1: A total of $12.5 million, $3.345 in RIP and $9.155 in Measure "A" is moved from the SR 91 Magnolia to Mary Auxiliary Lane project and is recommended for use on the Route 74 project, which is scheduled for construction in FY 2002. This would reduce the amount of money borrowed for this project along with a reduction in associated financing costs. 1111 Step 2: $12.5 million in Measure "A" funds, available in 2004 due to our reduced level of borrowing and financing on Route 74, are recommended for use on the construction of the Route 91 HOV Lanes from Mary Street to Mission Inn Avenue. Step 3: $12.5 million in RIP funds identified for the Route 91 HOV project are recommended for programming on the Route 71 /91 direct connector. This will be RCTC's local contribution to the project, thus increasing our chances of obtaining discretionary ITIP funds for the full funding of the project. If the CTC does not place additional ITIP funds on this project, we would still come out ahead since the initial use of TOPS money allows us to reduce our financing of the SR74 project and our County's priority projects remain on schedule. Since we will not receive confirmation on the TOPS money for a few months, it will be necessary to request a project time extension from the CTC for the $3.345 million in RIP funds since they are currently programmed for allocation in FY 2000. Once the TOPS funds are secured, we will then have to request a STIP amendment to reprogram the funds to the Route 74 project. It is important to note that the amount of funds directed to the Route 74 and 71 /91 projects is dependent on the amount of TOPS funding actually secured for the 000275 91. 0 e loe(oid Hem punos pue sue, Meifixne Lg elnoa ., •It. tots 11.• I gp.111 I iwi-NGf I ‘Or I N.1141 I yak Ic • ., .. • ... Linda Supernaw ' 01 /03/2000 09:30 AM To: Joe Fenrenlcamp/D08/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT. Dave Cooper/D08/Caitrans/CAGov@DOT cc. Subject: Status of Contingency Fund projects -------- Farw.Med oy Lima Supernaw/008/Catzrans/CAGov on 01/03/2000 09:30 AM 0.111111111111111111111.1111111111111116111.11111.11111-- To: Linda Supernaw1008/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT cc• S.,oject. Stags of Connngency Fun: projects FYI -- -- Forwarders by Syea Raza/D05/Caltrans/CAGov on 12/29/99 03:53 PM Raul Sancnez 12/29/99 03:52 PM To- aac, Contingency Project Managers. Knsti Bumey/002/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Jim Spineilo/D04/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Nevin Sams1D05/Caitrans/CAGov@DOT. Alden l.ee/D06/Caltrans/CAGov@OOT. Jacqueline C Taru007/Carcrans/CAGov@DOT, Aaron Rains/D08/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Felicia Staticus/D10/Caltrans/CAGov®DOT cc: wayne Henley/MQ/Carrrans/CAGov@DOT, Asif Haq/HQ/Caltrans/CAGov®DOT, Santo! Cnatusripitak/HO/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Jeff Mcrae/HQ/Cattrans/CAGov@DOT. Robert Copp/HQ/Caltrans/CAGov@OOT, Celso Izquierao/MQ/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Mark Siroky/D03/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT, Steve Mague/MQ/Cattrans/CAGov@DOT. Tnomas Personsm0/Cajtrans/CAGov@DOT, Pnrl Jang/MQ/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT. Ale: Kenneoym0/Cajtrans/CAGov@DOT. Jerry Cnampa/HQ/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT. Tom west/rt Q/Caltrans/CAGov@DOT Subject: Status of Contingency Fund projects Tne attached file contains District lists of recommended projects for funding from the Contingency Puna and District lists of projects not recommended for funding. Please provide comments or corrections by December 30, 1999; but if not possible, as soon as possible after that date The recommended projects shouid be reviewed to ensure that they are a prudent use of public funds. The recommenced projects for funding will be sent to Headquarters Programming by December 31, 1999. Tnese projects have a completed PSR and should be viewed as a commitment by the Districts to deliver these projects. The following is a review of some key points and future activities: The Contingency Fund is managed through Me SHOPP and SHOPP policies do not automatically aPPIY- / P S yeD/v „7"-a 000277 U —L4 Uc U4:10PM rrUM—i0;r1 ur IKMAQr 1-1.IM1 �L Tne Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement Program (CMAQ) is the part of the Contingency Fund that is being used to fund transportation management system projects (Program Code 315) and eligible non -capacity increasing operational improvement projects (Program Code 310). CMAQ is a federal program and federal law and policy apply. The project must be in a federal air quality non -attainment area (consult District Transportation Planning). A project specific emissions reduction analysis must demonstrate positive results to determine CMAQ eligibility (Gene Murray. HQ Programming, has a computer program). Procedural instructions from Design and Local Programs win be issued in the next week or two. Federal programming requirements must be complied with (in the appropriate Federal Transportation Improvement Program, FNM 76 must be approved by FHWA, NEPA approval, right of way certification) CMAQ eligible Minor A projects may be funded from the Contingency Fund, but not Minor B projects. This first cycle of projects for the Contingency Fund focused on the fiscal years 1999/2000 and 2000/2001. The current estimate by HQ Budgets for available Contingency Funds includes three more fiscal years (2001 /2002, 2002/2003, and 2003/2004). This will be an ongoing process until the local agency non -delivery situation changes. Keep working on completing PSRs and keep looking for good projects for possible Contingency funding. Review the TOPS project lists and unfunded, completed PSRs. This includes both Program Code 315 projects and eligible Program Code 310 projectS (consult the CMAQ guidelines at www.dot.ca.gov\hg1TransPrgl). Thanks to all District staff for a great response to a very accelerated schedule. If you have any questions, send an e-mail or call Raul Sanchez at 8-464-4823, or call Steve Hague at 8-464-3626. Steve manages the database. Dist All Contingency Projects 12-29-99 Final Em sr) 02 9 Traffic Operations Strategies TOPS fliterai Southern Districts September 1998 ,, ,44 ,(11` rti. •r 4 ;rrc,,, TOPSIGoals & Objectives a i; • To get full utili7akti,pn of the existing freeway y system in Southern Califorcrai by using technology and carefully applied system bp:Isr ing projects • TOPS I be a .,TIC approved strategy for California Highways t Qiitegtimea • Elimination of LOS F (stop & go traffic) • Ensure Trip Reliability • provide Motorists with Accurate Real Time Information • Ensure High Maintenance Level of Signing and Striping J 1 • 1 .i -cz_ _ _ _ � -'Y/, - _' W -% C C :J O C !' = [n cr to _ N t Q) CJ N C T ..,n c/) cn• • �-- mprovements r. X 000281 1/512000 Stalus P al C9 Eh EPA APJb EA Proied DeactiRhon Contingency Projects Recommended for Funding (Dollars In Thousands) PM COM Fk3 10101 C011 UR PLOSOM Proles) 21ate Mato C205I Eacalaled how Dais Yam Mom Comment 07 LA 2 14.5 24,6 126140 Install CemmnnlcallonnO8pfield hardware $6,0011 11,000 36310 09/03/99 00/01 Steve Iran 131011 Conabucl RegionalTMC a Eglilpmsnl 137.130 $37,130 $31430 00101 Rose In MI6 SHOOP lm Est Onl WAIN Casey t�oOeminryrOctit smawtuM" O 7 LA 010 L. 0,5 161111 Install CCTV and other l ommunkalIon oyslon s 55,600 $5,600 $5,796 0913/99 90101 Sieve lien 97 IA 10 4.5 15 181101 Unlade auweeance system $1,031 $1,031 $1,114 119/3109 01102 Sieve 'Iran 90 SBD 210 206230 Install awl aphis Backbone FOC), CCTV,VDS, CMS, 6 RN6 on RD 210 NP 0011161 a MIL115243 SAI93AGhas totes due Ind Inthe design and construe, Ion $7,409 PA09 $7,400 /2H5M9 MOO Sloven Prowl has l sub}nOrts rwink CA + Nail 4elOra, Mira NUM eg110,411Nn, alKrO 09 SBD 10 R24.1 35.6 304200 Ia1141CM,CMS, HMS, YDS,5Men 18 $13,1166 $13,065 $14,351 11124/8/ 00701 Bye Rasa entrance romps 101 adddionsl NOV him Mad bwhoa prows yoo snd Ill dab n11r dn/rd ATV S AdewOernsanspae6aea Manaloneel Swim F0 a FOC • neer Optic worm rmulron C C1V•deerdCvnw 7elsmeerm IWI• 151,41solorr Ratln CMS. Camp** limey Moo MI6- Vieille tided ern Sialm LOS • ErhnpmsUble atrium bon MII • Raep Melvin!anon LSO • ImrmarmmnaIM l lining WO RS• Rook.* Seah immehon Syrian Page 0 1MC • leenepaUlon woo meal Gent N 111E • IWO Mend u r Sheen LOS • TOW Open*. VDS • Wade Deteoaen DOLL ,now 11517000 Status Contingency Projects Recommended for Funding Main EST Conti Era DIM tS Rif APAI EA Project be AcMption Stahl Ott j;o1161 Total Coal ESE Maw Pltales l Lasittled ARY—Dais isal Manna Comment O 0 SOD 10 23.2 427200 Metall haMr signet 1175 $175 1140 04112/99 00/01 Syed CeOa waRawW751. Seale 191L 1.044 Rata O 8 RIV 91 11.1 17.4 475300 Crenew Isuua,aeyMoss 1205 $12,245 $12,550 $12,550 DWI 09/00 setae aweemmwndm6 tni Con►npway penana Bayau esetnen.Muetonanalysis lot CMAO • 0 SBD 15 44470R Install yO,CCTV, VD6. 17,457 $7,457 57,905 00/22R10 01/02 Rass* ESas 9S RIV 91 7,4 21.4 440900 Coonecl RM9, VDS to *AM yD backbone. Install CCTV,105 ca►mw►, haneware $2,909 $2,300 $7,300 06/25198 99/00 Setaa Bayali 01 SBD VAR 0,0 10,0 _ 450000 Instill CMS, CCTV. 12,219 $2,219 12,280 09/01191 99/00 Salon C06161 VS61tob•+ 0/4161lwe66E•A Bawl 491606 pPaDweNeu Nl6C a 111170 SS RIV 19 48,0 45.0 450000 Install OMCCTV, 17• 170 $70 00l00190 99/0D Satan Costal 6233/0H14anTedbslseal 24 Boyati *Woe PP90 wanton 6116G6 OMB AlalT. Ainwowe lrawpwlab66 Manaomwd 6ystom CCTV • Clooed ONO lebWlen CMS • Cb•npable 9.666w Sean LOA • EsMao16*6bb Wimp inn [SU• teebswswntal axaiea U,ie 106 2Ot • iaar Oplh oammwatMlon HAP •%shwa, Advberg Radb MUDS • Ma mown VaMtlooeMaasaateeen 9115. Oarepambling 9lalwn IIW15. !Wand• Malan Inbmw6o41system PaOe 9 MC • laeneporteaon Menaawmwd Orniu 1166 • imac MealeMn6 9166on 106.1nt ra Operabon aye Ow VD6 • Ve6kle De m 1 wi *When CO s 1/5/2000 Status Contingency Projects Recommended for Funding (Dollars in Thousands) Coral Ett/.1 'Mal Coil m Matti Rill J� Els J}�pl MN gB Prefect Dee tiation algid M a rang 4ulMed 1 �a Comment O6 RIV 91 457000 Upgrade camera control untts wl scar hls totem $733 $233 $233 04/15/98 MOO Sates Segall Relocate CCTV Jai boa. 00 RIV 60 45310K InWIIFOWishbone, CC7V,CMS, RM6,VOi. $4,213 $4,273 $4,737 09106/9>) 0213 CIIH Shish 06 R1V 10 450101 Install CMS, MAR. $307 $307 $307 09/14/90 MOO lerrl Pipes 00 SBD 15 10/.3 106.1 465200 kitten CCTV, CMS, HAR,E8U, $557 $557 i078 09/24/99 00101 Kevin Pohulec 00 SBD 40 149,3 149,0 4769011 Instill CMS, HAW, EN. $470 1470 $466 1111012199 00f01 Reza Henan 00 11BD 10 R23.2 R24.2 411710K RebcaUMpgradeCCTV. !mall F0,CCTV, RMS, $600 0600 $671 10:01199 00/01 Thema Hlssr A VO9 Sails ATMS Athaneed leaespeaabenMenepreeel Seaton CCTV -Clod CereelleAmebwr CM • 0661106616166.6864 61.n 1•166 • 6611ywe6eele nllniege ngn Liu•Divi amerea 6emlap Use 10 6 r06 • Ibl Optic wrnowaNben NM • }eJAwar Aerlewy Ibis MUDS •Mkroweeeea ude Mammas Sta6en ME, temp 1611606 Sakes RNII6 Rudd* Mathis btonnabon Syslem POO* la 1111C • lransporla6en Mrnraenrni Cella TMi • 1rn161 Mesh evil. MUM 106 • Lank Opere{en SAWrn VDS • Vablde [W•ctlnn Mahan 1 r,.HN 1l5/2001 status 2JIil .CO Litt BPlD APid EA Project Descrligloo Contingency Projects Recommended for Funding (Dollsrs In Thousands) MY Gong EWA Stale Sf1111 l anal 'total Cos) nit ProDram Pislee, Escslrled Aov Dare Year Llanssu tumuli 00 SSD VAR VAR VAR 4939DK Install CMS, W. $4,590 $4,500 54.300 11/01/99 119/00 Kevin Pollralee 00 RIV 15 16.3 4945013 Install traffic signals sod widen ofharAp. $206 f200 1207 Draft 00/01 lerrl Need anal PPR PAW by Iavenwdc Counly. Pugs Ordaheasel Invader' evopne el Neennmended Im Can engemy penMna embalm met W en enYyels kw DMAO 19 MER 09 to 0.0 3A34011 Closed Cumuli IV 6 CMS' 571 $5,004 85,075 $5,613 10/01199 93/04 PAN9p R. Sanchez 19 SJ 4 14.1 26.2 3A400K Closed cumuli TV Cameras, NWY Advisory Radios a CM5' $343 $5,006 $5,343 91,091 10/29/99 93/114 Philkp R. Sanchez 11 SD 5 R12.2 R/3.1 054511 Mn1e110M10P1leandCCTV 1n9an01e0oCons' CCTV SytemlPhess 4) $4,531 $4,531 $4,531 10/15/97 99/00 tither, haJell eda MK RR "4"41h EDwm LOVAle e+ww"tm'lxT. 11 SD B . 2,5 6.3 07240K Awl ell 61101 oplk mad CCTV In Bea Otaym. Conalreea CCTV System (Priam, 6) $10,611 $10,611 $26,297 Draft 00/01 Robed 12/30/lfeSnRRMfinal Evros(saawlaq Lowrie '�'� dodlp wertAler4 EDhis�� AIMS. Advanced Trwnporbeen Meleeemeni tytenl CCTV • Owed Chrura Tekustea CMS • amped* Marsala M* EMS • ArdnyeMuMleWeeps Abe E SV • Even vernadt 5em% 0tl 10 a FOC •that °pee eoontuneehun NAR • lSlhlmy Advruy Irene MV M. Mwneanre Width Deaerana tltkn N MS • Romp M1M1y Medan P ALS Azeddde Wetly Information System Page 11 TMC • Tvaneporteeen 141149wnanl Center TMS • Traffic MwlNennl auevn TOS • lath OperNlen sysann VOS • Ulan Dteeaon Sham I II PIM Detach and submit to Cleric of the Board PUBLIC SUBJECT OF COMMENTS: ki PUBLIC COMMENTS: AGENDA ITEM NOIS) AND SUBJECT,S): c 1frfit5 'aye 0,,, N NAME: e7Witr giatiA0/fri-P, ADDRESS/ GeAo A - REPRESENTING: ,( A-90,2\s' t"Revo-Ar .exALaP-4,n BUSINESS ADDRESS: ROTC 7/99 �Ro(rp DATE: 1-.Ici D TEL. NO:7 — eft 6 6 ,y riAft 0,5 .&724-J SIAPT nif TEL. NO: Detach and submit to Clerk of the Board DATE: v? OD ADDRESS: 5�,� C Erigicf TEL. NO: REPRESENTING: C 7~ Of- 5/11 ./ BUSINESS ADDRESS: PUBLIC SUBJECT OF COMMENTS: PUBLIC COMMENTS: AGENDA ITEM NOIS) AND SUBJECTIS): NAME:_ Jk. fLe ROTC 7/99 TEL. NO: