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08 August 9, 2006 Commission77768 RECORDS RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEETING AGENDA TIME: 10:00 a.m. DATE: Wednesday, August 9, 2006 LOCATION: BOARD ROOM County of Riverside Administrative Center 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside Commissioners Chairman: Marion Ashley 1" Vice Chairman: Terry Henderson 2nd Vice Chairman: Jeff Stone Bob Buster, County of Riverside John F. Tavaglione, County of Riverside Jeff Stone, County of Riverside Roy Wilson, County of Riverside Marion Ashley, County of Riverside Barbara Hanna / Art Welch, City of Banning Roger Berg / Jeff Fox, City of Beaumont Robert Crain / Joseph DeConinck, City of Blythe John Chlebnik / Shenna Moqeet / Bill Davis, City of Calimesa Mary Craton / John Zaitz, City of Canyon Lake Gregory S. Pettis / Charles England, City of Cathedral City Juan M. DeLara / Richard Macknicki, City of Coachella Jeff Miller / Karen Spiegel, City of Corona Alex Bias / Yvonne Parks, City of Desert Hot Springs Robin Lowe / Lori Van Arsdale, City of Hemet Mary Roche / Robert Bernheimer, City of Indian Wells Michael H. Wilson / Gene Gilbert, City of Indio Terry Henderson / Don Adolph, City of La Quinta Bob Magee / Robert L. Schiffner, City of Lake Elsinore Frank West / Charles White, City of Moreno Valley Rick Gibbs / Douglas McAllister, City of Murrieta Frank Hall / Harvey Sullivan, City of Norco Dick Kelly / Robert Spiegel, City of Palm Desert Ronald Oden / Ginny Foat, City of Palm Springs Daryl Busch / Mark Yarbrough, City of Perris Ron Meepos / Alan Seman, City of Rancho Mirage Steve Adams, City of Riverside Jim Ayres / Chris Buydos, City of San Jacinto Ron Roberts / Jeff Comerchero, City of Temecula Mike Perovich, Governor's Appointee Eric Haley, Executive Director Anne Mayer, Deputy 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. 11.36.0 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION www.rcte.org. AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda 10.00 a.m. Wednesday, August 9, 2006 BOARD ROOM County of Riverside Administrative Center 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Government Code Section 549542, if special assistance is needed to participate in a Commission meeting, please contact the Clerk of the Board at (951) 787-7141. Notification of at. least 48 hours prior to meeting time will assist staff in assuring that reasonable arrangements can be made to provide accessibility at the meeting. 1. CALL TO ORDER 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE 3. ROLL CALL 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS (Items not listed on the agenda) 5. ADDITIONS/REVISIONS (The Commission may, add an item to the Agenda after making a. finding that there is a. need to take immediate action on the item and that the item came to the attention of the Commission subsequent to the posting of the, agenda. An action adding an item; to the agenda requires.. 2/3 vote of the Commission. If there are less .than 2/3 of the Commission members present, adding an item to the agenda requires a unanimous vote. Added items will be placed for discussion at the end of the agenda.) 6. RESOLUTION NO. 06-020, "RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AUTHORIZING. THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OR DESIGNEE THE AUTHORITY TO ESTABLISH THE AMOUNT OF JUST COMPENSATION FOR REAL PROPERTY PURCHASES Page 1 Overview This item is for the Commission to adopt Resolution No., 06-020, "Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Authorizing the Executive Director or Designee the Authority to Establish: the Amount of Just Compensation for Real Property, Purchases'. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda August 9, 2006 Page 2 7. STRATEGIC PARTNERSHIP STATUS REPORT Page 5 This item is for the Commission to receive an oral report on the status of the Strategic Partnership. 8. 2009 MEASURE A 10-YEAR DELIVERY PLAN APPROACH, ASSUMPTIONS AND CRITERIA Overview Page 6 This item is for the Commission to receive a report on the 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan. 9. COMMISSIONERS / EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR'S REPORT Overview This item provides the opportunity for the Commissioners and the Executive Director to report on attended meetings/conferences and any other items related to Commission activities. 10. CLOSED SESSION ITEMS A CONFERENCE WITH LEGAL COUNSEL: EXISTING LITIGATION Pursuant to Subdivision (a) of Government Code Section 54956.9 B. CONFERENCEWITH LEGAL COUNSEL: ANTICIPATED LITIGATION Pursuant to Subdivision (b) of Government Code Section 54956.9 CONFERENCE WITH LEGAL COUNSEL: ANTICIPATED LITIGATION Pursuant to Subdivision (c) of Government Code Section 54956.9 CONFERENCE WITH REAL PROPERTY' NEGOTIATOR Pursuant to Government Code Section 54956.8' Negotiating Parties: RCTC Executive Director or Designee Property Owners - See List of Property Owners 11. ADJOURNMENT The next Commission meeting is Thursday, September 14, 2006, 50-777 Santa Rosa Plaza, La Quinta, scheduled to be held at 3:00 p.m., Embassy Suites Hotel La Quinta, CA 922'53. DETACH AND SUBMIT TO -THE -CLERK OF -THE -BOARD Speakers shall complete the following: DATE: AVM _ 9 6i. ()6 . SUBJECT OF PUBLIC COMMENTS: 12' PUBLIC COMMENTS: '�j Nonq r ti + ( c41$. 1 AGENDA ITEM NO.: SUBJECT OF �� i IAS LISTED ON THE AGENDA) AGENDA ITEMS 1 AA t �, 5' -i Nx�itytn., �w� ,roj a NAME: �� ACk—A- IZA (y . TEL. NO.95f "4 577 r /g ADDRESS: �,(11)M7y j (1 � r PthR l5 (Ks 9C Street City Zip Code REPRESENTING: BUSINESS ADDRESS: RCTC/nk 10/03 Name of Group ��� TEL. NO.: DETACH AND SUBMIT TO THE CLERK OF THE BOARD Speakers shall complete the following: DATE: 411G-- PUBLIC COMMENTS: ❑ AGENDA ITEM NO.: (AS LISTED ON THE AGENDA) SUBJECT OF PUBLIC COMMENTS: 14/64/6401/E '.OL/Nk S%jr7,041 SUBJECT OF AGENDA ITEM: NAME: �. c 'iditt nl e tr 84-RN� TEL. NO.: * 3 44 %9f. ADDRESS: 44'7/74 P/fetsrE-cr II a4/61(06 1 ezar City Zip Code REPRESENTING: BUSINESS ADDRESS: RCTC/nk 10/03 Street Name of Group TEL. NO.: Ge RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION COMMISSIONER SIGN -IN SHEET AUGUST 9, 2006 NAME AGENCY E MAIL ADDIRESS /�Qa-v-G� GIAV��� Yb �h r1i�_.,\ lock-NS��-r‘ca\AYi.v.t. 6d• C \ II '7 g 0 z51E-U /1P� 1 / /"� 1 6-^ 6Q— (/ 40- l0.17/ I/ - PVI4 A. ---A- yG -s -7— fi7&�&-d--e ZC.Z.- 7- yf,‘- a6. ‘' AjOger-C> .l-ia i t -2e gol aitt )C'_K 6 ---f 14,r,OL_ R-(�>'L(4' RGikAjr,Hob!) g7:10-e- 1 i/cf q,/_ Seycek 9) / 1" ad-- '61�0 ,'''a-4,9 .,e2yj .df s/%N Cr�f7f0 ' D,,vn 4-etd c,„..d �7z. o �, �-7�L� i\l� I,,Vu .^72 f ( D yco��� N. -_L71€4.4 " C-5:- --+-1,--4"...w ` � G'.-,...- „%offif 1 C,f4eBl1Ilz- G/f-L /&ESi} RIVERSIDE C0UNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ROLL CALL August 9, 2006 Present Absent ;County of Riverside, District I � d'' County of Riverside, District II 0 ;County of Riverside, District III 0 County of Riverside, District IV � 0 ;County of Riverside, District V 0, City of Banning � 0 City of Beaumont d 0, City of Blythe 0_ ,City of Calimesa 0, City of Canyon Lake 0 ,City of Cathedral City 0 0 City of Coachella 0 0 ,City of Corona 0 0 City of Desert Hot Springs 0 0 City of Hemet 0 City of Indian Wells 0 0 ,City of Indio 0 City of La Quinta 0 CCity of Lake Elsinore 0, City of Moreno Valley � 0 ;City of Murrieta ,P� City of Norco ,City of Palm Desert 0 g City of Palm Springs 'City of Perris City of Rancho Mirage ,City of Riverside City of San Jacinto ;City of Temecula Governor's Appointee, Ca!trans District 8 0 AGENDA ITEM 6 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: August 9, 2006 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Min Saysay, Program Manager THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Resolution No. 06-020, "Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Authorizing the Executive Director or Designee the Authority to Establish the Amount of Just Compensation for Real Property Purchases" STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to adopt Resolution No. 06-020, "Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Authorizing the Executive Director or Designee the Authority to Establish the Amount of Just Compensation for Real Property Purchases': BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Commission will be acquiring interests in real property to support current and future Measure A highway and rail projects. Federal and state laws provide that just compensation be paid to property owners whose interests in real property are being acquired for a public project. Federal and state regulations (Regulations) provide that the basis for just compensation shall be established through the appraisal process. Regulations further provide that "an agency official must establish the amount believed to be just compensation" (49 CFR Part 24, Subpart A). This will be the basis of the initial offer to be presented by the Commission to property owners. Each interest in real property to be acquired will be appraised by one of the Commission's On -Call Appraisers. Upon receipt of the appraisal, staff will review the appraisal to ensure compliance with federal and state regulations. Thereafter, the appraisal will be submitted to one of the Commission's On -Call Review Appraisers who can recommend the appraisal as the basis for the establishment of the amount believed to be just compensation. Agenda Item 6 1 The Commission's On -Call Appraisers and On -Call Review Appraisers are selected 13ased on education, experience in appraising properties for acquiring agencies, licensure by the State of California, and demonstrated impartiality in rendering opinions of real estate values. The appraisal and review appraisal will be reviewed by staff and legal counsel-. - Thereafter, a recommendation for the establishment of the amount of just compensation will be submitted to the Executive Director or designee for approval. Attachment: Resolution No. 06-020 Agenda Item 6 2 • RESOLUTION NO. 06-020 RESOLUTION OF THE RIVERSIDE_ COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION AUTHORIZING THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OR DESIGNEE THE AUTHORITY TO ESTABLISH THE AMOUNT OF JUST COMPENSATION FOR REAL PROPERTY PURCHASES WHEREAS, the Commission anticipates that it will be acquiring interests in real property to support future transportation projects through the Riverside County; and WHEREAS, federal and State law provide that the basis for just compensation to be paid to property owners for the acquisition of property be established through the appraisal process and further provide that "an agency official must establish the amount believed to be just compensation" (49 CFR Part 24 Subpart A). Such appraisals are reviewed by Commission staff and legal counsel to ensure compliance with federal regulations; and, WHEREAS, where required by federal law, Commission staff will submit the appraisal to a review appraiser in accordance with federal law; and WHEREAS, based on the appraisal and review appraisal, Commission staff, in conjunction with legal counsel, will establish the just compensation to be paid in accordance with the applicable state and/or federal lave; and WHEREAS, the recommendation by Commission staff and legal counsel will be presented to the Commission's Executive Director, or designee, for final approval; and WHEREAS, this resolution is not intended to provide any independent authority to the Executive Director or Commission staff to bind the Commission to the purchase of real property. NOW, THEREFORE, the Commission resolves that the Commission's Executive Director, or designee, is authorized, pursuant to legal counsel review, to establish the amount of just compensation to be paid property owners whose interests in real property are being acquired by the Commission. 3 PASSED AND ADOPTED this 9th day of August, 2006. ATTEST: By: By: 4arion Ashley, Chair Riverside County Transportation Commission Jennifer. Harmon, Clerk of the Board Resolution No. 06-020 4 AGENDA ITEM 7 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: August 9, 2006 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Anne Mayer, Deputy Executive Director THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: Strategic Partnership Status Report STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive an oral report on the status of the Strategic Partnership. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At its February 8, 2006 meeting, the Commission approved the list of pre -qualified firms for On -Call Strategic Partnership Advisor Services. The assistance of experts, knowledgeable in the area of transportation economics, federal transportation funding tools and corporate equity investment evaluation, is critical to the success of the Commission's Strategic Public/Private Partnership. (P3) program. It is likely that the 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan will identify a significant gap between funding readily available through conventional governmental finance techniques and project needs. Private and public financing, including the development of strategic public/private partnerships, could bridge a significant portion of the funding gap in order to construct the needed projects. With the assistance of the advisory team, staff has proceeded with the development of a program and project assessment. A key component of the program developed by the team is an education process for staff and commissioners to ensure an understanding of P3 programs including benefits and risks. The oral report will include an overview of Public/Private Partnerships and Delivery Models. Agenda Item 7 5 xNINTRODUCTION TO C PRIVATE PARTNERSHIPS G�D-DELIVERY MODELS Riverside County Transportation Commission Nossaman Guthner Knox & Elliott LLP Corey A. Boock August 9, 2006 (® Copyright, 2006 Nossarron Outliner Knox & Elliott LLP All ]tights Reserved) 1. Overview of Public -Private Partnerships 2. P3 Delivery Models Cove P3s ■ Nomenclature ■ Types of Concessions ■ U.S. Examples Where Used ■ Why Now in the U.S.? r ifllJr�;r' 4=�' �l�u� l ��•,�;�irra���i�j�5r; 711 �r _ t,▪ - i i Nomenclature ■ Names for Transaction o Concession o Franchise o Public -Private Partnership (P3) o Build -Operate -Transfer (BOT) o Build -Transfer -Operate (BTO) o Design -Build -Finance -Operate (DBFO) o Private Finance Initiative (PH) o Build -Own -Operate (BOO) ■ Long-term lease and operation of existing assets — "Asset Sales/Leases" ■ Construction and operation of new facilities — "Development Concessions" ■ Reconstruction, expansion and operation of existing facilities — "Mixed Concessions" Attributes of an Asset Sale/Lease o Existing Facility o Operations, traffic and maintenance history o Stable cash flows and expenses o Lower risk profile for concessionaire in terms of traffic and revenue ■ Requires steady, stable return to investor o "Buying a going concern" Overview Types P3s Concessions ■ Attributes of a Development Concession o New Facility o No operations, traffic or maintenance history o Unproven cash flows and expenses ■ Reliance on cost estimates and traffic & revenue projections o Higher risk profile for concessionaire ■ Construction risk (delay and cost -overruns) ■ Traffic and revenue/start-up risk ■ Higher risk profile requires higher return to investor o Once past start-up, risks become similar to asset sale/lease Revenue Positive Projects o Project revenues exceed: ■ Capital Costs ■ Debt Costs (interest, principal, reserves ■ O&M Costs ■ Handback/End of Term Costs ■ Return to Private Partner o Can result in upfront payment from private partner to public agency owner or revenue sharing or both ■ Revenue Negative Projects o Project revenues do not exceed: ■ Capital Costs ■ Debt Costs (interest, principal, reserves) ■ O&M Costs ■ Handback/End of Term Costs ■ Return to Private Partner ■ Contract provides for how "gap" is filled o How and when does Owner or other $ come in and under what circumstances o It may provide for recapture of $ back to Owner if Project performs above a certain measure UlA ■ Asset Sales/Leases o Indiana ■ IFA— Indiana Toll Road (completed) o City of Chicago ■ Skyway (completed) o Investigations/Feasibility Analyses in Illinois, Ohio, New Jersey and Texas ■ Development Concessions o Indiana ■ InDOT/IFA — 1-69 (procurement to commence Oct. `06) o Oregon ■ ODOT -- Sunrise Project (contract executed) ■ ODOT -- Newberg -Dundee Transportation Improvement Project (contract executed) ■ ODOT -- South-205 Corridor Project (contract executed) o California ■ Caltrans — SR 125 (under construction) s OCTA - SR 91 (in operation) ■ BART — Oakland Airport Connector (active procurement) ■ Development Concessions (cont') o Florida ■ FDOT - Miami Port Tunnel (active procurement) ■ North Tampa East West Road Project (active procurement) o Georgia ■ GDOT -- 1-75/1-575 Northwest Corridor (under consideration) ■ GDOT -- GA 400 Crossroads (under consideration) o Virginia ■ VDOT --1-81 Tolled Trucklanes Project (under negotiations) ■ Development Concessions (cont') o Texas ■ TxDOT Trans -Texas Corridor 35 (developer procured) o SH 130 Segments 5-6 (contract executed) ■ TxDOT IH 635 Managed Lanes, Trans Texas Corridor 69, SH 161 and Loop 1604/US 281(active procurements) ■ TxDOT SH 114 and IH 820/SH 183 (procurements to commence by end of 2006) ■ Mixed Concessions o Texas ■ SH 121 (active procurement) o Virginia ■ Pocahontas Parkway (completed) Over the last 10-20 years, most U.S. highway agencies/advisors have favored the tax-exempt markets as the most efficient tool for financing infrastructure U.S. tax laws have historically precluded mixing tax exempt financing with private equity/debt or revenue sharing Result = Less U.S. concessions �o WalTy Overview ■ U.S./California transportation funding crisis o Insufficient federal and state funding sources ■ Erosion of gas tax ■ Barely funding ongoing O&M of existing facilities ■ California fiscal crisis o Powerful transportation demand ■ Recent transactions indicate that P3 model effectively competes in certain circumstances with tax-exempt model o SR 125 (CA) o Detroit -Windsor Tunnel o Chicago Skyway o Trans -Texas Corridor 35 o Indiana Toll Road ■ Private Activity Bonds (PABs) included within SAFETEA-LU for up to $15 billion in tax exempt -financing to be mixed with private equity o Will further enhance P3 model potential Overy Now lyJl.l Bpi ff n MA 1� ■ Attractiveness of Toll Roads to Private Equity o Low operating costs to run o Stable and predictable cash flows o Demand (users) for assets relatively inelastic o Low correlation to other asset classes o Abundance of funding sources ■ Result — New U.S. Transportation Equity Funds In Formation o Goldman Sachs o Morgan Stanley o Citigroup o Carlyle Group MorganStaniey citigrour THE CARLYLE GROUP P3s am Udg3o I;I ■ Private Equity vs. Tax -Exempt o Tax-exempt financing has more conservative debt coverage ratios (limits amount of debt) o Investor classes are different ■ Private equity investors have sector expertise ■ Private equity investors willing to take longer horizon view vs. typical 20-30 year tax-exempt bond investors o Surplus revenues not valued in tax-exempt structure, but highly valued by private equity o Accelerated depreciation can create significant value for private equity that is not realizable by public sector law (Ju 0:ERG�� What equity values (that tax-exempt financing doesn't) Operating Costs Y 40 10 De Models ■ Delivery Models o DBB — Design -Bid -Build o DB — Design -Build o DBOM — Design -Build -Operate Maintain o DBFO — Design -Build -Finance -Operate o Full Concession o PDA — Pre -Development Agreement ■ More than one delivery model may work for a project o Choosing the best delivery model depends on the individual project's characteristics, agency goals and needs and funding constraints ■ P3s include all of the above models, except DBB &IA3 caalwaiu Mo Design -Bid -Build ■ Attributes: o Public sector controls 100% design o Most public control over the process and delivered product o Designer and contractor separately procured with no relationship between the two ■ Designer selected based on qualifications ■ Contractor selected based on low -bid o Full public sector control over operations phase post -completion o Very little risk transfer to private sector? o Design risk stays with public sector �,J "•\ o Financial risk stays with public sector o Few ongoing warranties o Administratively onerous on public sector resources during development o No synergies between design and construction Typical/Optimal Use: o Project is well-defined with few technical or approval risks o Secure public funding 12 Del Mode Design -Build ■ Attributes: o Designer and contractor hired together via one contract Selected typically based upon price and other factors (best value) o One point of contact for agency (the design - builder) o Private sector takes on design risk o Greater cost certainty o Limited warranties often available (1-2 years) CG] Design -Build( odels cent' ■ Attributes: o Can accelerate project delivery through fast track design and construction o Significant synergies between design and construction o Invites private sector innovation o Less administratively onerous on public sector resources during development o Full public sector control over operations phase post -completion 13 Del very Design -Build cent' ■ Potential Pitfalls/Issues: o Financial risk stays with public sector o Less control over project design for public sector o Long term structural risks stays with public sector o No transfer of life -cycle costing to private sector ■ Typical/Optimal Use: o Less defined project where private sector innovation and potential schedule acceleration add value o Secure public funding &G3T, Deli very Mode Design -Build -Operate -Maintain ■ Attributes: o Same as Design -Build through completion o Continued operations and maintenance acts like an extended warranty o Transfers life -cycle costing risk to private sector, causing short and long term trade-offs of capital vs. maintenance o Without private activity bonds, can be for a maximum of 15 years 14 �PTI Del very Mo Design -Build -Operate -Maintain cent' ■ Potential Pitfalls/Issues: o Same as Design -Build through completion o Less control over project operations by public agency o Maintenance or rehabilitation of material defect may cost more than O&M contract, so contractor abandons project ■ Typical/Optimal Use: o Similar to DB, but public sector requires more security on life -cycle costing and better assurance of quality design and construction o Secure public funding (including for operations/maintenance) C5o f: G) luau' Design-Build-F Mode name -Operate ■ Attributes: o Similar to DBOM through development and operations/maintenance phases o Financing risk transferred to private sector ■ Public sector does not have to raise capital funds up front o Incentivizes private sector in all aspects of the development and operations/maintenance phases of the project o Can be used for tolled and non -tolled projects 15 g-Itgayy X odels Design -Build -Finance -Operate cent' ■ Potential Pitfalls/Issues: o Same as DBOM o Public sector often retains traffic/revenue risk o May pay additional money to private sector partner for risk transfer and whether that reflects value for money will depend on particular project o May cost more that public sector tax-exempt financing 4tgav Mode Design -Build -Finance -Operate cent' ■ Typical/Optimal Use: o Similar to DBOM, but public sector needs to take advantage of private sector finance while retaining public policy flexibility (e.g., over toll rates) ■ DBFO brings new (non-public) $ to the table o Where transferring traffic/revenue risk may not achieve value for money 16 ^4uva2l G�nn01 ode Concession ■ Attributes: o Typically for a tolled facility o Similar to DBFO through development and operations/maintenance phase o Full transfer of risks including revenue risk o Public sector may retain policy regime (i.e., rate setting) or may transfer to private sector ■ Potential Pitfalls/Issues: o Similar to DBFO o Most limited public sector control over project o Handback can be tricky (due to tolling system intricacies) If ■ Typical/Optimal Use: o Similar to DBFO, but when public agency wants to transfer maximum risk and is willing to limit its project control to that of regulator only o When transferring traffic/revenue risk achieves value for money 17 �PT, lajvvu U ode Development Agreement ■ Attributes: o Provides earliest opportunity for private sector involvement ■ Typically during environmental approval process o Selection typically based on qualifications, development plan, "vision" o Parties progress through development stage ultimately to get to procurement delivery model Prelim Del Mo Development cont'd) Agreement o Private sector assist with environmental approval process and helps agency define project o Private sector may devote time/resources for little or no compensation ■ In return, when project has matured, they may have certain rights to implement the project (such as a right of first negotiation) ■ If parties are not able to achieve acceptable deal, agency can procure the matured project 18 Preliminary Models Development cont'd) Agreement ■ Potential Pitfalls/Issues: o When finally negotiating the "deal', process is more akin to a sole source negotiation and not a competitive procurement o Public/political perception that they did not get the "best deal' ■ Typical/Optimal Use: o Project is in early stages of definition o Project will benefit from private sector involvement and innovation at early stages Deli very Mode Risk Element Design/ 0&M Financing Revenues Legal Construction Authority Model A.DBB GA GA GA GA Y B.DB PS GA GA GA N C.DBOM PS PS GA GA N D.DBFO PS PS PS GA N E. Full Concession PS PS PS PS N F.PDA PS PS PS PS N GA- Government Agency PS-Pnvate Sector 19 AGENDA ITEM 8 RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: August 9, 2006 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Hideo S.ugita, Deputy. Executive Director Bill Hughes, Bechtel Project Manager, THROUGH: Eric Haley, Executive Director SUBJECT: 2009 Measure A' 10-Year Delivery Plan Approach, Assumptions and Criteria STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive a report on the 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At the June 3, 2005 Commission workshop, staff was provided with general direction to develop the information necessary to assess the delivery status of the 1989 Measure A Western County Highway Program (including the Mid ,County Parkway), as well as, develop an objective set of project measurements, including state recognized performance measures, to support the Commission in establishing priorities for the first 10 yearsof the 30-Year Measure A Program. At its December 14, 2005 meeting, the Commission approved an amendment to the Bechtel Infrastructure program management contract to assist the Commission in determining .the status and deliverability of the remaining projects named in the 1989 Measure A program of projects and developing the initial 2009 Measure. A Program 10-Year Delivery Plan. The objectives of the effort were as follows: • An assessment of the status and challenges of completing the delivery of the Western County Highway Program for the 1989 Measure; . • An objective based assessment of the Western County portion of the 2009 Measure A Transportation Program; • Prioritization of the Western County program of, projects; and • Development of a 10-.Year Delivery Plan that will cover the •first 10 years of the 30-year extension of Measure A. Agenda Item 8 6 At its June 26, 2006 meeting, the Public/Private Financing and Delivery Plan Ad Hoc Committee approved the following items: • The update of the 2009 Measure A project descriptions, segmentation and scope as presented; • The transportation model technical approach; • The suggested 2015'Baseline Network and the assumptions that were used to develop the Baseline Network; • The quantitative benefit measures used to numerically rank the 2009 Measure projects based on the cost benefit analysis; and The qualitative benefit measures to further assess the implementation needs for the 2009 Measureprojectsthat are not captured -in -the quantitative assessment of the cost benefit analysis. DISCUSSION. - UPDATE OF 2009 MEASURE A PROJECT DESCRIPTIONS; SEGMENTATION AND SCOPE Project Descriptions For the past several months, Commission and Bechtel staffs have been working on. the development of the following two documents: 1) 1989 Measure A Historical Report, and 2) 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan The records for each of the 1989 Measure projects are currently being reviewed and the status of each project is being documented. The scope of the 2009 Measure A projects is also being reviewed. The 2009 Measure A projects are shown on the 2009 Measure Project Map (Attachment 1). After comparing the latest information on both sets of Measure projects, it is apparent that the project scope for seven of the eleven Western County 2009 Measure A projects would be best served if additional options were studied at this point in time. These project variations may . add significant improvements to the overall project benefit. The '2009" Measure A projects with the proposed additional' options and the proposed project segmentation are listed in the 2009` Measure Project Scope and Segmentation Summary (Attachment 2). The additional` options being considered are summarized in the following table: Agenda Item 8 7 Description of Proposed Optional Projects to be Studied Project Route Limits Specified Project Proposed Improvement Rationale 2b 15/91 IC Interchange New Connector -15N to SR-91W Add Collector -Distributor System each direction on SR-9.1 between Main St and 1-15 Improve 91 /15 -Interchange Traffic Movement 5b 60/91 / 215 IC interchange None Add Direct Connector, EB SR-60 to NB 1-215 Weaving movements will breakdown northbound SR-91 and. eastbound SR-60 6.1 b 1215 Eucalyptus Ave. to 1-15 Add 1 lane each direction Extend north limit from Eucalyptus to Box Springs Rd. Improves continuity of HOV system> 7.1 b 115 San. Bernardino County Line to 15/91 IC Add 1 lane each direction Add bi-directional HOV Direct Connector SR-60 on east to 1-15 on the south, Add 1 MF Lane and 1 HOV Lane in each direction HOV Direct Connector • Improves continuity of HOV system, • Improves weaving movements Additional Lane • additional cost of 2 lanes vs one lane may be minimal in median 7.2b I-15 15/91 IC to Indian Truck Trail Add 1 lane each direction Add 1 MF lane and 1 HOV Lane in each direction Additional cost of 2 lanes vs. one lane may be cost effective 7.5b 1-15 1 15/I-215 IC to San Diego County Line Add 1 lane each direction Add bi-directional HOV Direct Connector between 1-15 and 1-215 • Improves continuity of HOV system • ' Improves weaving movements 8b 110 County Line to 60/10 IC' Add truck climbing lane Add 1 HOV lane in each direction Continuity of HOV system with San Bernardino HOV system 10b SR-60 Badlands Area Add truck climbing lane, Add 1 HOV lane in each direction Continuity: of HOV system from Redlands Blvd, to 1=10 12.1 b 1-215 Newport Rd. is current north limit Add up to 2 lanes each direction Modify north limits of CETAP N/S Corridor and Measure A project from Newport Rd. to D: Street This will eliminate a pinch point in number of lanes between Newport Rd. and D Street on 1-215 Note: Projects 7.1b, 7.2b, and 7.5b were added after the presentation of this item to the Public/Private Financing and Delivery Plan Ad Hoc Committee Agenda Item 8 8 Optional Project (2b) is to add a collector distributor system between Main Street and the I-15/SR-91 Interchange to mitigate for the close interchange spacing between Main Street and the I-15 Interchange on SR-91 in the city of Corona. This project would be in lieu of the currently named project at the same location to'. construct a northbound 1-15 to westbound. SR-91 connector at this same location. Ca!trans has recently completed a study of this area and believes that the collector distributorwill provide a better operational improvement that would also improve the northbound to Westbound move. The project study report Indicates that this improvement would significantly improve traffic operations on SR-91 at the 1-15 Interchange. Staff recommends that this alternative` project be added when performing the cost benefit analysis. The difference in cost between this project, when compared to the original Project (2a) is estimated to be approximately $100 million less. ` If the Commission were to -elect to move forward with this alternative project, it may require that the Measure be amended. Optional Project (5b) is the east to north connector at the 60/91 /215 Interchange: The current 1989 Measure A 60/91 /215 project will replace the two conflicting loops on the 'west` side of the interchange: with flyover connectors. The two conflicting loops on the east side of the interchange would remain in place. The peak hour volumes on these loops are projected to be 1,852 for the eastbound SR-60 to northbound 1-215 connector (proposed project 5b)-and 1,656 for the northbound SR-91 to westbound SR-60 connector in the year 2040. The recent traffic analysis demonstrates that for a 2040 horizon year,: traffic movement on these loops is projected to increase significantly such that the projected volumes will far exceed the ability of these loops to operate efficiently. Based on the higher volumes, it will be important to consider the -replacement of at least one of the two loops with a fly over connector prior to 2030 to remove this conflict that will again. cause this important interchange to fail. Since the 1-215 Bi-County project is currently studying improvements to the 60/91 /215 Interchange that will already impact the northeast quadrant of the interchange, it would be logical to include the study of the impacts of the eastbound SR-60 to northbound 1-215 connector (which has the highest volumes) with that project in order to be able_ to set the ultimate 'right-of-way at the proper location for the 1-215 project-- even if the connector is built as a later phase. If the connector is not included in the 1-215 Bi=County project, the residential area in the northeast quadrant will be impacted a second time that will result in a higher cost to deliver the connector at a later date. The additional cost of this project alternative is estimated to be in ,the range of $150 to $175 million. If the. Commission were to elect to move forward with this alternative project, it may require that the Measure be amended. - Agenda Item 8 9 Optional Project (6.1 b)is to extend the northern limit of Project 6 from Eucalyptus Avenue to Box Springs Road just north of the East Junction of the SR-60/I-215 Interchange and proposes to `include the bridge widening and other necessary improvements that will allow the High Occupancy Vehicle (NOV) lanes north the East Junction to be connected to the HOV lanes on 1-215 south of the East Junction. This project was originally covered under the project report/environmental document (PR/ED) for the 1989 Measure A 1-215 improvement project but was never fully funded. Since more than three to five years will have lapsed prior to construction; the current PR/ED' will have to be updated. Because it was assumed that the East Junction' would be completed down to Eucalyptus 'Avenue at the time when the 2009 Measure' A 1-215 project was scoped out, the northern limit of the 2009 Measure`A 1-215 project was set at - Eucalyptus Avenue. So, unless the north project limit of the '2009 " Measure A 1-215 improvement project is extended northerly through the East Junction, the addition of the proposed HOV lane` will be discontinuous between Eucalyptus Avenue and the East Junction. Therefore, staff recommends that the north limit of the 1-215 improvement between Eucalyptus Avenue and 1-15 be modified to be the Box Springs Interchange just north of the East Junction of the SR-60/I'-215 Interchange. The additional' cost of this work is estimated to be in the range of $50 to $75 million. Optional Projects (7.1b), (7.2b), and (7.5b) are to analyze the comparative benefit of adding two lanes to the I'-15 median" instead of just the one lane that the Measure calls out. The 1-15 median is approximately 70' wide. This will allow a cross-section that would' provide for one 12' mixed' flow lane and one 12' HOV lane in the median + with no or minimal outside widening: The additional option to widen the complete median to accommodate the addition of one mixed flow lane and one HOV lane in each direction originates from the fact that the complete median will potentially be required to be paved for the addition of the first Kane, therefore the cost to improve the median for an additional lane should be considered if a full structural section is constructed as is shown in the current project study report (PSR). If it is determined that widening the full median with a full structural section is the prudent course of action to eliminate future throw -a -way costs, the optional project to add an additional lane may not require that the Measure be amended. Otherwise, these project options may require that the Measure be amended. Optional Projects (7.1b) and (7.5b) also include a proposal to study the benefits of constructing bi-directional" HOV direct connectors at both the I-15/SR-60 interchange (from and to the SR-60 on the west and the I-15 on the south) and the 1-15/1-215 interchange (from and to the I-15 on the south and the 1-215 on the north). The addition of the bi-directional HOV direct connectors is for continuity of the. HOV system and to improve the operational characteristics of the two important system interchanges. Studying these optional projects would ensure Agenda Item 8 10 that the future project interchange improvements would not; be precluded. If the Commission were to elect to move forward with these alternative projects, it may require that the Measure be amended to address the HOV direct connectors that were not namedin the 2009 Measure A, program of projects. Optional Projects (8b) and (1.0b) are to analyze: the comparative benefit of adding HOV lanes to replace the 2009 Measure A proposed truck climbing lanes on the -10 between the County line and the junction with SR-60 and in the badlands area of SR-60. The HOV projects, would match up with and, continue the HOV systems that, currently exist on the SR-60 in Moreno Valley and with the San Bernardino proposed, HOV lanes on 1-10 that willstopat the County line. This proposal was. generated by additional work ,that the Caltrans has performed on the operational improvements that would result for each of; these projects„ The additional, costs of making this substitution are currently under, review. If the Commission, were to elect to move forward with this alternative project, it may require that the Measure be :amended. Optional Project ,(12.1b) is to analyze the potential benefit of extending the northern project; limit of the CETAP north/south corridor on 1-215 from; Newport Road to D Street in Perris. Currently this CETAP corridor extends from SR-79 south on 1-15 to Newport Road on 1-215. The CETAP project has identified' the need for seven lanes in each direction on 1-15 (SR-79. south to the 1-15/215 junction) and five lanes in each direction frOrn the 1-15/215 junction; north to Newport Road. The 2009 Measure A project for 1-215 adds one lane in each direction from the 1-15/21.5 junction to Eucalyptus Avenue on 1-215. Extending the northern limit of the CETAP corridor overlay on 1-215 ,for this optional, project would support a review of the phased, expansion of the 1-215 from its existing two lanes to five lanes in each direction from the I-15/215 junction ;to D Street in Perris. With optional Project (12.1 b) the minimum number of lanes on I-215 from the 1-215/SR-60 junction to the 1-15/215 junction could be four lanes in each direction while reviewing how to preserve the current five lanes in each direction ultimate facility, Project Segmentation During the development of the data base for the identified 2009 Measure A State Highway Improvement Projects and new 2009 Measure A CETAP Transportation Corridors, it was identified that many of the projects were very -large in scopeand cost. It is clear that there will not be sufficient funding to attempt to support the implementation of all of the named projects in their entirety in the first 10 years of the 2009 Measure. Therefore, it is recommended that the larger 2009 ;Measure A State Highway Improvement Projects and new 2009 Measure A CETAP Transportation _Corridors be broken into smaller logical segments, as identified on the 2009 Measure Project Scope and Segmentation Summary (Attachment 2). The Agenda Item 8 segmentation of'the 'larger 2009 Measure A'Projects was developed based upon logical break points and a cursory traffic analysis. However, even if the larger projects would be constructed in segments due to funding constraints, it may still be practical to develop an environmental document which addresses the full length of each project. The Commission would then only be required to update a completed environmental document at such time as the next segment could be funded. Scope Also, the project scope, outlined on the ballot, in most cases only specified that an additional lane be added. The ballot did not specify if the additional lane would be a .HOV lane or a mixed flow lane. For freeway facilities, if there is not an existing HOV lane, and the additional lane takes the facility from three lanes to four lanes in each direction, then the additional lane will beanHOV lane. If the freeway facility already has an HOV lane then the additional lane will be a mixed flow lane. On non -freeway (conventional highway) facilities, all new lanes will be assumed to be mixed flow lanes. Staff will monitor the inclusion of this additional work to determine if it negatively impacts the project in the cost benefit analysis by dropping the project down the; list. If this occurs, the additional work will be either eliminated from further consideration or considered as a later stage of work. TRANSPORTATION MODEL Parsons Brinckerhoff (PB) was included in the Bechtel amendment, as a sub -consultant, to develop a detailed transportation model that can be used to evaluate the benefits of the various highway improvements listed in the 2009 Measure A program of projects. PB has also been retained by the Commission to develop a transportation model that can be used to evaluate the potential toll activity for various projects within Western Riverside County. In order to have a common model that would serve both needs, PB recommended the use of the Orange County Transportation Analysis Model (OCTAM) after it is enhanced to more accurately reflect the proposed 2015 baseline conditions of Western Riverside County. The OCTAM has previously been used as the basis for development of the SR-91 Toll and Revenue Study prior to OCTA's purchase of the; facility and OCTAM was used to develop traffic forecasts for the Riverside County to Orange County Major Investment Study. The letter from PB (Attachment 5), dated May 9, 2006, gives an overview of the Technical Approach for the 2009 Measure A Traffic Analysis.. Agenda Item 8 12 Also included in the model will be updated Southern- California; Association of Governments (SCAG) demographic data .throughout. the modeling area. After the traffic model is developed, it will be calibrated and ;validated prior to performing future model runs. The model then can be used for the 2009 Measure traffic analysis. 2015 Baseline Network PB's approach is; to enhance the OCTAM to include the Riverside County freeway, interstate and major arterial highway systems that would be operational in 2015. Attached is a ' _copy of the methodology of development for the 2015 Highway Baseline Network (Attachment 3) and the resulting2015 Highway Baseline Network (Attachment 4). In summary, only significant regional projects that .are either constructed or under construction today are recomrnended to be included into the 2015 baseline model. QUANTITATIVE BENEFIT MEASURES The 2009 Measure A projects will each be modeled separately and the model results compared against the 2015 baseline „model results for the measures of effectivenessthat are outlined on the attached PB' letter. , The; benefit measures are consistent with those included in various other studies including . the Riverside County to Orange County Major Investment Study and include; • Facility Number of Trips Served -Average Daily Traffic (ADT) • Facility Daily Level of Service (LOS) • Travel Time Savings (hours) • Vehicle Miles Traveled Savings (miles, %) • Distance Savings per Vehicle (miles) • Vehicle Hours Traveled (hours, %) • Value of Time Savings ($) • Value of Distance Savings ($) • Energy Consumption Savings (gallons, $) • Air Pollutant Savings (tons, $) Accident Reduction (points, $) These results will be used to develop a cost -benefit ratio for each of the 2009 Measure projects and project segments after; the delivery' costs for each project have been updated` and base lined to a common year of value. Agenda Item 8 13 QUALITATIVE BENEFIT MEASURES In addition to the cost -benefit ratios, the projects will be further compared using a list of qualitative measures. These measures will be used to attempt to assess issues that are not easy to provide a quantitative benefit. The qualitative measures will look at factors such as: • Opportunistic Timing • Environmental Challenges • Need to Protect Right -of -Way • External funding available that is project specific • Time required to get the project ready to advertise • Safety issues not addressed in the cost benefit analysis The details of the proposed qualitative evaluation matrix are included in Attachment 6. The recommended qualitative evaluation- criteria in combination with the quantitative cost benefit measures will be used to develop a recommended prioritization matrix for the 2009 Measure projects. After this matrix is prepared for the suite of projects, it will be brought back to the Ad Hoc Committee for review and forwarded to the Commission for approval prior to finalizing the priority list of projects, which when combined with the overall funding forecast, will be the basis for the 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan. A summary schedule of the task items that will be required to complete the 10-Year Delivery Plan in conjunction with the guidance of the Ad Hoc Committee is shown in Attachment 7. Financial Information No Budget Action is required for this item. Attachments: 1) 2009 Measure A Western County Highway Improvement Map 2) 2009 Measure A Western County. Highway Project List 3) 2015 Baseline Network Development Methodology and Sources 4) 2015 Baseline Network — consolidated list of projects to be included 5) May 9, 2006 Letter from PB regarding Technical Approach for 2009 Measure A Traffic Analysis 6) 2009 Measure A Qualitative Evaluation Criteria 7) Summary Schedule for Delivery of the 2009 Measure A 10-Year Delivery Plan Agenda Item 8 14 REVISIONS TO AGENDA ITEM 8 ATTACHMENTS 1, 2 AND 6 August 9, 2006 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway improvement Location Map Attachment #1 Pomona 'FMonlClair _ Chino Hill; .Tr ,yordi Linda tA: r 0.! Maheim�r' Irvine I "San Juan -Capistrano —r^ Y 'TlIIfl�d rariti 1__ Redlands�W\-I rJ _14' RAN BBRrADINO_. { 60 RIVERSIDE CIO. March, uAR61.= r 1..RIkz•i �f. S4 Af61 �e ) CO r% (% oe . • .P . J I i lYudaipa I kr° xn av71 Calimesa� ) COJ --/ i y —. 'Beaum'on!! Sty-�L.Sc+ T eculi, i� Jacinto� -� Hemet Eait 1 :Mind Diamond Diamond Valley `Lake Project 1 ' . r Measure Proposed Improvements OAdd 1 lane each direction O ® ch Add New Connector 1-15 North to Rt 91 West ' Oeh ® ® Improve Interchange Add 1 lane each direction ® ¢15 Add 2lanes each direction Or21`-'S O® r Add 1 lane eacli direction .. Add 1 lane each direction 0 Add EB truck climbing lane -- Ow®r System Interchange Improvement QJ di Add EB truck climbing lane 0 Realign highway ® '2-471 ® o Widen Existing Corridor between Newport Rd. and San Diego county time ® Mid -County Parkway New East West Corridor .. between SR 79 and 1-15 0 TBD New Corridor between Riverside and San Bernardino Counties ® TBD New Corridor(s) between Riverside and Orange Counties QState Highway Improvements • New Corridors 06_0046 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects 1 of 3 Attachment #2 1. Western Riverside County State Highway Improvements Project Route Limits Ballot Specified Project Total Length (Miles) Ballot Est. Cost Seg Seg -Length (Miles) .-- - Existing Facility Proposed Improvement • - Segment Limits 1 91 Orange/Riverside Cnty Line to Pierce Add 1 lane each direction 10.9 $161 1.1 Orange/Riv Cnty Line to Serfas Club 3.1 2 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 1.2 Serfas Club Dr to 15/91 IC 4.1 1 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 1.3 15/91 IC to Pierce St 3.7 1 HOV and 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 2 15 & 91 15/91 Interchange New Connector 1-15 North to SR 91 West 1 $243 2a 1.0 Freeway to Freeway Connectors for MF Lanes Only Add New HOV Connector I-15 North to SR 91 West, or 2b Main St to 15/91 IC 1.0 1 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add C-D System each direction 3 71 & 91 71/91 Interchange Improve Interchange 1 $26 3 1.0 At -Grade Connectors Realign existing East to North Loop -Connector 4 71 71/91 IC to San Bernardino Cnty Line Add 1 lane ea dir 2.6 $68 4 2.6 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 lane each direction 5 215 60/91/215 IC to San Bernardino Cnty Line Add 2 lanes ea dir 2.1 $231 5.a 2.113 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV and 1 MF lane each direction, or 5.b 60/91/215 IC 1.013 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV and 1 MF lane each direction and Add one Direct Connector; EB SR 60 to NB1-215 6 215 Eucalyptus Ave to 15/215 IC Add 1 lane ea dir 28.5 $210 6.1a Eucalyptus Ave, Riv to Nuevo Rd, Perris 9.5 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction with no connection to East Junction 60/215 IC, or 6.1 b Box Springs Rd to Nuevo Rd. 10.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction with a connection to East Junction 60/215/ IC 6.2 Nuevo Rd, Perris to Scott Rd, Menifee 12.4 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 6.3 Scott Rd, Menifee to 15/215 IC 6.6 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction Legend .1, .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project HOV = High Occupancy Vehicle MF = Mixed Flow XB = Direction Bound 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects Attachment #2 2of3 Project Route Limits Ballot Specified Project Total Length (Miles) Ballot Est. Cost Seg -- — Segment -Limits Seg Length (Miles) Existing -Facility Proposed Improvement 7 15 15/60 IC to San Diego Cnty Line Add 1 lane ea dir 52.3 $359 7.1a SanBernardino Cnty Ln to 15/91 IC 10.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.1b San Bernardino Cnty Ln to 15/91 IC 10.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Adc(1 HOV+1 MF lane each dir and a bidirectional HOV Connector at the 115/60 IC 7.2a 15/91 IC to Indian Truck Trail 11.2 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.2b 15/91 IC to Indian Truck Trail 11.2 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.3 Indian Truck Trail to Bundy Canyon Rd 14.1 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.4 Bundy Canyon Rd to 15/215 IC 7.6 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.5a 15/215 IC to San Diego Cnty Line 8.7 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.5b 15/215 OC to San Diego Cnty Line 8.7 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction and a bidirectional HOV Connector at the 115/1215 IC 8 10 San Bernardino Cnty Line to 10/60 IC Add EB truck climbing lane 6.7 $75 8a 1 6.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add EB truck climbing lane, or 8b 1 Add 1 lane each direction 9 10 & 60 10/60 Interchange Improve Interchange 1.0 $129 9 1.0 Add Direct Connector; WB 1-10 to WB SR 60, EB 1-10 to WB SR 60, Truck Bypass EB I-10 & EB SR 60 10 60 Badlands Area, East of Moreno Valley Add truck climb lane 10.1 $26 10a Redlands Blvd, Moreno Valley to 10/60 IC 10.1 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add EB truck climbing lane, or 10b Add 1 lane each direction 11 79 Ramona Exp to Domenigoni Parkway Realign Highway 12.6 $132 11.1 Gilman Springs Road to Florida Ave (SR 74) 7.6 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction 11.2 Florida Ave (SR 74) to old Newport Rd 5.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction Legend .1, .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project HOV = High Occupancy Vehicle MF = Mixed Flow XB = Direction Bound 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects Attachment #2 3 of 3 Project Route Limits Ballot Specified Project Total Length (Miles) i Ballot Est. Cost Seg Segment Limits - - Seg Length (Miles) Existing Facility Proposed Improvement 2. Western Riverside County New CETAP Transportation Corridors 12 Wincheste r to Temecula On 215 near Perris to Temecula North/South Intra-County Corridor 21.1 $550 12.1a Newport Rd, Menifee to 15/215IC 12.4 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction or 12.1b D Street to 15/215IC 19.0 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction 12.2 15/215 IC to 15/79 IC 8.7 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction 13 Mid County Parkway Ramona Expwy - SR 79 to 1-215 Cajalco Rd - 1-215 to 1-15 East/West Intra-County Corridor 34.0 $3,000 13.1 79/Ramona Expressway IC to 1-215 16.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction 13.2 1-215 to 1-15 18.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction 14 Moreno Valley to Redlands or Loma Linda To be Determined North/South Inter- County Corridor 10.0 14 10.0 Construct new Corridor with MF lanes each direction 15 Riverside to Orange Cnty To be Determined EastlWest Inter- County Corridor $9,500 15a Strategic Alt #1 To be Determined $11,500 15b Strategic Alt#2 To be Determined $12,500 15c Strategic Alt#3 To be Determined Legend .1, .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project HOV = High Occupancy Vehicle MF = Mixed Flow XB = Direction Bound Attachment #6 i 2009 Measure "A" Program - 10 Year Delivery Plan Qualitative Evaluation Criteria Each project or project segment will be evaluated considering each qualitative evaluation criterion. A score of 0 thru 5 will be assigned considering the relative need for each project to be given a higher priority for early completion. The table below summarizes the scoring convention for each criterion. Criterion Number Qualitative Evaluation Criterion Qualitative Evaluation Score 4 0 2 thru 4 1 thru 4 5 1 Opportunistic timing from other external forces No benefit from opportunistic timing Increasing need for the project to be given a higher priority Significant benefit from opportunistic timing 2 Environmental challenges Maximum cost or time required to obtain environmental clearance (Same as above) Minimum cost . and/or time required to obtain environmental clearance 3 Need to protect Right of Way Right of way cost is not likely to increase significantly over time (Same as above) Early completion of the project will result in reduced right of way cost 4 External funding available specific to project External funding is not available to fund the project (Same as above) External funding is available to fund the project 5 Time required to get the project ready to advertise Extensive time required to get the project ready to advertise (Same as above) Minimum time required to get the project ready to advertise 6 Safety Completion of the project will result in minimal safety improvement (Same as above) Completion of the project will result in significant safety improvement A6.WH.RCTC.Qualitative Evaluation Criteria.doc Page 1 of 1 8/8/2006 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Location Map Attachment #1 Project :r Route , Measure Proposed Improvements '- 0a t 0 v7 O Vi/ r O lb 00 Mid -County Parkway TBD ® TBD 06 00 State Highway Improvements ® NewCarrdors 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects 1 of 3 1. Westem Riverside Coun State Hi•hwa Im•rovements Project _ 1• Route Limits Ballot Specified -- Project Total Length (Miles) Ballot Est. Cost Seg --- = . Segment Limits Seg Length (Miles) Existing Facility Proposed Improvement 1 0 Rt91 Orange/Riverside Cnty Line to Pierce Add 1 lane each direction 10.9 $161 1.1 Orange/Riv Cnty Line to Serfas Club 3.1 2 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 1.2 Serfas Club Dr to 115/Rt91 IC 4.1 1 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 1.3 1.15/Rt91 IC to Pierce St 3.7 1 HOV and 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 MF lane each direction 2 Rt91/I-15 interchange New Connector I- 15 North to Rt91 West 1 $243 2a 1,0 Freeway to Freeway Connectors for MF Lanes Only Add New HOV Connector 1-15 North to Rt91 West, or 2b Main St to I15/Rt91 IC 1.0 1 HOV and 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add C-D System each direction 3 Rt91/Rt71 Interchange Improve Interchange 1 $26 3 1.0 At -Grade Connectors; W-N, S• W, E-N & S-E Realign existing E-N Loop -Connector 4 Rt71 Rt91 to Riverside/San Bernardino Cnty Line Add 1 lane ea dir 2.6 $68 4 2.6 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 5 1-215 60/91 /1-215 Interchng to Riverside/San Bernardino Cnty Ln Add 2 lanes ea dir 2.1 $231 5.a 2.1 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV and 1 MF lane each direction, or 5.b 60/9111.215 IC 1.0 Direct Connectors; WB 1215 to SB Rt91 & SB 1215 to EB 1215 Add 1 HOV and 1 MF lane each direction and Add one Direct 'Connector, EB Rt60 to NB 1215 6 1-215 Eucalyptus Ave to I-15 Add 1 lane ea dir 28.5 $210 6.1a Eucalyptus Ave, Riv to Nuevo Rd, Perris` 9.5 3 MF Lanes ea Dir. Add 1 HOV lane each direction with no connection to East Junction, or 6.1b Box Springs Rd to Nuevo Rd. 10.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction with a connection to East Junction 6.2 Nuevo Rd, Perris to Scott Rd, Menifee 12.4 2'MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each. direction - Legend .1, .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects 2 of 3 t2 Project Route Limits Ballot Specified Project Total Length (Miles) Ballot Est Cost Seg Segment Limits Seg Length (Miles) Existing Facility , Proposed Improvement Add 1 HOV lane each direction 6.3 Scott Rd, Menifee to 1215/1151C 6.6 2 MF Lanes ea Dir 7 1-15 115/Rt60 to Riverside/San Diego Cnty Ln Add 1 lane ea dir 52.3 $359 7.1 SanBernardino Cnty Ln to 115/Rt91 IC 10.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.2 115/Rt91 IC to Indian Truck Trail 11.2 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 7.3 Indian Truck Trail to Bundy Canyon Rd 14.1 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1"HOV lane each direction 7.4 Bundy Canyon Rd to 115/1215 IC 7.6 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1'HOV lane each direction 7.5 115/12151C to Riverside/San Diego Cnty Ln 8.7 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 1 HOV lane each direction 8 1-10 San Bernardino Cnty Line to 1-10/60 IC Add EB truck climbing lane 6.7 $75 8a 6.7 3 MF Lanes ea Dir Add EB truck climbing lane, or 8b Add 1 HOV lane each direction 9 1-10/Rt60 Interchange Improve Interchange 1.0 $129 9 - 1.0 Add Direct Connector; WB 110 to WB Rt60, EB 110 to WB Rt60, Truck Bypass EB 110 & EB Rt60 - 10 Rt60 Badlands Area, East of Moreno Valley Add truck climb lane 10.1 $26 10a Redlands Blvd, Moreno Valley tot- 10/60 IC 10.1 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add EB truck climbing lane, or 10b Add 1 HOV lane each direction 11 Rt79 Ramona Exp to Domenigoni Parkway Realign Highway 19.1 $132 11.1 Florida Ave to Ramona Exp 7.6 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction Old 74/79 (Florida Ave) 6.5 11.2 Newport Rd to Florida Ave 5.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction Legend ,1 .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project, 2009 Measure A Western Riverside County Highway Improvement Projects 3 of•3 Attachment 2 Project Route Limits Ballot Specified Project Total Length (Miles) Ballot —Est. Cost Seg — Segment Limits Seg Length (Miles) -- Existing Facility -- Proposed Improvement 2. Western Riverside County New CETAP Transportation Corridors 12 Winchester to Temecula 1-215, Perris to Temecula North/East Intra- County Corridor 27.7 $550 12.1 Scott Rd, Menifee to Nuevo Rd, Perris 12.4 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction 12.2 1215/115 IC to Scott Rd, Menifee 6.6 2 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction 12.3 Riverside/San Diego Cnty Ln to 115/1215 IC 8.7 4 MF Lanes ea Dir Add 2 MF lane each direction 13 Mid County Parkway Ramona Expwy - Rt79 to 1-215 Cajalco Rd - I- 215 to 1-15 EastNVest Infra- County Corridor 34.0 $3,000 13.1 Ramona Expressway to Walnut Ave 11.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction 13.2 Walnut Ave to 1-215 5.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to 2 MF lanes each direction 13.3 1-215 to 1-15 18.0 1 MF Lane ea Dir Realign and widen to -2 MF lanes each direction 14 Moreno Valley to Redlands Rt60 @ Perris Blvd to I-10 @ California St North/East Inter- County Corridor 10.0 14 10.0 Construct new Corridor with 2 MF lanes each direction 15 Riverside to Orange Cnty Part of the Rt91 Major Investment Study (MIS) EastNVest Inter- County Corridor $9,500 15a Strategic Alt #1 $11,500 15b Strategic Alt#2 $12,500 15c Strategic Alt #3 Legend .1, .2, .3 Denotes Project Segmentation a, b, c Denotes Alternative Project 2015 BASELINE NETWORK DEVELOPMENT METHODOLOGY AND SOURCES Attachment 3 The table of roadway improvements that is intended to be the basis of the 2015 baseline circulation system network was compiled from four primary sources. The documents identifyprojects that are funded and expected to be constructed by 2015. The documents include: 1. DRAFT RCTC Federal TIP: Riverside County Transportation Commission's (RCTC) 2006 Federal Transportation Improvement Program (TIP) (Fiscal Year 2006/2007 - 2011 /2012) - Local Highway Projects and State Highway Projects (Draft printed on May 23 2006) 2. City and County Measure "A" CIPs: Local Streets and Roads Measure "A Capital Improvement Programs (CIP) as submitted to RCTC in July through December 2005 by cities in Riverside County and the County: Banning, Beaumont, Blythe (not included in network), Calimesa, Corona, Desert Hot Springs, Hemet, Indian Wells, Lake Elsinore, Murrieta, Moreno Valley, Norco, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, Perris, Rancho Mirage, City of Riverside, Riverside County, San Jacinto, and Temecula. CIP's for Canyon Lake and March JPA were not available. 3. WRCOG TUMF Zonal TIPs: Western Riverside Council of Governments' (WRCOG) Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) Five Year Transportation Improvement Programs for the Northwest, Southwest, Central, Pass, and Hemet -San Jacinto Zones. All were adopted in 2005, except for the Southwest Zone's TIP which was adopted in December 2004. 4. SCAG 2004 RTP Plan Projects: Southern California Association of Governments' (SCAG) 2004 Regional Transportation Plan's (RTP) set of "Plan" projects was used as a cross-check. Projects listed in this document with a completion year of 2015 or earlier, and not listed in any of the previous documents, were included in the list. These sources represented the best available at the time the baseline network definition was compiled in May, 2006. However, it should be noted that these types of short-term documents are constantly being updated. In particular, WRCOG is currently in the process of updating the zonal TIPs (Item #3). This update was not yet suitable for release at the time this list was compiled, and thus these updates are not included in the list. The RCTC TIP (Item #1) was also being updated at the time this list was compiled. Although still in draft form, the updated RCTC TIP was suitable for release and was included in the compiled list, recognizing that it was still in draft form at the time and subject to change. Not all projects contained in the above documents were included in the table of 2015 baseline improvements: Attachment 3 • Only projects in the construction phase, were included. Projects in the planning, engineering, or right-of-way acquisition phases were not included. Projects whose phase was not specified were included. • Only. projects that would have a significant effect on a regional modeling network were included. This included projects which would increase the number of through lanes on a roadway segment; add a new roadway segment, add a new interchange, or add new interchange ramps. Grade separations, interchange modifications, ramp widenings, signal modifications, right or left turn lane additions, and median/shoulder enhancements, for example, were not included. • Only projects that were sufficiently defined for modeling. purposes were included.. For example, a project listed as "Main Street Improvements" would not have been included due to the lack of detail provided. 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INS N38(19 NVA , OS 3AV Vl13H3V03 S1V1213121V 17021121 OVOS 3001219 3NV1 la13f1211SN03 V 213AI21213IVM3111-IM 213A0 30018910NI 988S M3N 11121S OS 9AV V113H3V03 S1V1213121V trOd1.21 OVOS ONV117 01Z W0213 N301M 17 NCI W1Vd 31VCI C121 M3IA NIVINf10W 02183N21VA A1131V21O3H157'3 fill1V21303d 900Z 31021 S3NV19 0117 W0213 N3OIM 9 (IlVA V0 0/3.009' 1) S11WIl AII31SV3 NCI W1Vd 3IV0 CINNOWV21 A1131V2I03H1V0 S1V1213121V Y0dIN OVOS S3NV1 9 O16levoa3 N3OIM 9 C12131300 CIN NOAIJVO 000MN01103 CIN NAO CIV0211IV21 3xb1 NO/MVO S1V1213121V 170818 OV3S I d113NOZ MS ivvni S3Nb117 Ol Z W0213 N301M 17 ON 1808M3N NA3 0V02111V8 ON 31300 3NY1 NOANVO fi111V21303d 900Z 01321 (S3NV1 9) NOISN31X3.au 3d0H 909 9 31 CIS N01NV8/0El301SV3 WX 6'0 DI CIS NOWV21101-1 AO IS3M W) 9'1 8C13dOH 909 SNV2111V3 S1V1213121V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V 01Z W02td N3OIM Y CIS S1839021 3AV II0N00 am N013lONIS' . votAniVO s-ma3i21V b0d121 OVOS 1V121318V314Y11713(1211SN03 6 3AVIIONO3 1S1NVA219 ON 1101310NIS VS3W11V3 S1V1213121V 170211210V3S S3NV1 V 016 W02Id N301M la ON NA3 0310WI1 NVS GA19 A311VA A21213H3 210 NMV1183S3C1 VS3WI1V3 S1V121318V bOd1.8 OV3S _ S3NV1 t' OIZ W0213 N301M P 1S 1NVA219 01-1 C121311I1 Al.N1100 VS3W11V3 fill 1V213033 900Z 31021 S3NV1 Z Ol 1. C18 3N1 A1Nf103 N301M Z V331A1I1V0 ` Ott CIN 3NI1 A1Nfi00 VS30111V3 21111V213034 900Z 31021 Ma 3NI1 AINf100 W0218 H1f10S.OSt X02121dV) SNl £ OIZ 0A19 VS301I1V3 9S N301M £ HIfIOS .OSI C1N 3N11 A1N(103 9S 0A39 VS3WI1V3 VS3W11V0 3031105 S310N NO11d1113S3a 1O3t021d S3NV11VN13 Ol W081 af/Oa N01131aSl8flf V 1N3INH3Vl1V )1110M13N 3N113SbS SLOZ 3H1 NI NOIS(110N11104 N011b31301SN001103 S1331'011d 401511 CRI.VG110SNOD AO(11S NOILVZ11111011 1 V 31111SV3W 01011 S1V1213121V 170d1S OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z W02N3 N30IM V_ OA19 ONCINVSS3IV 09NS 1S3113SSV1 A311VA ON3NOW S1VIN3121V 170dIN OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z W021d N3QIM V OA19 SONV10321 CIS N01210W 3AV OOOMN081 A311VA ON3NOW S1V12131NV VOd121 OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z WONid N301M V 3AV 2130NV310 CIN 313H31W NVS 3AV NVIONI A311VA ON32101A1 S1V1213INV 1,0d121 OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z IAIONJ N3OIM 1, ON 313H3101NVS 3AV Sf113V3 - IS )1303V3H A311VA ON3NOW d1O V 321f1SV3W A311VA ON3NOW 'S dll 1V21303d 900Z OION 30OI219 3NV1 V V HlIM 3001219 3NV1 Z ONIISIX3 30V1d321=(AMdX3 VNOWV21 ON S3111n1 CZ XONddV) NIVNO W21O1S A311VA SINN3d N3A01S X303V3H NO V NIV210INNOIS A3llVA SINN3d 213A0 300IN9 1S N003V3H A311VA ON3NOW S1VI213121V VOdl21 OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z W021d N301M V OA19 ONCINVSS3IV, MSS CIN SONINdS NVW110 A311VA ON3NOW S1V1213INV POdIN OV3S ONV19 011' W021d N301M 9 1S NOIN303Nd .SIZ-I 3AV Sf11dA1V3f13 A311VA ON3NOW S1V12131NV VOd1210VDS S3NV19 Ol Z W021d N30IM 9 NCI H0V39 ON3NOW , QA19 SINS3d OA19 0210NVSS3IV A311VA ON3NOW S1V121318V VOdIN OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z W0213 N301M V ON SONINdS NV1A11110 NCI HOV39 ON3NOW OA39 ONCINVSS3IV A311VA ON3210W SIVlN31NV 1,0d1N OVOS S3NV19 0117 W021d 1\1301M 9 OA19 SINN3d S1Z-1 GA19 ONCINVSS3IV A311VA ON3NOW d111VN3O3d 900Z 313N S3NV19 0117 WON13 N301M, 9 IS NOINV9 S1Z-I dO IS3M S311W TO OA19 N321f19NVA Vdf HONVW d111VN3033 900Z 010N SN1 V 01 Z 3(1 N30IM/13f1NISN03321:01CIN NAO OV0211I:V21/S1-1 IV V C1N ONISVO NO 111HN3VVIAMS ON NA3 OVON11VS " 3NONIS13 3)IV1 S1V1N3121V VOdIN OV3S S3NV19 0117 WONH N3QIM 9 ON NOANVO OOOMN01100 11VNI NOISSIW OS NA3 0V0811V8 3NON1S13 3NV1 S1V1N3121V VOd1N1 OV3S S3NV1 V 01 Z 1NONA 11301M" V IS.3dVN0 al NOISSIW 1S 3A110 3NONIS13 3NV1 SlVIN3121V 170d121 OVDS S3NV19 Olt' ?VONA N3QIM 9 CIS NOANVO AON119 021 NOANV3 MOWN NI NOISSIW 3NONIS13 3)1V1 S1VIN3121V YOdl21 OVOS S3NV1 V.01 Z W021d N301M V 133211S NOS213dd3f 1S NOIONIHSVM 3AV S3111A1 ViNIf1b"b 1 S1VI2N3INV 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z 1M021d N301M 1' 1VNV3 :213WV 11V .10N1133211SNOSIGVW 1S NOS213dd3f ZS 3AV V1NI110 Vl S1V12I3121V podia OVOS S3NV1 1' Ol Z W021d N3QIM 1' 1VNVO VV 219/M OS 3AV ZS AV 133N1S NOSIOVW V1NI(lt9 VVOIONI S1VIN3121V 70d121 OVOS S3NV19 01 Z VIONd N3QIM 9 3001219 2131VM311HM/M OH 02IVM1S3M 11INS " 1S NOS2133d3f V1NI00 V1/010NI S1V1213INV VOd121 OVOS S3NV1V 13f1211SN03 - 3NOS013 dVO V SO ONI2IVM a3213 - S31I1A1 133211S NOSIOVIN AINOOO/OIONI S1V12131@NV #'OdIN OVOS S3NV19 OiZ W02(d N301M 9 OA19 OIONI NCI OOOMN3A1IS NC1 ONISVM Q3NA A1Nf103/010N1 S1VIN3INV 1,0d1NI OVOS S3NV1 I' 01 Z WO21d N3QIM V any 410S __- _ -_ __ 3AV_H1917 -__ __ _ 1S NOS310Vf -----V-113H0V00/0I0NI S1V1213121V 170d1S OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z INONA N3QIM V OA19 OIONI SC) ONINIVM 0321d 133211S NOSIOVIN OIQNI di! 1VS303d 900Z 3108 S3NV1 V Ol Z W0211 N301M V OA39 OIONI 0N0139.009 ZV 3AV 1S NOSIOVW OIONI S1V1213121V 170d1S OVOS - S3NV1 V 01 Z W021d N301M V 0A19 OIONI 210 ONISVMA321d 1S NOS213133f OIONI S103f0Sd NVId - VOdIN OV3S (NICI 1-13V3 S3NV1 £) AVMSS321dX3 VNOWV21 /001VfV3 9 Sl-I 3AV NOSN30NVS VNOW VNI /031VfVD - dV130 3NONIS13 3)1V1 /VN02103 0113W3H S1V1213121V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V 01Z 1A10211 N3QIM " V AM)Id INOOIN3WOO 3AV 30VNV1dS3 CIN N3NNVM .L3W3H S1VI213INV VOdIS OVOS 1V1213121V 3NV1 V IDON1SN00 QNV 31V30132f V 3AV N01SMV3 ON N32RIVM 3AV NOS131S 131A13H S1V1213121V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z WO21d N301M V (VL21S) 3AV VO1801J 3AV "NOISNHOf 1S31V1S 131413H S1VINgINV VOdIN OVOS S3NV1 1' Ol Z W021d N3OIM V 3AV NOS131S AMAd IN001N3W00 1S31V1S 13W3H S1V12131bV 170d121 OV3S'9t d113NOZ fS-13W31-1 dWfll S3NV1 V Ol Z W02)d N301M V 3AV NOS131S AMNd INOOIN3W00 " 3AV NOS213ONVS 131Ai3H S1V12131SV 170d1S OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z W021d N3QIM V 3AV VIOVOV (3AV NOS131S SV3N) ONISSOS3 SS dSN9 3AV NOSS30NVS 13W3H S1VIS3121V 170d1S OVOS S3NV19 Ol Z WONId N30IM 9 3AV NV10NI Z921S CIA19 NOSS31d SONINdS 10H 1N3S30 S1VIS3121V V0d1S OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z 17‘10211 N301M V CIS NOWVS SCI 3SOHS HVNIO SCI 3d0H 909 30VSIW OHONVS /A1Nf100 S1VIS31SV 170d1S JVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z WOM3 N301M V 30SNOW NOSIOVW 101SV3 9111N SI) GA191S0dSIV/9S3AV V1NIf1O Vl huNf10O SlVIS3121V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z W021d N3QIM V 133S1S 30SNOW 1S NOSIOVW ZS 3AV OIONI huN(103 STV1213121V VOdIN OV3S S3NV1 V 01 Z W021d N3QIM V 133S1S'3312103Ni " 1S Nf1OH1V0 ZS 3AV V113H0V03 /AINf10O S1V12131SV 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z WOId N301M 1' CIS M3IA NIV1N1101N SO W1Vd ON S3NSVA A1101V2103HIV0 %A1N1100 S1VIS3121V 17081S OVOS S3NV1 1, 01 Z W0213 N3QIM V OSS3NSVA 3AV H10Z ` 3AV M31A NIV1N(1001 1.1101VSij3H1VO /A114000 S1VIS31SV 170d1S OVOS S3NV19 01Z W021d N30IM 9 3dOH 909 SOWVIV SO1 CIS NOWVS AlNf100 S1VIS31SV 170d1S OV3S S3NVl V 01 Z INOSA N301M V CIS NOWVNI OH 3AV A3S31NOW AINf100 S1V12131SV 170d121 OVOS: ONV1 V Ol Z WO21d N301M V 9S 3AV 09 any 13381S NOSIOVW A1N(100 S1V1S31SV 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V Ol Z W0213 N30IM V 3AV H1171 N01110' 3AV NV10NI A1Nf100 S1V1S3121V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 V 01 Z WOdi N3QIM V 1 t 1SS 06pu8 JalomaI NM CIS NO1110 AINf103 S1V1213121V 170dIN 0VOS S3NV1 V Ol Z WO21d N3O1M V NO W1Vd 3AV NVIONI O21 N01110 A1NI100 3D1MOS S310N NOI141113S3U 1331-0Nd S3141/1.1VNid 01 W0111 UVON N0113IOSISflf t7 IN31/11H0tlllV _ )1110M13N 3N113SVSI SLOZ 3H1 NI NOISt110N11103 NOI1V11301SN001101 S1031'011d AO 1S11 a31V0110SN00 AOf11S NOI1VZ111110111d V 321tISV3W 01311 dint/21303d 900Z 0/0N , 300189 3NV1 V M3N V /M ONISSONO N31VM -M013NV1 Z ONIISIX3 33V1d3N :13NNVHO 30VN1VNa H100S NA3 SVN3NV V 300189131\INVH3 30VNIVNa H1f10S NA3 SVN3NV Na NOANV3 W1Vd'S SONINdS WIVd S1VI831.SV 170d1NOVOS 1 300189 3NV1 V 10118ISN03 Y 1IVNI IN3009 )133210 SV3NCINd NG NOANVO W1Vd 'S SONINdS WTdd S1VIN31NV V0d18 OVOS S3NV19 Olt' WONd N301M 9 AVM 3SINNf1S _ 80 NA0 W1Vd QN NOWVN SONINdS WIVd dll 1VN303d 900Z 010N'8 d0 V 321f1SV31A1 SONINdS 1/11Vd S3NV-1 30 # 31\11430 ION S300, d13 V 321f1SV3W SONINdS W1Vd (3111Al t X0SddV) S3NV1 9 Ol V N301M 9 AVM 3SiNN0S , 0131013 CIN NOW VN SONINdS W1Vd d111VN3033 900Z 31021 S3NV1 9 01 Z N3aIM 9 0ti 1V CIN 13NNV0 3OaIN8 NNd(1 NGNOINVO NVIONI SONINdS W1Vd S1V1N3INV 409121 OVOS (S3NV1 V Ol Z WONA SN3QIM €OZt 10A18#dIIN :310N) ONV19 0117 WONA N301M . 9 CIS M3IAWV81 30a189 88d0 NO NOANVO NVIONI/3AV NVIONI SONINdS W1Vd dll 1VS303d 900Z 31021 S3NV19 Ol Z 00 N301M 9 3AV 13NNVO 3AV HIOZ 3AV NVIONI SONINdS Wldd d111VN3O3d 900Z 010N S3NV1.9 01 Z N3OIM 9 V13113S3 VIA ONIHO VISIA 11V81 AND -IV 3N30 SONINdS W1Vd dll 1VS3a33 900Z 0 O21 S3NVl Y Ol Z N301M V _ 3001219 821df1 AO 301S HMOS d13113S3 VIA: ; 1IV211 A211(1V3N30 SON1NdS W1Vd dll 1V213033 900Z 31021 S3NV19 01 Z WONA N3OIM "3001219 0V08IIV8 1IV211 ANifIV 3N301V 9 HOVM N3IVM311HM ON VIAIVS 11V211 AN1(1V3N30 SONINdS WIVdi S1V18318V 170d18 OVOS'' HSVM NOANVO W1Vd 213A°300IS931\IV1 Z Z aN 143V033OV1S N1 VZNd NO A9VNV SONIddS W1Vd dll 1V2i303d 900Z 31ON (3111A1 t XONddV) S3NV19 OI V INONd N301M 9 NO ONOd 01V830 Na 380HS HVNIO 3AV A3831NOW 183S30 W1Vd S1VIN31NV VOdIN OVOS S3NV-I 9 01 V WONA N301M 9 ONINVM 03N3 '8 V10180d/NOMVI- SIIIAHd V101210d . NO ONINVM 03Si 1.21300 W1Vd SWIN31NV 170d1N OV3S S3NV7 9 0117 WONA N301M, 9 11V81 N801-013. 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V OA19 ONONVSS31V 3AV a00MNONl 1S NOSVN A3llVA ON32100/ dI1lVN303d 900Z 313N SANVl 9 Ol"Z WONd N301M 9 SdWVN 098S SdWVN 0921S NO H0V39 ON3NOW A311VA ON3NOW S1VI831NV 170d18 OVOS S3NV1V Ol Z WONA N3aIM V 09NS ON NOANVO 3H0321 NO HOV39 ON3NOW A311VA ON3NOW 308110S S310N : NOI1dIN0S3U 103fONd S3NV11VNII ' Ol W0113 aVON NOII7tdS11Ulf 1N3INH3IfIlli )1110M13N 3NI13Sb'8 SLOZ"3Hl NI NOISfIlONI 1104 NOILVIGGISNOD IlOd S1031'011d JO 1S11 a3iva110SN0o Awls NOIWZ111110111d V 3ansv3W o1o21; S1V1213121V VOdIS OVDS l d113NOZ MN 31'4111 S3NV1 V Ol Z W021d N3OIM V SCI VSOW213H 3AV VISOIOIA 1S NOIONIHSVM 3aISS3AIS S1V1213I21V 170d121 OVOS S3NV1 9 OL V 1A10213 N3a1M 9 AMAd 33VS21313ONVS0 OSGOOM 0A19 N321(18 NVA 301SS3AIS S1V1213121V MAIM OVDS (17800AN ONV 80Z110A121#d113 SdV1213A0 :310N) S3NV1 9 Ol V %NONA N3OIM 9 OS NOANVO 021180NINOOW 213AI21-VNV V1NVS 0A19 N321119 NVA 3OIS213A121 dl3 V 32111SV3W AIS AO AII3 'S d111V21303d 900Z 313S 375V 30 2139WON 3N1330ION S300 dt� b �r�t��ei� ariiu� S3NV1 Ol V VJ0213 N301M 9 213AIS VNV VINVS IS NOSA3V( GAN N321119 NVA 3aISS3AIS at 1V213033 900Z 31321 SNl 9 0117 30 1621S N3OIM 9 111310(18 M3SCINV. 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S3NV1 V 01 Z WO2H N30IM 17 3AV 30VNV1dS3 AMdX3 VNOWVS OS N3SSVM OINIOVf NVS S1V1213121V 170d1S OVOS'8` d113NOZ fS-13W3H 3Wf11 S3NV1 V 01Z W02H N301M V 3AV 3OVNV1dS3' AWN-3 VNOWVS 3AV NOSS3ONVS OINIOVf NVS S1V1213121V VOcIIS OVOS'8 d113NOZ fS-13013H 31A1111 S3NV1 V 01 Z W0213 N3OIM V 3AV 30VNV1dS3' 3AV 01N3W 3AV NOSS3ONVS - OINIOVf NVS 3011110S. S310N NOIid18OS30133f08d S3NV11VNI3 01 W0211 (V08 NOI101aSlbflf V 1N31A1H0V.L.1V )I110M13N 3NI13SH8 SIOZ 3111. NI NOISt170N11103 NO11V11301SN001104 SJ331'011d 101S11 a31b0IlOSN00 Aams NOIwzatsORId V 3SCISV3W 01011 00 Parsons Brinkerhoff 505 South Main St, Suite 900 Orange, CA 92668 714-973-4880 Fax: 714-973-4918 To: Karl Sauer Bill Hughes MenTO ATTACHMENT 5 From: Tim Byrne Date: May9, 2006 Subject: Overview of Technical Approach for Measure A Traffic Analysis To support Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) transportation planning studies and efforts, PB is developing a detailed transportation model that can be used to evaluate various types of transportation infrastructure improvements throughout Riverside County. This; transportation model will be able to accurately reflect_ both free and toll highway activities. Since currently there are no appropriate transportation models that can be used to evaluate the potential toll activity for projects within Riverside County, PB will update and modify the Orange County Transportation Analysis Model ' (OCTAM) as a starting point of model development! OCTAM is most suited for this effort since the OCTAM model was used as the basis for development of the SR-91 Toll and Revenue Study prior to OCTA's purchase of the facility and OCTAM was used to develop traffic forecasts I for the Riverside County to Orange County Major Investment Study. The following enhancements are being made to the OCTAM 3.2 model to develop this new model: • Incorporation of SCAG RTP 2004 demographic data assumptions throughout the modeling area • Addition of northern San Diego County into model to more appropriately model activity at the I-15 interface between San Diego/Riverside Counties • Incorporation of SCAG 3191 traffic analysis zone structure in Ventura, Los Angeles and San Bernardino Counties • . More detailed SCAG 4109 zone structure used as a basis for developing zones in Riverside County • Incorporation of Western Riverside County, traffic analysis zones based on WRCOG TUMF zonal boundaries Once the traffic model is developed, it will be calibrated and validated prior to performing future model runs. This model then will be used for the Measure A traffic analysis. The Measure A traffic analysis will be performed onla 2015 scenario highway network. The Measure A projects will be evaluated against a 2015 baseline network. The development of the 2015 baseline network includes the following: • Comparison of SCAG existing and 2015 network to document improvement assumptions • Identifying current or programmed construction projects within Riverside County that are expected to be completed by 2015 • Identifying high priority TUMF projects that are expected to be completed by 2015 The Measure A projects will be modeled individually and compared against the 2015 baseline alternative through several measures of effectiveness. Project measures of effectiveness will be compared in tabular and graphical formats where appropriate. Several of the Measure A projects will be segmented into stages and analyzed in a staged fashion in order to determine the optimal staging of the corridor level improvements. Project costs will be developed by Bechtel for use in the alternative assessment. PARSONS BR/NCKERHOFF 1 Over a Century of Engineering Excellence The benefit measures are consistent with those included in various other studies including the Riverside County to Orange County Major Investment Study and include the following: • Facility Number of Trips Served (Average Daily Traffic) - • Facility Daily Level of Service • Travel Time Savings • Vehicle Miles Traveled Savings • Distance Savings per Vehicle • Vehicle Hours Traveled • Value of Time Savings ($) • Value of Distance Savings ($) • Energy Consumption Savings • Air Pollutant Savings • Accident Reduction The measures will be developed from the model at the daily level and expanded to annual values. After evaluation of .. the various benefit measure for each of the projects and staged components of the corridor projects, the Ad Hoc Committee will select projects to incorporate into 'a comprehensive 2015 alternative for 'a cumulative analysis. Additionally, a 2030 comprehensive cumulative analysis will be performed for the selected projects to evaluate benefits under a horizon timeframe. PARSONS 2 Over a Century of BR/NCKERHOFF Engineering Excellence ATTACHMENT 6 2009 Measure "A" Program - 10 Year Delivery Plan Qualitative Evaluation Criteria Each project or project segment will be evaluated considering each qualitative evaluation criterion. A score of 1 thru 5 will be assigned considering the relative need for each project to be given a higher priority for early completion. The table below summarizes the scoring convention for each criterion. Criterion Number Qualitative Qualitative Evaluation Score Evaluation Criterion 1 2 thru 4 5 1 Opportunistic timing from other external forces No benefit from opportunistic timing Increasing need for the project to be given a higher priority Significant benefit from opportunistic timing 2 Environmental challenges Maximum cost or time obtain required to environmental clearance (Same as above) Minimum cost or time required to obtain environmental clearance 3 Need to protect Right of Way Right of way cost is not likely to increase significantly lover time I (Same as above) Early completion of the project will p result in reduced right of way cost 4 External funding available specific to project External funding is not available to fund the project (Same as above) External funding is available to fund the project 5 Time re wired to q get the project ready to advertise Extensive time required to get the project ready to advertise (Same as above) Minimum time required to get the ro ect read to p advertise 6 Safety Early completion of the project will result in minimal safety', improvement (Same as above) Early completion of the project will result in significant safety improvement WH.Comm.Attach#G Qualitative Evaluation Criteria.docPage 1 of 1 6/21/2006 2009 Measure A -___-- . - Summary Attachment 10 Yr Delivery Plan -Schedule T- IC Task Name Start 2006 Feb ( Mar I Apr I May I Jun I Jul j Aug I Sep 1 Oct I Nov I Dec Jan I Feb I Mar 1 Database Development and Data Collection Mon 3/27/06 25 ® 11/ 7 12/29 2J19' 11111,111111111 2 Develop Scope of Projects to be Evaluated Mon 2/27/06 6/26 3 Ad Hoc Committee approval Mon 6/26i06 4 5 Develop Project Cost Estimates Mon 4/17/06 - _ 6 1 Traffic Modeling and Quantitative Eval. Analysis Mon 2/6/06 • 6/26 7 Ad Hoc Committee Approval of Model and Cntens Mon 6/26/06 Quantitative Evaluation -Mon 5/22/06 8 l 411. 6/26 10 Ad Hoc Committee Approval of Criteria Mon 6/26/061 Early Project ActionsFri 6/23/06 11 Develop Recommendations for 12 ® • 13 Ad Hoc Committee Approval ' Mon 9/25/06 Project Prioritization 15 Mon 10/9/06 16 Ad Hoc Committee Approval Mon 11/27/06 17 Funding Forecast Fri 9/1/06 18 10/23 19 Ad Hoc Committee Approval Mon 10/23/06 20 21 Prepare Financial Plan Mon 10/23/06 22 ______I 2 Ad Hoc Committee Approval Fri 12/29/06 - -- -- - - - ------ 24 Delivery Plan Report -- -_ --- - Thu 4/20/06 ----..--- _.._..-...-------------1 Draft Report Mon 1/29/07 of Final Report Mon 2/19i07 - ® 1/29 , 25 ----------------------------- 1 Ad Hoc Committee Review 26 27 Ad Hoc Committee Approval 28 Project: 2009 Measure A Delivery Plan Date: June 15, 2006 Milestone External Tasks Summary External Milestone Project Summary Deadline ; Task 11111MM1111. 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AkoMR0 iA Ol y a,nstavi 600Z ¢ f Riverside County Transportation Commission 4080 Lemon St. 3rd Floor Riverside, Ca. 92501 August 1, 2006 Ref.: Highgrove Transportation Center Dear Mr. Haley and RCTC Staff, The Highgrove Transportation Plan I have requested also includes 2 new roads that are desperately needed to accommodate this growing area. Both of the new roads, (one from Palmyrita Ct. to Spring St and the other from the west end of Spring St. to Citrus St.), would only require the construction of about one mile in length of new roadway if the two were added together. If Palmyrita Ct. were extended from Spring St. to Center St., that would add an additional .2 of a mile. The two new roads are also through vacant land just like the vacant 35 acres for the requested Metrolink station in Highgrove. In addition, automobiles or busses using these roads would not have to wait on trains at the busy BNSF Railroad tracks to reach Iowa Ave. and the I-215 freeway via Columbia Avenue. The Highgrove station could be used for a Park and Ride and a bus route that would use existing busses from either the "Highlander Hauler" busses that are now operated by UCR, or "RTA" busses, similar to those presently being used on route 25 through Highgrove. On Sept. 25 a new program is slated to begin that will allow UCR students to ride RTA busses free by swiping their student I D cards through card readers on the RTA buses. The new route is almost 7 miles long and is designed to better link off -campus student housing with the university. This opens up many other possibilities that would not only be beneficial to the UCR students, but beneficial as public transportation also. The Highlander Bus route (the Gold Line) already passes by the Spruce and Rustin location where a Metrolink stop is being considered on the Perris Valley Line and by using these busses on an additional route northward to Highgrove would allow riders access to the High -Tech Park, the many businesses and warehouses along Palmyrita Ave., and also provide transportation to the proposed Highgrove Metrolink station for connections both ways: to Riverside and beyond, or San Bernardino and beyond via the BNSF main lines. 'there are currently 48 Metrolink trains per week that pass right next to the Highgrove location that do not stop because there is no station. Long term planning is necessary for our projected growth. If this transportation plan were started soon, by the time it is completed there will be 2,500 new homes built in Highgrove just east of the requested Metrolink station location. Our future transportation needs include transportation using roars, and rail service. This plan has both. I am including a map showing the route that could be taken by the busses starting at Spruce and Rustin to Highgrove and retum, which could be scheduled to co -inside with some of the 48 Metrolink trains going through Highgrove. The total distance of this new Bus route would add only about 4.2 miles from Spruce and Rustin and back to that same location and has been outlined on the map for clarity and a better understanding. The Perris Valley Line is receiving a lot of your attention and bus service has been suggested instead of rail service, but please do not forget that if RCTC fails to purchase this 35 acre property very soon, then future generations may consider it very short sighted to just worry about the Perris Valley Line and not look to the future needs and wants of the entire area. The people in the UCR area do not want 2 stations especially since they are only about 1 mile apart. We have presented written support from the surrounding cities for the Highgrove station as far back as 4 %2 years ago and we are now on the brink of even more growth. I ask you to carefully consider the following questions: Where is the need for present and future transportation services? What surrounding cities have requested a Metrolink station? Which area has the best potential for future residential and commercial growth? Who wants a station and who does not? Where is there a better location for a Transportation Center? How important is it that two different sets of existing railroad tracks already border the east and west side of this property that is already rail connected and signaled to and from the BNSF main lines? All of the answers point to Highgrove as the location, location, location! Now the key question is: How long will this land continue to be vacant? Just last week the orange grove on the south side of Citrus was removed where 5 new buildings will be built. Across the street, on the north side of Citrus is where the vacant 35 acres is located. Do not wait any longer or this location will also be used for other purposes. I repeat, I do not have any financial interest in this property but it is the best location for a Transportation Center forthe present and for the future! Someone on the commission needs to make a motion to purchase this vital location as soon as possible so it can be used for transportation purposes. If a UCR station is absolutely necessary, then build it, but do not build the Spruce and Rustin Station. Eliminating one of the two stops will also cut down the running time between Perris and Riverside. Use the Spruce and Rustin money to help purchase the 35 acres in Highgrove where it is wanted,' needed, and still vacant! How can I stress it any stronger? Please distribute a copy of this letter and map to each RCTC commissioner. Thank You, R. A. "Barney" Barnett 474 Prospect Ave. Highgrove, Ca. 92507 (951) 683 4994 Highgrove Transportation Center Metrol ink ownsiormaltent ••••••••• August 1, 2006 Existing Roads 2 New Roads- each one approx. ''A mile long Bus route: approximately 4.2 miles from Spruce and Rustin and return