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01 January 14, 2009 Commission• RECOIDS RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION 86265 MEETING AGENDA TIME: 9:30 a.m. DATE: Wednesday, January 14, 2009 LOCATION: BOARD ROOM County of Riverside Administrative Center 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside Commissioners Chair: Bob Magee 1" Vice Chair: Bob Buster 2"d Vice Chair: Dick Kelly 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 Bob Botts / To Be Appointed, City of Banning Roger Berg / Jeff Fox, City of Beaumont Joseph DeConinck / Robert Crain, City of Blythe Ray Quinto / Jim Hyatt, City of Calimesa Mary Craton / To Be Appointed, City of Canyon Lake Gregory S. Pettis / Kathleen DeRosa, City of Cathedral City Eduardo Garcia / Steven Hernandez, City of Coachella Karen Spiegel / Steve Nolan, City of Corona Scott Matas / Russell Betts, City of Desert Hot Springs Robin Lowe / Eric McBride, City of Hemet Patrick J. Mullany / Larry Spicer, City of Indian Wells Glenn Miller / Melanie Fesmire, City of Indio Terry Henderson / Don Adolph, City of La Quinta Bob Magee / Melissa Melendez, City of Lake Elsinore Darcy Kuenzi / Scott Mann, City of Menifee Bonnie Flickinger / William H. Batey II, City of Moreno Valley Rick Gibbs / Kelly Bennett, City of Murrieta Frank Hall / Malcolm Miller, City of Norco Dick Kelly / Cindy Finerty, City of Palm Desert Steve Pougnet / Ginny Foat, City of Palm Springs Daryl Busch / Mark Yarbrough, City of Perris Gordon Moller / Alan Seman, City of Rancho Mirage Steve Adams / Andy Melendrez, City of Riverside To Be Appointed / Jim Ayres, City of San Jacinto Ron Roberts / Jeff Comerchero, City of Temecula Scott Farnam / Bridgette Moore, City of Wildomar Raymond Wolfe, Governor's Appointee Anne Mayer, Executive Director John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director Comments are welcomed by the Commission. If you wish to provide comments to the Commission, please complete and submit a Speaker Card to the Clerk of the Board. 11.36.00 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION www.rctc.org AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, January 14, 2009 BOARD ROOM County of Riverside Administrative Center 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside, CA In compliance with the Brown Act and Government Code Section 54957.5, agenda materials distributed 72 hours prior to the meeting, which are public records relating to open session agenda items, will be available for inspection by members of the public prior to the meeting at the Commission office, 4080 Lemon Street, Third Floor, Riverside, CA, and on the Commission's website, www.rctc.org. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Government Code Section 54954.2, 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 - Each individual speaker is limited to speak three (3) continuous minutes or less. The Commission may, either at the direction of the Chair or by majority vote of the Commission, waive this three minute time limitation. Depending on the number of items on the Agenda and the number of speakers, the Chair may, at his/her discretion, reduce the time of each speaker to two (2) continuous minutes. In addition, the maximum time for public comment for any individual item or topic is thirty (30) minutes. Also, the Commission may terminate public comments if such comments become repetitious. Speakers may not yield their time to others without the consent of the Chair. Any written documents to be distributed or presented to the Commission shall be submitted to the Clerk of the Board. This policy applies to Public Comments and comments on Agenda Items. Under the Brown Act, the Board should not take action on or discuss matters raised during public comment portion of the agenda which are not listed on the agenda. Board members may refer such matters to staff for factual information or to be placed on the subsequent agenda for consideration. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda January 14, 2009 Page 2 5. APPROVAL OF MINUTES — DECEMBER 10, 2008 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 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. 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. MID -YEAR REVENUE PROJECTIONS Overview This item is for the Commission to: Page 1 1) Approve the Mid -Year Revenue Projections; 2) Approve the budget reduction adjustments to Measure A revenues of $9,000,000 and expenditures of $4,642,000 to reflect the revised Measure A projections; 3) Approve the net budget reduction adjustment to Local Transportation Fund (LTF) revenues of $6,930,725 to reflect the revised LTF projections; and 4) Approve the budget reduction adjustment to State Transit Assistance (STA) revenues of $13,692,600 to reflect the revised STA revenue allocation estimates. 7B. PROPOSAL FOR A STUDY TO ASSESS AND RECOMMEND SECURITY, SURVEILLANCE, AND EMERGENCY RESPONSE ENHANCEMENTS TO THE COMMISSION'S METROLINK STATIONS AND SELECT PARK AND RIDE FACILITIES Page 7 Overview This item is for the Commission to authorize the release of a request for proposal for the purpose of performing a study to assess and recommend security, surveillance, and emergency response enhancements to the Commission's Metrolink stations and select park and ride facilities. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda January 14, 2009 Page 3 7C. COMMUTER RAIL PROGRAM UPDATE Page 45 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive and file an update on the Commuter Rail Program. 7D. AGREEMENT WITH THE MOBILE SOURCE AIR POLLUTION REDUCTION REVIEW COMMITTEE Overview This item is for the Commission to: Page 53 1) Approve Agreement No. 09-41-57-00 with the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee (MSRC) to investigate the feasibility for migrating the BikeMetro.com website into the CommuteSmart.info or So Cal 51 1 website in the amount of $200,000; 2) Approve a budget adjustment to increase revenues and expenditures by an amount not to exceed $50,000 for FY 2008/09; and 3) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 7E. CITY OF BEAUMONT FISCAL YEAR 2007/08 AND 2008/09 SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLANS APPROVAL AND ALLOCATION OF FUNDING Page 77 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Review and approve the city of Beaumont's FY 2007/08 and FY 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTP); 2) Review and approve the city of Beaumont's FY 2007/08 action plan; and 3) Approve the FY 2007/08 and FY 2008/09 Local Transportation Fund (LTF) and State Transit Assistance (STA) fund allocations. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda January 14, 2009 Page 4 7F. FISCAL YEAR 2009-13 MEASURE A FIVE YEAR CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT PLAN FOR LOCAL STREETS AND ROADS FOR THE CITY OF MENIFEE Page 160 Overview This item is for the Commission to approve the FY 2009-13 Measure A Five -Year Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for Local Streets and Roads for the city of Menifee as submitted. 7G. TOLL FEASIBILITY WORK AND AMENDMENT TO AGREEMENT FOR ON -CALL STRATEGIC PARTNERSHIP ADVISOR SERVICES Page 166 Overview This item is for the Commission to: 1) Authorize staff to conduct preliminary toll feasibility studies for the Interstate 10 corridor from the San Bernardino County line to State Route 111 for an amount not to exceed $379,426; 2) Approve Agreement No. 06-66-027-09, Amendment No. 8 to Agreement 06-66-027-00, for On -Call Strategic Partnership Advisory Services with PB Americas, Inc. (PB) to provide continuing on -call tolling and engineering advisory services for toll corridor improvement projects in the amount of $843,903; 3) Approve a budget adjustment of $547,062 to the FY 2008/09 budget for additional tolling and engineering services in support of the toll program; and 4) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. 7H. ORDINANCE NO. 08-002 TO AMEND THE COMMISSION'S ADMINISTRATIVE CODE Page 171 Overview This item is for the Commission to adopt Ordinance No. 08-002, "An Ordinance Amending the Riverside County Transportation Commission Administrative Code Related to the Composition of the Executive Committee and Other Housekeeping Items". Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda January 14, 2009 Page 5 71. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA'S NATIONAL POLICY PRIORITIES FOR THE NEXT FEDERAL TRANSPORTATION AUTHORIZATION BILL Page 179 Overview This item is for the Commission to adopt the Southern California National Policy Priorities for the Next Federal Transportation Authorization Bill platform. 8. FISCAL YEAR 2009/10 REVENUE PROJECTIONS Overview This item is for the Commission to: Page 187 1) Approve the projections of the Local Transportation Fund (LTF) apportionment for the Western Riverside County, Coachella Valley, and Palo Verde Valley areas; 2) Approve the projections for Measure A and the related allocations; and 3) Approve the projections for Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) revenues. 9. IRVINE CORONA EXPRESSWAY PROJECT UPDATE Page 194 Overview This item is for the Commission to receive an update on the Irvine Corona Expressway project. 10. FEDERAL ECONOMIC RECOVERY LEGISLATION UPDATE Overview Page 195 This item is for the Commission to receive and file a report on Federal Economic Recovery Legislation. Riverside County Transportation Commission Agenda January 14, 2009 Page 6 11. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE APPOINTMENTS Overview This item is for: Page 200 1) The cities of Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula to select two representatives to the Executive Committee; 2) The cities of Banning, Beaumont, Calimesa, Canyon Lake, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Murrieta, Norco, Perris, San Jacinto, and Wildomar to select one representative to the Executive Committee; and 3) The cities of Blythe, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, and Rancho Mirage to select one representative to the Executive Committee. 12. ITEMS) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR AGENDA 13. COMMISSIONERS / EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR REPORT Overview Page 202 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. • AB 1234 Report — High -Speed Rail Conference from Commissioner Ron Roberts 14. ADJOURNMENT The next Commission meeting is scheduled to be held at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, February 11, 2009, Board Room, County of Riverside Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, First Floor, Riverside. RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION COMMISSIONER SIGN -IN SHEET JANUARY 14, 2009 NAME AGENCY E MAIL ADDRESS 613 a�S A -it -,v I )0 4 >' ��� 2r cc tr-'1— Je5Se- t• libL/47 Ma?evn (1i4G.Ex -- L -.----.; / O^" --- p s-S' #J <)r4cr ►VTo / e2 Tr i-`'','` ' n�-a� - � Qc,� Kt ,.,,,,a��p Oh Corms CCl 4 Mr- ���i/-4 _. ‘/�G,� co JX /_ ice✓ _ ) •>ti�6) �Q C 61 g4k j ca ()kJ a-- �, Ztn95,24.t_CI Az R00/ e/z-/-4/-/ 1L-cFN..., Mi1\u- 0,0 o v 1-3 r' S© tf-' %.ccz , 4ivkiry j ,�,�,� n/,. d'-GdL //`Og. i r- ui S/0".in,AS s I�d<u.. )/(14. 0g,Ce WI-4AL 7 emii iv\ell e6 ,-� 9/754:--: 5/pjz.,,vs RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION ROLL CALL JANUARY 14, 2009 Present County of Riverside, District I County of Riverside, District II ,0' County of Riverside, District III ,d� County of Riverside, District IV Zr County of Riverside, District V ,Er City of Banning 2r. City of Beaumont a City of Blythe ,J� City of Calimesa City of Canyon Lake City of Cathedral City City of Coachella A` City of Corona ,� City of Desert Hot Springs ,� City of Hemet City of Indian Wells ,i7r- City of Indio ,21-- City of La Quinta City of Lake Elsinore ,0' City of Menifee City of Moreno Valley City of Murrieta a City of Norco City of Palm Desert City of Palm Springs .2r City of Perris 7r City of Rancho Mirage a City of Riverside , City of San Jacinto ,PJ'" City of Temecula City of Wildomar Governor's Appointee, Caltrans District 8 o AGENDA ITEM 5 MINUTES • • RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MINUTES Wednesday, December 10, 2008 1. CALL TO ORDER The Riverside County Transportation Commission was called to order by Chair Jeff Stone at 9:40 a.m., in the Board Room at the County of Riverside Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, California, 92501. 2. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE At this time, Commissioner John Tavaglione led the Commission in a flag salute. 3. ROLL CALL Commissioners/Alternates Present Marion Ashley Roger Berg Bob Botts Daryl Busch Bob Buster Mary Craton Joseph DeConinck Scott Farnam Bonnie Flickinger Ginny Foat Eduardo Garcia Rick Gibbs Frank Hall Terry Henderson Dick Kelly Darcy Kuenzi Robin Lowe Glenn Miller Bob Magee Scott Matas Eugene Montanez Patrick J. Mullany Gregory Pettis Ray Quinto Ron Roberts Jeff Stone John F. Tavaglione Roy Wilson Raymond Wolfe Commissioners Absent Steve Adams City of San Jacinto Gordon Moller Chair Stone presented a plaque to Assemblyman Kevin Jeffries in honor of his leadership in sponsoring AB 1954 and congratulated him for being re-elected to the 66`" District. Assemblyman Kevin Jeffries thanked the Commissioners and Commission staff for the success of AB 1954. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 2 Anne Mayer, Executive Director, presented two 10-year service awards to Anne Hallberg, Accounting Supervisor, and Tanya Love, Goods Movement Manager. 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS There were no requests from the public to speak. 5. APPROVAL OF MINUTES - NOVEMBER 12, 2008 Commissioner Mary Craton noted a correction was necessary to the minutes, as she did not attend the November 12, 2008 Commission meeting. M/S/C (Henderson/Busch) to approve the minutes of November 12, 2008, as corrected. Abstain: Botts, Craton, Flickinger, Miller, Quinto, and Tavaglione 6. PUBLIC HEARING - "RESOLUTION OF NECESSITY TO ACQUIRE FEE INTEREST IN A PORTION OF REAL PROPERTY, MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS ASSESSOR PARCEL NUMBER 313-121-017, LOCATED IN THE CITY OF PERRIS, COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA, BY EMINENT DOMAIN, FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF STREET SIGNALIZAT/ON AT THE INTERSECTION OF 4' AND `C' STREETS, AS WELL AS UPGRADING OF IMPROVEMENTS TO THE PERRIS MULTIMODAL STATION AND RELATED USES - Chair Stone opened the hearing and requested that Steve DeBaun, legal counsel, explain the nature and scope of this hearing. Steve DeBaun, explained the purpose of this hearing is for the Board to consider the adoption of a Resolution of Necessity (RON) to acquire by eminent domain certain property in the city of Perris for improvements related to the Perris Multimodal Station. He stated at the conclusion of this hearing the Board will be asked to adopt a RON and he provided the findings. Jennifer Harmon, Clerk of the Board, verified the proof of mailing that certifies on November 20, 2008, the notice was sent to the property owners of said parcel number. Min Saysay, Right -of -Way Manager, provided an overview on the RON to acquire fee interest in a portion of real property located in the city of Perris, by eminent domain, for the construction of street signalization at the • • Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 3 intersection of 4' and C Streets, as well as upgrading of improvements to the Perris Multimodal Station and related uses. Jennifer Harmon stated there have been no written objections, protests or requests to be heard. Chair Stone called upon all persons with an interest in the property who wish to be heard. There were no requests to speak. Chair Stone called upon any other persons who wish to be heard in this matter. There were no requests to speak. At this time, Chair Stone closed the hearing. M/S/C (Gibbs/Craton) to: 1) Make the following findings as hereinafter described in the report: a) The public interest and necessity require the proposed project; b) The project is planned or located in a manner that will be most compatible with the greatest public good and the least private injury; c) The real property to be acquired is necessary for the project; d) The offer of just compensation has been made to the property owner; and 2) Adopt Resolution No. 08-028, "Resolution of Necessity of the Riverside County Transportation Commission, declaring that the Acquisition of Fee Interest in a Portion of Real Property, More Particularly Described as Assessor Parcel Number 313-121-017, in the City of Perris, County of Riverside, California, by Eminent Domain, is Necessary for the Construction of Street Signalization at the Intersection of 4th and "C" Streets, Compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), as well as Upgrading of Improvements to the Penis Muftimodal Station and Related Uses." 7. ADDITIONS/REVISIONS There were no additions or revisions to the agenda. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 4 8. CONSENT CALENDAR M/S/C (Ashley/Busch) to approve the following Consent. Calendar items: Abstain: Miller 8A. PROPOSED 2009 COMMISSION/COMMITTEE MEETINGS AND UNMET TRANSIT NEEDS PUBLIC HEARING SCHEDULE Adopt its 2009 Commission/Committee Meetings and Unmet Transit Needs Public Hearing Schedule. 8B. RESOLUTION TO AMEND THE APPENDIX OF THE CONFLICT OF INTEREST CODE Adopt Resolution No. 08-029, "Resolution of the Riverside County Transportation Commission Amending the Appendix of the Conflict of Interest Code Pursuant to the Political Reform Act of 1974". 8C. QUARTERLY FINANCIAL STATEMENTS Receive and file the Quarterly Financial Statements for the period ended September 30, 2008. 8D. QUARTERLY INVESTMENT REPORT Receive and file the Quarterly Investment Report for the quarter ended September 30, 2008. 8E. INTERFUND LOAN ACTIVITY REPORT Receive and file the Interfund Loan Activity Report. 8F. AMENDMENT TO AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE COMMISSION AND CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS FOR THE IRVINE TO CORONA EXPRESSWAY PROJECT 1) Approve Agreement No. 09-65-043-01, Amendment No. 1 to Agreement No. 09-65-043-00 with the California Conservation Corps to extend the term of the agreement and to provide additional path clearance work for the Irvine to Corona Expressway project in the amount of $25,000; and 2) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 5 8G. COACHELLA VALLEY ASSOCIATION OF GOVERNMENTS/SUNLINE TRANSIT AGENCY AUDIT RESOLUTION 1) Approve the Coachella Valley Association of Government's (CVAG) request to deprogram three projects previously approved for Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) funds in the amount of $2,636,997; 2) Reduce the Salton Sea Air Basin (SSAB) CMAQ funding by $2,552,971 in the next federal transportation authorization; and 3) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to enter into Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) No. 09-66-51-00 with Caltrans regarding payment of disallowable CMAQ funds. 8H. TRANSPORTATION ENHANCEMENT APPLICATION REVISION FOR THE PERRIS VALLEY LINE GREENWAY CORRIDOR PROJECT Approve the Transportation Enhancement (TE) Application Revision for the Perris Valley Line (PVL) Greenway Corridor project. 81. AGREEMENT WITH URS CORPORATION FOR THE DEVELOPMENT OF PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS, AND COST ESTIMATE FOR THE INTERSTATE 215 WIDENING PROJECT FROM MURRIETA HOT SPRINGS ROAD TO SCOTT ROAD, NORTH OF THE CITY OF MURRIETA 1) Award Agreement No. 09-31-045-00 to URS Corporation to perform final engineering services and prepare plans, specifications, and cost estimates (PS&E) for the 1-215 widening project from Murrieta Hot Springs Road to Scott Road, north of the city of Murrieta, based on the attached project scope and cost for the base amount of $3,372,139 plus a contingency amount of $377,861 to cover potential changes in scope for a total not to exceed amount of $3.75 million; 2) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission; 3) Authorize the Executive Director or designee to approve contingency work as may be required for the project; and 4) Authorize the Executive Director the option to request a proposal from URS Corporation to provide PS&E services for the 1-215 widening project from Scott Road to Nuevo Road in the city of Perris, if URS Corporation's performance is acceptable in completing the PS&E work for the 1-215 widening project from Murrieta Hot Springs Road to Scott Road, and to bring back a recommendation to the Commission for PS&E contract award. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 6 8J. PROGRAMMING AND POLICY AMENDMENTS TO SUPPORT THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE JOBS/ACCESS REVERSE COMMUTE AND NEW FREEDOM CALL FOR PROJECTS GRANTS 1) Approve July 1, 2009 as the project start date for all Specialized Transit projects awarded under the Universal Call for Projects as identified on Attachment 1 to this report; 2) Authorize the Executive Director, pursuant to legal counsel review, to extend the applicable interim grantee contracts to June 30, 2009 and approve up to $860,962 of additional Western Riverside County Measure A Specialized Transit funds as identified in Attachment 2 of this report; and 3) Approve the proposed project exemptions and exclusions for Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) and SunLine Transit Agency (SunLine) from the Commissions' Farebox Recovery Policy as identified on Attachment 3. 8K. COMMUTER RAIL PROGRAM UPDATE Receive and file an update on the Commuter Rail Program. 8L. FUND TRANSFER AGREEMENT FOR OPERATION OF A FREEWAY SERVICE PATROL PROGRAM IN RIVERSIDE COUNTY Approve Fund Transfer Agreement No. 09-45-059-00 with the state of California Department of Transportation (Ca!trans) for the Riverside County Freeway Service Patrol (FSP) program in the amount of $1,656,238 in state funding for FY 2008/09. 9. FISCAL YEAR 2007/08 COMMISSION AUDIT RESULTS Michele Cisneros, Accounting and Human Resources Manager, provided an overview on the FY 2007/08 Commission audit results. M/S/C (Henderson/Lowe) to receive and file the FY 2007/08: 1) Comprehensive Annual Financial Report; 2) Local Transportation Fund (LTF) Audited Financial Statements; 3) State Transit Assistance Fund (STAF) Audited Financial Statements; 4) Compliance Report; 5) Commercial Paper Compliance Report; 6) Audit Results Report; 7) Agreed -Upon Procedures Report related to the Appropriation Limit Calculation; Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 7 8) Agreed -Upon Procedures Report related to the Commuter Assistance Program incentives; and 9) Management certifications. 10. MEMORANDUM OF UNDERSTANDING FOR LOCAL HIGH SPEED RAIL STUDIES Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager, provided an overview on the California High -Speed Rail project, highlighting the following areas: • High-speed train from Los Angeles to San Diego via Riverside Memorandum of Understanding; • Proposition 1 A — Safe, Reliable, High -Speed Passenger Train Bond Act for the 21' Century; • What are high-speed trains; • California's system; • Proposed alignment; • MOU participants and objectives; • Study partners — Riverside; and • Commission objectives. Commissioner Terry Henderson expressed concern that the Coachella Valley is not involved in the decision making and suggested that a representative from the Coachella Valley Association of Governments be appointed to the Riverside County Technical Working Group. Sheldon Peterson concurred with Commissioner Henderson and stated he will confirm with the California High -Speed Rail Authority (CHSRA). Anne Mayer concurred with Commissioner Henderson and explained agenda items related to high-speed rail are taken to the Commission's Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) for approval, which includes representatives from each agency. Sheldon Peterson stated staff presented this item to the TAC before it went to the Technical Working Group. Commissioner Bob Magee suggested including in the proposed alignment a connection between Limburg Field in San Diego County to the Ontario Airport via the Interstate 15 corridor. He expressed that he does not want anything to interfere with the Perris Valley Line project and the Western Riverside County could benefit with this proposed alignment. Commissioner Bob Buster concurred with Commissioner Magee's proposed alignment. He expressed concern to staff if the $950 million will build any Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 8 high-speed rail line from San Diego to Temecula. He stated it is critical that the Commission conceives these high-speed rail corridors in the right way from the beginning. Sheldon Peterson replied that the funding will be shared and is set up for commuter rails or feeder service to the high-speed rail network so it is not necessarily guaranteed for this connection, however, it could help fund some of the initial studies. Commissioner Marion Ashley concurred with Commissioner Magee and Buster's comments and expressed concern that the MOU was not attached to the agenda item for review and request it return to the Commission for approval. Sheldon Peterson explained the MOU is currently being finalized due to the number of agencies involved. Anne Mayer replied the final MOU can come back to the Commission for approval. She explained there were drafts of the MOU that were out before the election, however, it contained language that would have put the Commission in an advocacy role for the passage of the bond. Staff is working with the agencies to ensure the MOU contains language that demonstrates the Commission's level of commitment without financially obligating the Commission. Commissioner Eugene Montanez concurred with a proposed alignment along the 1-15 corridor. Commissioner Scott Farnam also concurred with a proposed alignment on the 1-15 corridor. He expressed concern that the MOU was not attached to the agenda item for review. Chair Stone expressed the Commission is not approving the final MOU as it will come back to the Commission for approval at a later date. Commissioner Rick Gibbs explained the city of Murrieta has met with the CHSRA and asked how the terrain south of Temecula to San Diego will be handled. The CHSRA had no answer. He expressed that while this will be a positive project for California, due to the engineering challenges, it will not be seen for a very long time. Commissioner Ron Roberts stated he was involved in the discussions in the late 1990's regarding a high-speed rail route from Los Angeles to San Diego. He discussed the space requirement of a high-speed rail station and Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 9 suggested the Commission consider the station locations during the planning phase. Anne Mayer explained the discussions are important with respect to the technical ability to build the facility as well as its alignment and staff will stay engaged in these discussions. MIS/C (Roberts/Ashley) to continue this item to a future Commission meeting when all agencies have agreed upon the final language. 11. ELECTION OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION OFFICERS At this time, Chair Stone opened nominations for the slate of officers. Chair Stone seconded by Commissioner Robin Lowe nominated Bob Magee for the Chair position. No other nominations were received. Chair Stone closed the nominations. Bob Magee was unanimously elected as the Commission's Chair for 2009. Nominations were opened for the 1st Vice Chair position. Commissioner Magee, seconded by Commissioner Henderson nominated Bob Buster for the 1st Vice Chair position. No other nominations were received. Chair Stone closed the nominations. Bob Buster was unanimously elected as the Commission's 1st Vice Chair for 2009. Nominations were opened for the 2nd Vice Chair position. Commissioner Henderson, seconded by Chair Stone nominated Commissioner Dick Kelly for the 2nd Vice Chair position. No other nominations were received. Chair Stone closed the nominations. Dick Kelly was unanimously elected as the Commission's 2"d Vice Chair for 2009. Commissioner Dick Kelly thanked the Commission for his appointment as 2' Vice Chair. 12. ITEM(S) PULLED FROM CONSENT CALENDAR FOR DISCUSSION There were no agenda items pulled from the Consent Calendar. 13. COMMISSIONERS/EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR'S REPORT 13A. Chair Stone congratulated the Commissioners that were elected as the 2009 Commission Officers. As the Commission Chair, he presented all of the Commissioners with a plaque of appreciation. Riverside County Transportation Commission Minutes December 10, 2008 Page 10 13B. Anne Mayer: • Congratulated the newly elected officers and thanked Chair Stone for his service as the 2008 Chair; • Provided a brief overview on the state funding crisis and potential cash flow problem with regards to infrastructure projects; • Announced Senator John Benoit was appointed to a subcommittee and a press release is available; • Provided an overview on a potential federal stimulus package; and • Announced the Green River Interchange Ribbon Cutting Ceremony being held on Friday, December 12, 2008, at 10:00 a.m. at the interchange. 14. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Riverside County Transportation Commission, the meeting adjourned at 10:45 a.m. The next Commission meeting is scheduled to be held at 9:30 a.m., Wednesday, January 14, 2009, in the Board Room at the County of Riverside Administrative Center, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, California, 92501. Respectfully submitted, Jennifer Harmon Clerk of the Board • • • AGENDA ITEM 7A • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Theresia Trevino, Chief Financial Officer THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Mid -Year Revenue Projections STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve the Mid -Year Revenue Projections; 2) Approve the budget reduction adjustments to Measure A revenues of $9,000,000 and expenditures of $4,642,000 to reflect the revised Measure A projections; 3) Approve the net budget reduction adjustment to Local Transportation Fund (LTF) revenues of $6,930,725 to reflect the revised LTF projections; and 41 Approve the budget reduction adjustment to State Transit Assistance (STA) revenues of $13,692,600 to reflect the revised STA revenue allocation estimates. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Prior to the beginning of the fiscal year, staff made projections regarding the revenue received from Measure A, LTF, and Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fees (TUMF) funds for budget purposes. Additionally, staff received initial revenue allocation estimates related to STA revenues from the state. Staff has tracked the Measure A, LTF, and TUMF revenues on a monthly basis. Current trends indicate that Measure A and LTF receipts are about 10.3% and 9.3% lower, respectively, for the six months ended December 31, 2008, compared to the same period last year and have been at this level for the last four months. This downward trend is slightly higher than the trend noted in the final revenues recorded for FY 2007/08, which indicated a decrease of 7.8% and 6.5% in Measure A and LTF revenues, respectively; however, the continued decreasing trend is consistent with economic forecasts. TUMF revenues have declined 9.8% for the five months ended November 30, 2008, compared to the same period last year. Agenda Item 7A 1 In October 2008, staff received from the state a revision of the STA revenue allocation estimates, which reflected a decrease of approximately $13,209,000. The primary cause was due to reductions in the final state budget adopted in September 2008. Additional reductions that may result from continuing efforts to revise the current state budget deficit are unknown. As reported at the November 2008 Commission meeting, the housing/mortgage and credit crisis have significantly impacted the Inland Empire's local economy, which may not improve until later in FY 2009/10 based on a recent economic forecast. Accordingly, staff has taken a very conservative approach to this year's mid -year projection analysis based on the continuing decreased revenue trend noted through December 2008. Staff is recommending that the Commission decrease the current year revenue projections as follows: FY 2008/09 Revenue Projections Measure A LTF STAF TUMF Original (January 2008) $ 135,000,000 67,000,000 N/A 10,000,000 FY 2008/09 Budget $135,000,000 67,000,000 22,992,600 5,000,000 Revised for Mid -Year Adjustment $ 126,000,000 60,000,000 9,300,000 5,000,000 For reference purposes, audited revenues for FY 2007/08 were $142,538,000 Measure A, $69,313,000 LTF, $14,034,000 $9,923,000 STA. Decrease from Budget $ 9,000,000 7,000,000 13,692,600 0 approximately TUMF, and The decrease in Measure A revenues has a direct effect on the distributions to the geographic areas and related programs, especially local streets and roads (LSR). Accordingly, in addition to the revenue budget adjustments, Measure A budget adjustments for expenditures are required for the LSR aggregating $3,523,000 as well as Coachella Valley regional arterials of $895,000 and specialized transportation of $224,000. Staff will report at a subsequent Plans and Programs Committee meeting on the effect of the decrease in Measure A Coachella Valley special transportation expenditures. The decrease in Measure A revenues also results in a decrease in the 1 % statutory limitation on administrative salaries and benefits. Based on a preliminary analysis through December 31, 2008, it appears that this limitation will not be exceeded as a result of the decreased Measure A revenue projection. Additionally, the 4% limitation on administration costs adopted by the Board will not be exceeded. Agenda Item 7A • • 2 • • The LTF audit was completed and financial statements were issued in November 2008. Staff has revised the original projections to include the carryover that is now available to the local governments and transit agencies amounting to $9,309,166. Adjustments to Administration and Planning expenditures are not required, except for the Commission Planning, which increased $69,275 due to the effect of the carryover in excess of the revenue decrease adjustment. The increase for SB821 bicycle and pedestrian projects of $63,700 does not require a budget adjustment as this amount will be included in the next call for projects. Upon Commission approval of this item, staff will provide this updated information to the necessary local governments and transit operators. Additionally, staff will continue to monitor FY 2008/09 revenue to determine if any adjustments to the revenue projections or Measure A administration are necessary. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: No Year: FY2008/09 Amount: $(6,930,725) sales tax Source of Funds: Local Transportation Fund Budget Adjustment: Yes GLA No.: 601 62 40101 $(7,000,000) LTF sales tax revenues 106 65 40101 69,275 LTF Planning sales tax revenues Fiscal Procedures Approved: \Aefe4,e4acital„ Date: 12/29/2008 Agenda Item 7A 3 Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: No Year: FY 2007/08 Amount: $(9,000,000) sales tax $(4,642,000) LSR, transit & regional arterials Source of Funds: Measure A Budget Ad ustment: Yes GLA No.: Revenues: 227 71 40100 (2,678,000) Western County LSR sales tax 221 33 40100 (1,106,000) Western County Rail sales tax 222 31 40100 (2,581,000) Western County Highway sales tax 225 26 40100 (168,000) Western County Special Transit sales tax 226 41 40100 (168,000) Western County Commuter Assistance sales tax 254 71 40100 (782,000) Coachella Valley LSR sales tax 252 26 40100 (224,000) Coachella Valley Special Transit sales tax 253 31 40100 (335,000) Coachella Valley Highway sales tax 255 72 40100 (895,000) Coachella Valley Regional Arterial sales tax 233 71 40100 (63,000) Palo Verde Valley LSR sales tax $ (9,000,000) Appropriations: 227 71 86104 $(2,678,000) Western County LSR 254 71 86104 (782,000) Coachella Valley LSR 233 71 86104 (63,000) Palo Verde Valley LSR 252 26 86101 (224,000) Coachella Valley Specialized Transit 255 72 86405 (895,000) Coachella Valley Regional Arterials $ (4,642,000) Fiscal Procedures Approved: \Afict44e44/110,44m Date: 12/29/2008 Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: No Year: FY2007/08 Amount: $(13,692,600) STA Source of Funds: STA Budget Ad ustment: Yes GLA No.: 241 62 42301 (12,034,100) STA revenues (discretionary 241 62 42302 (1,658,500) STA revenues (nondiscretionary Fiscal Procedures Approved: \14/4"4„41,24/4,% Date: 12/29/2008 Attachments: FY 2008/09 Mid -Year Revenue Projections for Measure A and LTF Agenda Item 7A • 4 • • • MEASURE "A" PROJECTION LESS: ADMINISTRATION TOTAL PROJECTION CITIES WESTERN COUNTY PORTION BANNING BEAUMONT CALIMESA CANYON LAKES CORONA HEMET LAKE ELSINORE MENIFEE MORENO VALLEY MURRIETA NORCO PERRIS RIVERSIDE SAN JACINTO TEMECULA WILDOMAR RNERSIDE COUNTY AREA TOTAL COACHELLA VALLEY PORTION CATHEDRAL CITY COACHELLA DESERT HOT SPRINGS INDIAN WELLS INDIO LA QUINTA PALM SPRINGS PALM DESERT RANCHO MIRAGE RIVERSIDE COUNTY CVAG AREA TOTAL PALO VERDE PORTION BLYTHE RIVERSIDE COUNTY AREA TOTAL FY 2008109 Original Projection 5135,000,000 3,400,000 $ 131,600,000 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION MEASURE A DISTRIBUTION PROJECTION FY 2008/09 (Revised 12/09) FY 2008/09 Revised Projection $126,000,000 3,400,000 $ 122,600,000 $ 91,289,000 Local Streets S: Roads 40.00% $ 36,516,000 Highway 38.50% $ 35,146,000 Rail 16.50% $15,063,000 Commuter Assistance 2.50% $ 2,282,000 Special Transportation 2.50% $ 2,282,000 $ 30,451,000 $ 610,000 604,000 154,000 196,000 4,221,000 1,738,000 1,142,000 905,000 3,758,000 2,218,000 730,000 1,149,000 7,431,000 660,000 2,945,000 516,000 7,539,000 $ 36,516,000 Local Streets Roads $ 35146,000 $15�063,000 $ 2,282,000 $ 2,282,000 Highway 35% 15% Regional Arterial 40% Special Transportation 10% $ 10,658,000 $ 4,568,000 $ 12,1110,000 $ 3,045,000 $ 1,269,000 472,000 338,000 202,000 1,360,000 1,504,000 2,122,000 783,000 1,480,000 1,129,000 $ 10,659,000 $ 4 568.000 $ 12,180,000 Local Streets Roads 100% 860,000 $ 860,000 $ 667,000 $ 860,000 193,000 NOTES: Estimate for Planning Purposes, subject to change and rounding differences 5 $ 3,045,000 • • $3,320,460 106,015 112,152 134,623 237,163 RIVERSIDE COUNTY LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND FY 2008/09 APPORTIONMENT (revised 12l08) Budget FY 2008/09 Projection (revised) Estimated Carryover (Unapportioned) Est Receipts TOTAL Less- Auditor Less: RCTC Administration Less: RCTC Planning (3%of revenues) Less: SCAG Planning (estimate) BALANCE Less: SB 821 (2% of balance) BALANCE AVAILABLE BEFORE RESERVES Less: 10% Transit Reserves BALANCE AVAILABLE FOR APPORTIONMENT APPORTIONMENT Western Coachella Valley Palo Verde Valley Population Population %of Total 1,566,504 433,830 31,291 2,031,625 77.11 % 21.35% 1.54% Budget FY 2008/09 Projection Increase (original) (Decrease) $9,309,166 $0 $9,309,166 60,000,000 67,000,000 (7,000,000) 69,309,166 67,000,000 2,309,166 12,000 12,000 0 750,000 750,000 0 2,079,275 2,010,000 69,275 122,000 122,000 0 66,345,891 64,106,000 2,239,891 1,326,918 1,282,120 44,798 65,018,973 62,823,880 2,195,093 6,501,897 6,282,388 219,509 $58,517,076 $56,541,492 $1,9754584 Revised Budget FY 2008/09 Apportionment $45,120,154 12,495,644 901,277 100.00% $58,517,076 Original Budget FY 2008/09 Apportionment $43,596,861 12,073,781 870,850 Increase Rail 22% Transit 78% $1,523,293 $9,926,434 $35,193,720 421,863 30,428 $56,541,492 $1,975,584 ALLOCATION OF TRANSIT RESERVES(in accordance with Reserve Policy adopted January 12, 2005): Western: Rail $1,102,937 Transit: RTA Banning Beaumont Corona Riverside Subtotal Transit $3,910,413 3,910,413 Subtotal Western Coachella Valley Palo Verde Valley Total Reserves $6,501,897 5,013,350 1,388,405 100,142 NOTES: Estimate for Planning Purposes, subject to change and rounding differences Population Source: California Department of Finance, Demographic Research Unit as of January 1, 2007 Allocation of Reserves: FY 2006/07 SRTP Funding Allocations Approved July 12, 2006, except for Beaumont which was approved June 13, 2007 6 AGENDA ITEM 7B • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Henry Nickel, Staff Analyst Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Proposal for a Study to Assess and Recommend Security, Surveillance, and Emergency Response Enhancements to the Commission's Metrolink Stations and Select Park and Ride Facilities STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to authorize the release of a request for proposal for the purpose of performing a study to assess and recommend security, surveillance, and emergency response enhancements to the Commission's Metrolink stations and select park and ride facilities. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Commission is the only member agency of Metrolink that owns and operates Metrolink stations and park and ride facilities exclusively. As the network continues to expand, the safety and security concerns also increase. Currently, the Commission operates five Metrolink stations throughout Riverside County and an additional five stations are planned as part of the Perris Valley Line project, the first being Phase I of the Downtown Perris station. Construction for this station is scheduled to commence January 2009. Included in the security study will be five park and ride facilities with over 621 total parking spaces operated by the Commission's Commuter Assistance Program and Ca!trans. DISCUSSION: The purpose of this study is to conduct a comprehensive and technically detailed evaluation of current security, surveillance and emergency response measures at Commission operated public facilities, including an assessment of proposed station properties, and to make recommendations for improvements and enhancements. The selected contractor will deliver a station specific security plan for each specified facility. Findings from this study will allow Commission staff to better understand the general issues, considerations and cost estimates of security enhancement. Furthermore the study will provide guidance for the expenditure of the Commission's Proposition 1 B Security Funds to ensure that Commission facilities Agenda Item 7B 7 incorporate the most appropriate security related technologies, policies, and • procedures. The intent of this study is to address the following key areas of concern: 1) Technical assessment of current CCTV equipment and technology especially as pertains to camera positioning, programming, image quality, signal transmission, coverage area and retention (Metrolink stations only). 2) Recommended improvements to the CCTV system to include additional or modified locations and functions, coverage, frame speed, lighting, lenses, and Pan Tilt Zoom (PTZ) movement, consistent with the American Public Transportation Association Technical Recommended Practice for CCTV operations. 3) Assessment of current physical security including bollards, fencing, lighting, identification of obstructions, signage, methods of surveillance, incident response, evacuation, critical communication, criminal deterrence, identification of deficiencies in existing security protocols and procedures, and security personnel assigned to each site. 4) Recommended improvements to physical security to include additional physical enhancements and equipment; creation of pinch ingress and egress points for pedestrians and vehicles; additional station design considerations; a detailed enhanced security site plan incorporating evacuation routes, congregating areas and recommended enhancements; and suggested revisions to security protocols, surveillance methods, procedures, and personnel policies. Terms and timeline of the study will specify that consultant is to perform this work over a three month period with a budget not to exceed $200,000. Source of funding identified for the planning study is Western County Rail Local Transportation Fund. Staff anticipates receiving the consultant's study in mid -summer 2009 based on the following timeline: Release of Request for Proposal Pre -proposal Conference Deadline for Receipt of Proposals Evaluation Committee Selects Firm (Commission and Metrolink Staff) Award of Contract by Commission Receipt of Final Deliverable Agenda Item 7B January 23, 2008 February 11, 2008 February 20, 2008 February 26, 2008 April 13, 2008 July 15, 2008 • • • Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2008/09 Amount: $200,000 Source of Funds: LTF Budget Ad ustment: No GLA No.: 103 25 81501 P4199 Fiscal Procedures Approved: \n.Y Date: 12/29/2008 Attachment: Scope of Work Agenda Item 7B 9 North Main Corona Station La Sierra Station West Corona Station Pedley Station Perris Multimodal Facility Perris Valley Line Proposed Park and Ride Facilities SCOPE OF SERVICES STUDY TO ASSESS AND RECOMMEND SECURITY, SURVEILLANCE AND EMERGENCY RESPONSE ENHANCEMENTS TO RCTC'S METROLINK STATIONS AND SELECT PARK AND RIDE FACILITIES PURPOSE: To conduct a comprehensive and technically detailed evaluation of current security, surveillance and emergency response measures at RCTC operated public facilities, including an assessment of proposed station properties, and make recommendations for improvements and enhancements. Contractor will deliver a separate security plan for each specified property. DELIVERABLES: The Contractor shall develop a separate plan, fifteen (15) in all, for each of the following properties and subsequent facilities (see Attachment A): Riverside Downtown Station 4066 Vine Street, Riverside Station (walkways, platforms, parking lot) Guard Tower East Side Lot 250 E. Blaine St. Corona Parking Structure (Currently under Construction) 10903 Indiana Ave., Riverside 155 Auto Center Drive, Corona 6001 Pedley Road, Riverside Downtown Perris (Currently under Construction) Stations (4 stations currently in design) 20 E. Grand Blvd, Corona, CA 1504 Taber St, Corona, CA 12105 Limonite Ave, Corona, CA 17600 Collier Ave, Lake Elsinore, CA 29141 Vallejo Ave, Temecula, CA EACH PLAN MUST CONTAIN THE FOLLOWING: 1) TECHNICAL ASSESSMENT OF CURRENT CCTV EQUIPMENT AND TECHNOLOGY especially as pertains to camera positioning, programming, image quality, signal transmission, coverage area and retention (Metrolink Stations only). 2) RECOMMENDED IMPROVEMENTS TO THE CCTV SYSTEM to include additional or modified locations and functions, coverage, frame speed, lighting, lenses, Pan Tilt Zoom (PTZ) movement, consistent with the American Public 10 Transportation Association (APTA) Technical Recommended Practice for CCTV operations. 3) ASSESSMENT OF CURRENT PHYSICAL SECURITY including bollards, fencing, lighting, identification of obstructions, signage, methods of surveillance, incident response, evacuation, critical communication, criminal deterrence, identification of deficiencies in existing security protocols and procedures, and security personnel assigned to each site. 4) RECOMMENDED IMPROVEMENTS TO PHYSICAL SECURITY to include additional physical enhancements and equipment; creation of pinch ingress and egress points for pedestrians and vehicles; additional station design considerations; a detailed enhanced security site plan incorporating evacuation routes, congregating areas and recommended enhancements; and suggested revisions to security protocols, surveillance methods, procedures, and personnel policies. DOCUMENTATION Contractor shall provide documentation regarding recommended technologies; including vendor cut sheets and cost estimates. LEGAL CONCERNS Contractor will identify current right -to -privacy issues in the security surveillance industry. COMPENSATION Total compensation shall not exceed $200,000.00. SCHEDULE The study shall be completed within 12 weeks of notice to proceed. Contractor's Project Manager shall meet before commencement of work and then once every two weeks with the RCTC Rail Program Manager to discuss progress, problems and recommendations to meet contract requirements. 11 • Attachment A 12 RCTC COMMUTER RAIL STATION FACT SHEET RIVERSIDE DOWNTOWN STATION Station Background Information • Address: 4066 Vine St. Riverside CA 92502 • Station Opened: June 14, 1993 • Rail Lines Served: BNSF & UPRR • No. of Platforms: 2, 4 boarding tracks • Acres:26.5 Rail Service Available 'Sept Route # of Daily Trains Riverside Line 12 FY 08 Statistics Avg. Daily Boardings* 496 Inland Empire Oran • e Count Line 16 477 91 Line 9 159 Amtrak Southwest Chief 2 Totals 39 1,132 Item 24 Hour Security Guards Quantity 2 Armed Guard PM 2 CCTV 14 Guard Tower 1 Platform Lights 25 Parking Lot Lights 62 Electric Vehicles Pending 30 Sidewalk Lights _ Rail Station Amenities Item TVMs Validators Type Updated 2004 Standard QTY 4 6 Kiosks 4 Sided 2 Map Cases 2 Sided 1 Schedule Racks Shelters 1 with 20 spaces Metal 1 21 BikeLids 6 Benches Metal 38 Trash Cans Metal -Black 20 Telephones Vending Machines Service Phones WSR Pepsi 4 4 2 Yellow Call Box 1 Newspaper Racks Water Fountains 8 2 Bus Stop Bus Benches 1 4 Parkin . Invento Item Parking Lots Quantity 4 Parking Spaces 771 ADA Spaces 25 Rideshare Spaces 11 Reserved Spaces 5 Shared Vehicle Spaces 2 Eastside Parking Lot 325 Total Current S • aces Parking Capacity 1240 Parkin. Utilization Future Plans 93% Vine St. Triangle Lot - 2010 -120 Station Features Item Pedestrian Bridge Description Enclosed, Windows Elevators 2 Otis Stairwells 2, covered Elevator Sump 2 Restroom Private Indoor Restroom Portable Outdoor Trash Bin Storage Block Walled, 1 Bin Flag Poles 0 Layover Tracks 3 Crew Layover Office Original 1994 Future Layover 3 tracks 2012 Transit Service Available Riverside Transit Agency Avg. Daily Transfers* Route 1 Route16 Route 208 Amtrak Thruway Bus San Joaauin Route 34 44 67 *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 11/2008 13 Riverside Downtown Station Aerial View *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 11/2008 14 • RCTC COMMUTER RAIL STATION FACT SHEET RIVERSIDE LA SIERRA STATION Station Background Information • Address: 10901 Indiana. Riverside CA 92503 • Station Opened: October 2, 1995 • Rail Line Served: BNSF • No. of Platforms: 2 • Acres: 3.5 original, 21.19 current Rail Service Available Security Features * Sep FY 08 Statistics # of Daily Avg. Daily Trains Boardings* Item 24 Hour Security Guards Quantity 1 CCTV 8 Guard Tower None Platform Lights 29 Parking Lot Lights 50 Electric Vehicles Pending Rail Station Amenities Item TVMs Type Updated 2004 QTY 2 Validators Standard 3 Kiosks 4 Sided 1 Map Cases 2 Sided 1 Schedule Racks 1 with 20 spaces Shelters Metal 7 Benches Concrete 14 Benches Metal Trash Cans Black 14 Telephones WSR 1 Vending Machines Pepsi 2 Bike Racks 1 Bike Lockers 6 Newspaper Racks 1 Water Fountains 1 Bus Stop 1 Bus Benches 2 Service Phone I 1 Parking Invento Item Parkin • Lots Quantity 1 Parkin • S • aces 1031 ADA S • aces 25 RideshareS•aces 9 Motorc cle S • aces 5 Electric Vehicle S•aces None Total Current S • aces Parking Capacity Parkin • Utilization Future Plans Joint Develo • ment TOD 1065 FY 07 67% Station Features Item Pedestrian Bridge Description Enclosed, Windows Elevators 2 Otis Stairwells 2, covered Elevator Sump Yes Restroom Portable Outdoor Trash Bin Storage Block Walled,1 Bin Flag Poles 2 Layover Tracks 0 Solar Panel Carport 128 Covered Spaces Transit Service Available Riverside Transit Agency Avg. Daily Transfers* Route 15 17 *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 10/2007 15 La Sierra Station Aerial View • *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 10/2007 16 RCTC COMMUTER RAIL STATION FACT SHEET NORTH MAIN CORONA STATION Station Background Information • Address: 250 E. Blaine St. Corona CA 92879 • Station Opened: November 2002 • Rail Line Served: BNSF • No. of Platforms: 2 • 6.72 Acres — Donated b Cof Corona Rail Service Available ' Sept FY os Statistics # of Daily Avg. Daily Trains Boardings* Security Features Item 24 Hour Securit Guards Quantity 1 CCTV 8 Guard Tower Platform Li $ hts 17 Parkin. Lot Li. hts 55 Electric Vehicles Pending --- - ----------- item TVMs Type Updated 2004 QTY 2 Validators Standard 2 Kiosks 4 Sided 1 Map Cases 2 Sided Schedule Racks 1 with 20 spaces Shelters Metal 15 Benches Concrete 29 Benches Metal Trash Cans Metal -Black 16 Telephones WSR 3 Vending Machines Pepsi 2 Bike Racks 1 BikeLids 6 Newspaper Racks 1 Water Fountains 1 Bus Stop 1 Bus Bench 1 Service Phone 1 *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Parking Invento item Quantity Parking Lots 1 Parking Spaces 536 ADA Spaces 12 Rideshare Spaces 15 Motorcycle Parking Area 1 Passenger Drop Off 16 Total Current S • aces 579 Parking Capacity FY 09 Parkin. Utilization 100% Future Plans 1000 Space Parking 2009 Structure Station Features Item Pedestrian Bridge Description Enclosed, Grading Elevators 2 Schindler Stairwells 2, open Elevator Sump Yes Restroom Portable Outdoor Restroom Private, Indoor Trash Bin Storage Block Walled, 1 Bin Flag Poles 2 Layover Tracks 0 Transit Service Available Riverside Transit Agency Avg. Daily Transfers* Route 3 CommuterLink 206 Corona Cruiser Red & Blue 7 77 Avg. Daily Transfers* 17 17 Last Revised l 1/2008 North Main Corona Station Aerial View *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 11/2008 18 �'003S mm, OW/1/1131431) Q/3om Amman mlm to en. w.MT. wise 3tlf110INl1B ONOSA/d NO0111133 Md11011130 VN01100 NIVIN 14180N RYIVI nTLMO' MONO a UPC. /WIMP Oa TV • )4-IPp Y.IYmNPOP IMPOOPID. A M AY • MmiV•• V ''.""as"...r""Oes:C4 '"* 151110INSIM110MeleMea =110 .�.m% a7*UZISa=110nat1=7.,1=2"1 ... 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JE.I 111111111111I:: =I ,1.. EII U UJ ICJ 1111111111111 IIIIIIIIIIIII': ® ® mauv ® �mowm .K .. vinx . A AA Ana. At vmA AAA. wA.a TWA mw Ammo AAA nct.uw o • • RCTC COMMUTER RAIL STATION FACT SHEET WEST CORONA STATION Station Background Information • Address: 155 S. Auto Center Dr. Corona CA 92880 • Station Opened: October 2, 1995 • Rail Line Served: BNSF • No. of Platforms: 2 • Acres:5.49 Rail Service Availab e ' Sept FY 08 Statistics Totals Security Features # of Daily YTD Avg. Trains Daily Boardings 28 637 Item 24 Hour Securi Guards Quantity 1 CCTV 8 Guard Tower None Platform Li • hts 21 Parkin • Lot Li • hts 33 Electric Vehicles Pending Rail Station Amenities item TVMs Type Updated 2004 QTY 2 Validators Standard 3 Kiosks 4 Sided 1 Map Cases 2 Sided 0 Schedule Racks 1 with 4 spaces 1 Shelters Metal 8 Benches Concrete 0 Benches Metal 12 Trash Cans Concrete 8 Telephones WSR 1 Vending Machines Pepsi 3 Bike Racks 0 Bike Lockers 24 Newspaper Racks 8 Water Fountains 1 Bus Stop 1 Service Phone 1 Parking Invento Item Quantity Parkin • S • aces 540 ADA S • aces 14 Rideshare S • aces 2 Electric Vehicle S • aces 1 R.V./Bus S • aces 7 Total Available Spaces 564 Motorc cle S • aces 15 Passen • er Dro • Off 9 Parkin • Lots 1 Parking Capacity FY 07 Parkin • Utilization 69% Future Plans None Station Features Item Pedestrian Bridge Description Enclosed, Windows Elevators 2 Schindler Stairwells 2, covered Elevator Sump Yes Restroom 2 Portable Outdoor Trash Bin Storage Block Walled, 1 Bin Flag Poles 2 Layover Tracks 0 Transit Service Available Riverside Transit Agency Avg. Daily Transfers" Route 1 Corona Cruiser Dial -a -Ride *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days 34 Last Revised 10l2007 30 West Corona Station Aerial View *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Last Revised 10/2007 31 RCTC COMMUTER RAIL STATION FACT SHEET PEDLEY STATION Station Background Information • Address. 6001 Pedley Rd. Riverside CA 92509 • Station Opened: June 14, 1993 • Rail Line Served: Union Pacific Railroad • No. of Platforms: 2 • Acres:4.5 Rail Service Available ' Sept FY 08 Statistics Route # of Daily Avg. Daily Trains Boardings* Riverside Line Totals 12 12 231 231 Security Features Item 24 Hour Securit Guards Quantity 1 CCTV 6 Guard Tower None Platform Li • hts 38 Parkin • Lot Li • hts 50 Electric Vehicles Pending Rail Station Amenities Item TVMs Type Updated 2004 QTY 2 Validators Standard 2 Kiosks 4 Sided 1 Map Cases 2 Sided 0 Schedule Racks 1 with 4 spaces Shelters Metal 8 Benches Concrete 2 Benches Metal 27 Trash Cans Metal -Black 11 Telephones WSR 1 Vending Machines Pepsi 2 Bike Racks Bike Lockers 14 Newspaper Racks 9 Water Fountains Bus Stop Metal Bench 1 Bus Shelter 0 Service Phone 1 Yellow Call Box 1 *Avg. Daily Transfers for month with 22 days Parkin • Invento Item Parking Lots Quantity 1 Parking Spaces 274 ADA Spaces 11 Rideshare Spaces 3 Reserved Spaces Motorcycle Spaces 8 Total Current S • . ces 288 Parking Capacity FY 07 Parkin • Utilization Future Plans None 55% Station Features Item Pedestrian Bridge Description None Elevators None Stairwells None Elevator Sump None Restroom Portable Outdoor Trash Bin Storage Block Walled, 1 Bin Flag Poles 3 Layover Tracks None Transit Service Available Riverside Transit Agency Avg. Daily Transfers* Route 21 2 Route 29 1 Route 38 0 Last Revised I0/2008 32 Pedley Station Aerial View *Avg. 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Grand Blvd, Corona, CA 40 • Canyon Community Church of the Nazarene Park and Ride 1504 Taber St, Corona, CA 41 Mira Loma Park and Ride 12105 Limonite Ave, Corona, CA • 42 • Elsinore Outlets Park and Ride 17600 Collier Avenue, Lake Elsinore, CA 43 Fa Hope Lutheran Church Park and Ride 29141 Vallejo Ave, Temecula, CA 44 • AGENDA ITEM 7C • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Henry Nickel, Staff Analyst Sheldon Peterson, Rail Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Commuter Rail Program Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file an update on the Commuter Rail Program. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Inland Empire -Orange County Weekend Service Performance Q2 FY 08109 IEOC Weekend Passenger Trips 2000 1600 - 1200 800 400 0 sem Last Year —l—Current Year 5§' � p`b 5§3 A`b � pb pOAcb � oa ra ra00Q0\4bN•�•\-\ O Daily passenger trips on the year-round Inland Empire -Orange County (IEOC) Metrolink weekend service have continued to grow into the second quarter, providing 8,282 passenger trips quarter to date. This is an increase of over 7.63% over the 7,695 trips provided at this point last year, attributed to continued promotion. The success of this service is due in large part to the coordinated marketing efforts among the Commission, Orange County Transportation Authority, and San Bernardino Associated Governments. Most all responsibilities for marketing of the service have transitioned to Metrolink, this has included revised seat drops, branding, and consolidation of the various weekend services under a single promotional umbrella. Agenda Item 7C 45 Riverside Line 6,000 5,600 5,200 4,800 4,400 4,000 Passenger Trips Riverside Line 0 01 1 �oo � o e �a� P4Z 4`3- s)<< Month °moo Ps)q coe�� CfY�aa' w Daily weekday passenger trips on Metrolink's Riverside Line for the month of November averaged 5,407, a decrease of 115, 2% less than the month of October. Compared to one year prior, the line averaged an overall daily increase of 151 passenger trips. This is nearly 3% more than a year ago. On Time Performance (95% Goal) Riverside Line 100 m 95 R 90 y 85 m 80 a 75 70 o A Al A� o� 0 0 0 0 0 0o� Ao 04' oe, •Nac F.0 mar PQ� ��� boo �J Q,� 5°# O°� °-1 Month November on -time performance averaged 99% inbound (+3% from October) and 95% outbound (-4% from October). There were nine delays greater than five minutes during the month of November. The following are primary causes: Signals/Track/MOW Dispatching Mechanical Operations Agenda Item 7C 46 • • • Inland Empire -Orange County Line 6,000 5,600 5,200 4,800 4,400 4,000 Passenger Trips Inland Empire Orange County Line o� Ok 01 A� A� Ao o� oq o� (Ng) A� A`b okb Poi 5e� O°� °, Oe° �a� ��� et`a� PQ� �a� �o� �o QoA Month Daily weekday passenger trips on Metrolink's IEOC Line for the month of November averaged 4,717, a decrease of 312, 6% less than the month of October. Compared to one year prior, the line averaged an overall daily decrease of 312 passenger trips. This is 5% less than a year ago. 100 On Time Performance (95% Goal) Inland Empire Orange County Line m 95 a 90 V y 85 80 a 75 70 °4 clj� )a o FeOo �Sa�o�PQ�o� e�A� °°A� °A� eQ °`o9 °„oR) �` P 0 � Month November on -time performance averaged 92% inbound (-3% from October) and 91 % outbound (-1 % from October). There were nine delays greater than five minutes during the month of November. The following are primary causes: Agenda Item 7C Signals/Track/MOW Dispatching Mechanical Operations 5 5 9 32% 18% 18% 32% TOTAL 47 91 Line 2,800 2,600 N °- 2,400 F- c 2,200 2,000 1,800 Passenger Trips 91 Line 01 0� 61, 1 p pq' of o� ob po 5`3 As Oe' PJ� co 0 �°� 4eG Leo Few �y� QQ; 4\4;\ PJ� Month Daily weekday passenger trips on Metrolink's 91 Line for the month of November averaged 2,502, an increase of 57, 2% more than the month of October. Compared to one year prior, the line averaged an overall daily increase of 170 passenger trips. This is nearly 7% more than a year ago. 100 d 95 m 90 c 85 a u 80 a 75 70 On Time Performance (95°/) Goal) 91 Line z11 -111 -11/.4e"lk.0 O� O� O'2/ O$ 00 00 O7 00 SJO Oc/D .o, Oeo lac �e� �a� PQ� �a� �Jr �J\ PJA �e� �o� \-4) Month November on -time performance averaged 97% inbound (no change from October) and 88% outbound (-9% from October). There were nine delays greater than five minutes during the month of November. The following are primary causes: Signals/Track/MOW Dispatching Mechanical Operations TOTAL Agenda Item 7C 38% 31% 0% 31% • 48 • Connecting Transit Service Performance The Commission's role facilitating interconnectivity between Metrolink and connecting transit services is essential to ongoing system viability. Such services address the needs of transit dependent riders as well as help mitigate congestion and the necessity for expensive parking capacity at the Commission stations. The Commission is working to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of transit connections. In order to meet these requirements, the Commission has worked with Metrolink and local transit operators to offer connecting services to and from Riverside County Metrolink stations at no cost for those with valid Metrolink tickets. Within Riverside County, services include free transfers to routes operated by Riverside Transportation Agency (RTA), RTA's Commuter Link service and Corona Cruiser. The following graphs show total monthly Metrolink transfer passenger trips on each of the three services. S. H 0 3,500 3,000 2,500 2,000 1,500 1,000 �6 6 01 6 O� Nt Cfr ‘-‘oJ pei' Passenger Trips RTA Fixed Route Ob 00 ��� r �� pa J�O`b �O� )2� 4e, er QQ ," s p. � P� Month Monthly Metrolink transfer trips on RTA's connecting fixed routes (1, 3, 15, 16, 21, 29, and 38) totaled 3,126 for the month of November, a decrease of 12 trips, and 0.38% less than the month of November. Monthly trips increased by 667 or 27.12% over last year. Agenda Item 7C 49 10,000 9,000 a 6,000 � 7,000 o 6,000 5,000 4,000 01 0 0 0` ‘4C O6( Passenger Trips RTA Commuter Link S7> F0 47> Month 0 o`b J«ol5 P Monthly Metrolink transfer trips on RTA's Commuter Link routes (202, 204, 206, 208, and 210) totaled 6,206 for the month of November, a decrease of 2,567 trips, and 29.26% less than the month of November. Monthly trips have increased by 630 or 11.30% over the last year. 700 600 a • 500 1- 400 o 300 200 100 e! 01 01 0 P.§5 �oQ poi` �o� lei' Passenger Trips Corona Cruiser 6 O 0 Month ,J\ow �o9" P� Monthly Metrolink transfer trips on the Corona Cruiser totaled 531 for the month of November, a decrease of 144,-21.33% from the month of October. Monthly trips have decreased by 7 or 1.30% over the past fiscal year. 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SHIMMY £L LSRLY1 awll pernmog;o swum S ury;LM 6um lly surell;o aBewewed 301Aa3S AVON33M - Auvonnins 30N32:13HOt/ 37na3HOS NNIIONIALN • • AGENDA ITEM 7D • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Brian Cunanan, Commuter Assistance Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Agreement with the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve Agreement No. 09-41-57-00 with the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee (MSRC) to investigate the feasibility for migrating the BikeMetro.com website into the CommuteSmart.info or So Cal 511 website in the amount of $200,000; 2) Approve a budget adjustment to increase revenues and expenditures by an amount not to exceed $50,000 for FY 2008/09; and 3) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: As part of its Measure A funded Commuter Assistance Program, the Commission provides various services and tools to local employers and commuters to support their rideshare efforts. Regionally, the Commission is responsible for the provision of survey/ridematching services and the administration of the regional commuter resources website, CommuteSmart.info, on behalf of the transportation commissions for Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, and Ventura Counties. This website serves as a one stop shop for commuters and provides tools and information to encourage alternative commute modes. As an element of its FY 2001/02 Work Program, the MSRC co -funded the development of a web -based bicycle routing and mapping system. Under this contract, the BikeMetro website was developed, hosted, and maintained through March 2008. However, midway through the contract, the original contractor hired by the MSRC ceased to function as a business entity. The MSRC, a committee of the Southern California Air Quality Management District (AQMD), considered long-term options for BikeMetro. Alternatives included terminating operation, maintaining the site in its existing form which is now out of date for routing purposes, or upgrading to site to accommodate new bicycle routes. Agenda Item 7D 53 In considering its options, the MSRC determined that an opportunity existed, not only to upgrade the site with additional functionality and updated mapping information, but also to bring BikeMetro to the attention of a wider audience, by re -hosting the site as an element of the broader CommuteSmart.info regional website administered by the Commission on behalf of all counties with the AQMD. Another consideration was placing BikeMetro onto the upcoming So Cal 511 website. Following through on its determination, the AQMD approved a sole - source contract with the Commission on May 2, 2008, in an amount not to exceed $200,000, to migrate BikeMetro into the CommuteSmart.info website and potentially, the So Cal 511 website. Work for this project is broken down into two phases with the first being an assessment of whether the intended migration, updating, and operation can proceed within budget identified by the MSRC. Phase II entails program upgrades as necessary, should the project be feasible within the established budget; improvement of the functionality of the website; and responsibility for hosting and maintaining the website for a period of no less than three years from the date the revised website is deemed operational. Upon completion, this project will significantly enhance the bicycling section of CommuteSmart.info and support efforts to facilitate and further the public's use of bicycling, thereby reducing congestion and emissions from motor vehicles. This project was not included in the FY 2008/09 budget and requires a budget adjustment to increase revenues and expenditures in an amount not to exceed $50,000 for FY 2008/09. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: NO NA Year: FY 2008/09 FY 2009/10+ Amount: $ 50 000 $150,000 Source of Funds: State AB2766 funds Budget Ad ustment: Yes N/A G!A No.: 226 41 41509 P2107 226 41 65520 P2107 Fiscal Procedures Approved: \14ey_davit"it Date: 12/29/2008 Attachment: Agreement with the South Coast Air Quality Management District/ Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee Agenda Item 7D • 54 • ors 414* Clean Transportation Funding from the MSRC Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review CommBtee November 7, 2008 Brian Cunanan Staff Analyst Riverside County Transportation Commission PO Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92502 Dear Mr. Cunanan: (J '_i © E i l_/ JU NOV 1 t 2008 U RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION uTICUL'i 21865 Copley Drive Diamond Bar CA 91765 909.396.3269 fax 909.396.3682 Please find enclosed two copies of contract #MS07079 for signature by RCTC. After the appropriate signatures have been obtained, please send both originals back to me at the following address: Matthew Mackenzie MSRCIAB2766 21865 Copley Drive Diamond Bar, CA 91765 After the contract has been executed by this agency, I will return one copy for your files. Please call me if you have any questions regarding this contract. Sincerely, Matthew Mackenzie MSRC Contracts Administration (909)396-2164 Encl MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS: California Air Resources Board • Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation. Authority • Orange County Transportation Authority - Riverside County Transportation Commission • San Bernardino Associated Governments • South Coast Air Quality Management District • Southern California Association of Govemments • Regional Ridesharing Agency 55 South Coast Air Quality Management District CONTRACT Contract No. MS07079 CI,6 Transportation funding from the MSRC ,�....,.....:.�..,G* rJ..,.. 1. PARTIES - The parties to this Contract are the South Coast Air Quality Management District (hereinafter referred to as "AQMD") whose address is 21865 Copley Drive, Diamond Bar, Califomia 91765-4178, and Riverside County Transportation Commission (hereinafter referred to as "CONTRACTOR" or "RCTC") whose address is P.O. Box 12008, Riverside, Califomia 92502-2208. 2. RECITALS A. AQMD is the local agency with primary responsibility for regulating stationary source air pollution in the South Coast Air Basin in the State of Califomia (State). AQMD is authorized under State Health & Safety Code Section 44225 (Assembly Bill (AB) 2766) to levy a fee on motor vehicles for the purpose of reducing air pollution from such vehicles and to implement the California Clean Air Act. B. Under AB 2766 the AQMD'S Goveming Board has authorized the imposition of the statutorily set motor vehicle fee. By taking such action the State's Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) is required to collect such fee and remit it periodically to AQMD. C. AB 2766 further mandates that thirty (30) percent of such vehicle registration fees be placed by AQMD into a separate account for the sole purpose of implementing and monitoring programs to reduce air pollution from motor vehicles. D. AB 2766 creates a regional Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee (MSRC) to develop a work program to fund projects from the separate account. Pursuant to approval of the work program by AQMD'S Goveming Board, AQMD Board authorized a contract with CONTRACTOR for services described in Attachment 1 - Statement of Work, expressly incorporated herein by this reference and made a part hereof of this Contract. CONTRACTOR warrants that it is well qualified, experienced, and has the expertise to provide such services on the terms set forth here. E. The AQMD retained various rights under prior contract AB2766/02024, between AQMD and GeoPerception, Inc., which funded the development and operation of the "Bike Metro" website. The "Bike Metro" website was intended to provide a bicycle routing and mapping system. This project was funded by the MSRC and approved by the AQMD's Governing Board. F. The intent and purpose of the Contract herein, is to allow the migration, continued operation, and updating of the "Bike Metro" website to RCTC, the entity which is responsible for the rideshare function in the AQMD and MSRC jurisdiction. The website is intended to provide up-to-date routing and mapping information to commuters and other travelers, in an effort to facilitate and further the public's use of bicycling and thereby reducing emissions from motor vehicles. G. AQMD has secured the "source" code and other operational documentation surrendered to AQMD by the signator to contract AB2766/02024, Errol Leighton, President of GeoPerception, Inc., necessary for RCTC to determine whether the intended migration, updating and operation can proceed. • H. AQMD releases the rights secured by contract AB2766/02024, and further enumerated in the Statement of Work, attached hereto as Attachment 1, and made a part hereof, to RCTC as specified herein. This release by AQMD is not intended to allow the abrogation or limitation of said rights, as further specified in the Statement of Work herein. i 56 Contract No. MS07079 3. DMV FEES - CONTRACTOR acknowledges that AQMD cannot guarantee the amount of fees to be collected under AB 2766 will be sufficient to fund this Contract. CONTRACTOR further acknowledges that AQMD'S receipt of funds is contingent on the timely remittance by State's DMV. AQMD assumes no responsibility for the collection and remittance of motor vehicle registration fees by DMV to AQMD in a timely manner. . 4. AUDIT - Additionally, CONTRACTOR shall, at least once every two years, or within two years of the termination of the Contract if the term is less than two years, be subject to an audit by AQMD or its authorized representative to determine if the revenues received by CONTRACTOR were spent for the reduction of pollution from Motor Vehicles pursuant to the Clean Air Act of 1988. AQMD shall coordinate such audit through CONTRACTOR'S audit staff. If an amount is found to be inappropriately expended, AQMD may withhold revenue from CONTRACTOR in the amount equal to the amount which was inappropriately expended. Such withholding shall not be construed as AQMD'S sole remedy and shall not relieve CONTRACTOR of its obligation to perform under the terms of this Contract. 5. SERVICES - CONTRACTOR agrees to furnish all labor, materials, equipment, required licenses, permits, fees, and other appropriate legal authorization from all applicable federal, state, and local jurisdictions necessary to perform and complete, per schedule, in a professional manner, the services described herein. 6. REPORTING A. PROGRESS REPORTS - CONTRACTOR shall submit progress reports to AQMD within fifteen (15) days of the end of the reporting period which shall be on a quarterly basis beginning three months after the date this Contract is signed by both parties. Such reports shall detail: 1) work performed during the current reporting period; 2) work planned for the next reporting period; 3) problems identified, solved, and/or unresolved; 4) the percentage of each task completed; 5) delays in meeting the project schedule with an explanation including a description of what steps will be taken to complete the project on time; and 6) a cost breakdown by cost category for each task showing both the amount of AB 2766 funds expended and co -funding expended for the reporting period and the cumulative period to date. Progress reports that do not comply will be returned to CONTRACTOR as inadequate. Under this policy, failure to submit progress reports within the allotted time may be considered a material breach and subject the Contract to termination. 1. If CONTRACTOR fails to submit progress reports as required by the Contract, the following shall occur: If after seven (7) days past the progress report due date CONTRACTOR fails to submit progress reports, MSRC Contract staff will notify CONTRACTOR in writing of the delinquency and request that the progress report be submitted within seven (7) days of the written notice. 2. For Monthly Reports: If CONTRACTOR fails to submit a progress report for the second consecutive month, the MSRC Contract Administrator shall send a second written notice indicating that two previous progress reports are due and that they must be submitted within fifteen (15) days. If CONTRACTOR fails to provide a report for a third consecutive 2 57 Contract No. MS07079 month, AQMD's Procurement Manager shall provide written notice to CONTRACTOR to cure the delinquency within fifteen (15) days of the notice or be subject to termination within thirty (30) days. 3. For Quarterly Reports: If CONTRACTOR fails to submit a progress report, the MSRC Contract Administrator shall send a written notice indicating that the progress report is due and that it must be submitted within fifteen (15) days. If CONTRACTOR does not respond within the allotted time, AQMD's Procurement Manager shall provide written notice to CONTRACTOR to cure the delinquency within fifteen (15) days of the notice or be subject to termination within thirty (30) days. 4. If CONTRACTOR has a history of non-consecutive (three or more occasions) delinquent progress, reports, this may be considered a material breach of the Contract and be grounds for immediate termination of the Contract. For example, if progress reports are submitted in such an inconsistent and sporadic fashion'as to indicate a lack of compliance with this Contract provision (e.g., progress report submitted one month, skipping several months thereafter). 5. If a contract is terminated as a result of this policy, the direct contractor involved will not be eligible to apply for AB 2766 Discretionary Funds for two programs years. B. FINAL REPORT - CONTRACTOR shall provide AQMD with a comprehensive final report prior to the end of the Contract term. The final report shall be subject to review by the MSRC and approval by AQMD. One letter -size paper copy and one electronic version in Microsoft Word format shall be provided to AQMD. The final report shall be complete and include illustrations and graphs, as appropriate, to document the work performed and the results thereof under this Contract. The final report will also contain, in detail, the reduction of mobile source air pollution emissions resulting from the project's implementation. 7. TERM - The term of this Contract is for fifty four (54) months from the date of execution by both parties, unless terminated earlier (as provided for in Clause 8 below entitled Termination) as a result of the parties agreement that it would be unfeasible to complete the project within the total Contract amount after their review of the Task 1 report. No work shall commence prior to the Contract start date, except at CONTRACTOR'S cost and risk, and no charges are authorized until this Contract is fully executed. Upon written request and with adequate justification from CONTRACTOR, the MSRC Contracts Administrator may extend the Contract up to an additional six months at no additional cost. Term extensions greater than six months must be reviewed and approved by the MSRC. 8. TERMINATION — This Contract will terminate in the event the parties agree that it would be infeasible to proceed with the remaining project after their review of the Task 1 report, as outlined in the Statement of Work, attached hereto and made a part hereof as Attachment 1. In the event any party fails to comply with any term or condition of this Contract, or fails to provide the services in the manner agreed upon by the parties, including, but not limited to, the requirements of Attachment 1 - Statement of Work, this shall constitute a material breach of the Contract. The nonbreaching party shall have the sole and exclusive option either 10 notify the breaching party that it must cure this breach within fifteen (15) days or provide written notification of its intention to terminate this Contract with thirty (30) day's written notice. Notification shall be provided in the manner set forth in Clause 12 below, entitled - Notices. Termination shall not be the exclusive remedy of the nonbreaching party. The nonbreaching 58 . Contract No. MS07079 party reserves the right to seek any and all remedies provided by law. AQMD will reimburse CONTRACTOR for actual costs incurred (not to exceed the total Contract value), including all noncancellable commitments incurred in performance of this Contract through the effective date of termination for any reason other than breach. 9. INSURANCE A. CONTRACTOR shall fumish evidence to AQMD of workers' compensation insurance for each of its employees, in accordance with either California or other states' applicable statutory requirements prior to commencement of any work on this Contract. B. CONTRACTOR shall fumish evidence to AQMD of general liability insurance with a limit of at least $1,000,000 per occurrence, and $2,000,000 in a general aggregate prior to commencement of any work on this Contract. AQMD shall be named as an additional insured on any such liability policy, and thirty (30) days written notice prior to cancellation of any such insurance shall be given by CONTRACTOR to AQMD. C. CONTRACTOR shall fumish evidence to AQMD of automobile liability insurance with limits of at least $100,000 per person and $300,000 per accident for bodily injuries, and $50,000 in property damage, or $1,000,000 combined single limit for bodily injury or property damage, prior to commencement of any work on this Contract. AQMD shall be named as an additional insured on any such liability policy, and thirty (30) days written notice prior to cancellation of any such insurance shall be given by CONTRACTOR to AQMD. D. If CONTRACTOR fails to maintain the required insurance coverage set forth above, AQMD reserves the right either to purchase such additional insurance and to deduct the cost thereof from any payments owed to CONTRACTOR or terminate this Contract for breach. E. All insurance certificates should be mailed to: AQMD Risk Management, 21865 Copley Drive, Diamond Bar, CA 91765-4178. The AQMD Contract Number must be included on the face of the certificate. F. CONTRACTOR must provide updates on the insurance coverage throughout the term of the Contract to ensure that there is no break in coverage during the period of contract performance. Failure to provide evidence of current coverage shall be grounds for termination for breach of Contract. 10. INDEMNIFICATION - CONTRACTOR agrees to hold harmless, defend, and indemnify, AQMD, its officers, employees, agents, representatives, and successors -in -interest against any and all loss, damage, cost, or expenses which AQMD, its. officers, employees, agents, representatives, and successors -in -interest may incur or be required to pay by reason of any injury, property damage, or other tortious conduct caused, incurred or created by CONTRACTOR, its employees, subcontractors, or agents in the performance of this Contract, and in the use of the "Bike Metro" website. 11. PAYMENT A. AQMD shall reimburse CONTRACTOR up to a total amount of Two Hundred Thousand Dollars ($200,000) in accordance with Attachment 2 - Payment Schedule, expressly incorporated herein by this reference and made a part hereof of this Contract. In the event that the parties agree that it would be infeasible to proceed with the remaining project after their review of the Task 1 report, the only payment to CONTRACTOR shall be Ten Thousand Dollars ($10,000). Any funds not expended upon early contract termination or contract completion shall revert to the AB 2766 4 59 Contract No. MS07079 . Discretionary Fund. Payment of charges shall be made by AQMD to CONTRACTOR within thirty (30) days after approval by AQMD of an itemized invoice prepared and fumished by CONTRACTOR, referencing the task completed or a percent of work accomplished and detailing line item expenditures as listed in Attachment 2, Costs by Category, and. the amount of charge claimed. B. An invoice submitted to AQMD for payment must be prepared in duplicate, on company letterhead, and list AQMD'S contract number, period covered by invoice, and CONTRACTOR'S social security number or Employer Identification Number and submitted to: South Coast Air Quality Management District 21865 Copley Drive Diamond Bar, CA 917654178 Attn: Cynthia Ravenstein, MSRC Contract Administrator C. AQMD'S payment of invoices shall be subject to the following limitations and requirements: 1. Charges for equipment, material, and supply costs, travel expenses, subcontractors, and other charges, as applicable, must be itemized by CONTRACTOR. Reimbursement for equipment, material, supplies, subcontractors, and other charges shall be made at actual cost. Supporting documentation must be provided for all individual charges. 2. CONTRACTOR'S failure to provide receipts shall be grounds for AQMD'S non -reimbursement of such charges. AQMD may reduce payments on invoices by those charges for which receipts were not provided. D. AQMD shall pay CONTRACTOR for travel -related expenses only if such travel is expressly set forth in Attachment 2 - Cost Schedule of this. Contract or pre -authorized by AQMD in writing. E. CONTRACTOR must submit final invoice no later than ninety (90) days after the termination date of this Contract or invoice may not be paid. 12. NOTICES - Any notices from either party to the other shall be given in writing to the attention of the persons listed below or to other such addresses or addressees as may hereafter be designated in writing for notices by either party to the other. A notice shall be deemed received when delivered or three days after deposit in the U.S. Mail, postage prepaid, whichever is earlier. AQMD: South Coast Air Quality Management District 21865 Copley Drive Diamond Bar, CA 91765-4178 Attn: Cynthia Ravenstein, MSRC Contract Administrator CONTRACTOR: Riverside County Transportation Commission P.O. Box 12008 Riverside, CA 92502-2208 Attn: Robert Yates 13. EMPLOYEES OF CONTRACTOR A. CONTRACTOR warrants that it will employ no subcontractor without written approval from AQMD. CONTRACTOR shall be responsible for the cost of regular pay to its employees, as well as cost of vacation, vacation replacements, sick leave, severance pay and pay for legal holidays. s 60 Contract No. MS07079 B. CONTRACTOR shall also pay all federal and state payroll taxes for its employees and shall maintain workers' compensation and liability insurance for each of its employees. C. CONTRACTOR, its officers, employees, agents, or representatives shall in no sense be considered employees or agents of AQMD, nor shall CONTRACTOR, its officers, employees, agents, or representatives be entitled to or eligible to participate in any benefits, privileges, or plans, given or extended by AQMD to its employees. D. CONTRACTOR warrants that it has no interest and shall not acquire any interest, direct or indirect, which would conflict in any manner or degree with the performance of services required to be performed under this Contract. CONTRACTOR further represents that in performance of this Contract, no person having any such interest shall be employed by CONTRACTOR or any subcontractor. 14. CONFIDENTIALITY - It is expressly understood and agreed that the information which either CONTRACTOR or AQMD designates as confidential or proprietary information must be clearly identified as such by means of restrictive stamp, legend, or marking. With respect to such designated information the parties agree to: A. Observe complete confidentiality with respect to such information, including without limitation, agreeing not to disclose or otherwise permit access to such information by any other person or entity in any manner whatsoever, except that such disclosure or access shall be permitted to employees and subcontractors of either party requiring access in fulfillment of the services provided under this Contract. Such information may be used by either party as follows: 1. only be used, duplicated and/or disclosed by the receiving party solely for the purposes of performance under this Contract and for no other purpose whatsoever; and 2. not be used, duplicated and/or disclosed by the receiving party for any other purpose whatsoever, including, without limiting the generality of the foregoing, for manufacture or procurement except as may be specifically granted under Clause 16, below entitled - Ownership; and 3. not be duplicated, reproduced or copied, in whole or in part, unless the sending party's restrictive legend or marking is prominently displayed on said copy or reproduction. B. Oral or visual communications, identified by either party at the time of disclosure as confidential or proprietary information, shall be protected by the receiving party according to the terms hereof, provided that the disclosing party confirms in writing to .the receiving party the confidential or proprietary nature of said communication within ten (10) calendar days of said oral or visual disclosure. C. Neither party shall be liable to the other party in any manner whatsoever for the use, duplication and/or disclosure of any part of the confidential or proprietary information which is: 1. not identified as confidential or proprietary information in accordance with Clause 14 (basic) and subparagraph B hereof, (save and except for any claims arising through infringement of registered patents owned or controlled by the disclosing party); or 2. now or hereinafter comes into the public domain without breach of this Contract; or 3. shown by the receiving party to be previously known to, or developed by it, prior to the disclosure of said confidential or proprietary information; or 4. shown by the receiving party to have been received from a third party without similar restrictions and without breach of this Contract; or 5. disclosed without restrictions by the sending party to a third party; or 6 • • • 61 Contract No. MS07079 6. used, duplicated, or disclosed by the receiving party five (5) years or more after the disclosure of such confidential or proprietary information. D. Both parties hereby covenant and agree to provide to each other thirty (30) calendar days prior written notice before use and/or disclosure is made of confidential or proprietary information, protected according to the terms hereof, based upon the exceptions contained in Sections 1 through 6 of subparagraph C above and as may be specifically granted under Clause 16, below entitled - Ownership. E. All confidential or proprietary information disclosed hereunder shall remain the property of the disclosing party and all originals and copies of said confidential or proprietary information shall be retumed promptly to the disclosing party upon the expiration or termination of this Contract, excepting any reports provided to AQMD by CONTRACTOR including the final report become the property of AQMD in perpetuity and after five (5) years time may be used, duplicated, or disclosed without any restrictions. F. Other than those rights and privileges granted expressly herein, neither the execution and delivery of this Contract, nor the delivery of any confidential or proprietary information hereunder, shall be construed as granting either expressly, or by implication, estoppel or otherwise, any right in or license under any present or future confidential or proprietary information disclosed under this Contract, or under any invention of patent now or hereafter owned or controlled by either party except as maybe specifically granted under Clause 16, below entitled - Ownership. G. Each party shall notify promptly and in writing of the circumstances surrounding any possession, use, or knowledge of such information or any part thereof by any person or entity other than those authorized by this clause. H. Take at CONTRACTOR'S expense, but at AQMD'S option and in any event under AQMD'S control, any legal action necessary to prevent unauthorized use of such information by any third party or entity which has gained access to such information at least in part due to the fault of CONTRACTOR. I. Take at AQMD'S expense, but at CONTRACTOR'S option and in any event under CONTRACTOR'S control, any legal action necessary to prevent unauthorized use of such information by any third party or entity which has gained access to such information at least in part due to the fault of AQMD. J. Notwithstanding the above, nothing herein is intended to abrogate or modify the provisions of Government Code Section 6250 et.seq. (Public Records Act). 15. PUBLICATION A. Information, data, documents, or reports developed by CONTRACTOR for AQMD, pursuant to this Contract, shall be part of AQMD'S public record excepting data provided under Clause 14 above, entitled Confidentiality. CONTRACTOR may use or publish, at its own expense, such information provided to AQMD. The following acknowledgment of support and disclaimer must appear in each document disseminated, whether copyrighted or not, and based upon the work performed under this Contract. This report was prepared as a result of work sponsored by the Mobile Source Air Pollution Reduction Review Committee (MSRC). The opinions, findings, conclusions, and recommendations are those of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of AQMD. AQMD, its officers, employees, contractors, and subcontractors make no 62 Contract No. MS07079 warranty, expressed or implied, and assume no legal liability for the information in this report. AQMD has not approved or disapproved this report, nor has AQMD passed upon the accuracy or adequacy of the information contained herein." B. CONTRACTOR shall inform its officers, employees, and subcontractors involved in the performance of this Contract of the restrictions contained herein and require compliance with the above publication terms. C. AQMD shall have the right of prior written approval of any document which shall be disseminated to the public by CONTRACTOR in which CONTRACTOR utilized information obtained from AQMD in connection with performance under this Contract. 16. OWNERSHIP A. AQMD retains rights and entitlements secured by contract AB2766/02024 to the "Bike Metro" website;. to wit, an irrevocable license to use, unlimited use of technical. data, a royalty -free, irrevocable license to produce, publish, use all copyrightable materials, and software rights, including a royalty free license in perpetuity to use any software created and developed under said contract. In addition, the source code, all software documentation .and manuals for the custom software developed under said contract are the property of AQMD, along with any software licenses required to operate the "Bike Metro" website, with said materials having been surrendered to AQMD under the terms of the contract A82766/02024. B. Should CONTRACTOR proceed to Task 2, as specified in Attachment 1, the Statement of Work, attached hereto and made a part hereof, title and full ownership rights to any new products developed under this Contract shall at all times remain with CONTRACTOR. CONTRACTOR shall also retain title and full ownership rights to any documents or reports developed under this Contract, subject to the following limitations: C. PATENT RIGHTS - CONTRACTOR shall have patent rights, as well as title and full ownership rights, for invention(s) developed under this Contract, subject to AQMD retaining a no -cost, nonexclusive, nontransferable, irrevocable license to use or test such invention(s) for AQMD purposes. CONTRACTOR must obtain agreements to effectuate this clause with all persons or entities obtaining an ownership interest in the patented subject invention(s). Previously documented (whether patented or unpatented under the patent laws of the United States, 35 U.S.C. 1 et seq., or any foreign country) inventions are exempt from this provision. CONTRACTOR shall submit a written report to AQMD'S Agent disclosing each subject invention and specifying patents applied for, patents issued, and patent application(s) abandoned and/or cosponsored participants on subject invention(s). D. RIGHTS OF TECHNICAL DATA - AQMD shall have unlimited right to use technical data resulting from performance of CONTRACTOR under this Contract. CONTRACTOR shall have the right to use data for its own benefit. E. COPYRIGHT - CONTRACTOR agrees to grant AQMD a royalty free, nonexclusive, irrevocable, nontransferable license to produce, translate, publish, use, and dispose of all copyrightable material first produced or composed in the performance of this Contract. F. SOFTWARE RIGHTS - CONTRACTOR agrees to grant AQMD a worldwide, royalty free, nonexclusive, irrevocable, nontransferable license in perpetuity to use any software developed by CONTRACTOR in performing its obligations under this Contract. CONTRACTOR further agrees to obtain the rights required from any third party for AQMD to have a worldwide, royalty free, nonexclusive, irrevocable license in perpetuity to use any other software essential to performance S 63 Contract No. MS07079 of CONTRACTOR'S obligations under this Contract or necessary to the operation of the software developed by CONTRACTOR. CONTRACTOR shall provide AQMD with documentation confirming CONTRACTOR'S right to assign the use of such software. CONTRACTOR shall also provide AQMD with all documentation and manuals required to operate the software developed by it or third parties. G. CONTRACTOR'S INSOLVENCY OR BANKRUPTCY, or PROJECT'S DISCONTINUATION - CONTRACTOR agrees that in the event that CONTRACTOR becomes insolvent or files for bankruptcy during the term of the Contract or does not complete the intent of the project, title to goods, services software, and equipment purchased for the performance of this Contract with AB 2766 Discretionary Funds shall revert to the AQMD. Public agencies and schools are exempt from this clause. 17. NON-DISCRIMINATION - In the performance of this Contract, CONTRACTOR shall not discriminate in recruiting, hiring, promotion, demotion, or termination practices on the basis of race, religious creed, color, national origin, ancestry, sex, age, or physical handicap and shall comply with the provisions of the California Fair Employment & Housing Act (Government Code Section 12900, et seq.), the Federal Civil Rights Act of 1964 (P.L. 88-352) and all amendments thereto, Executive Order No. 11246 (30 Federal Register 12319), and all administrative rules and regulations issued pursuant to said Acts and Order. CONTRACTOR shall likewise require each subcontractor to comply with this clause and shall include in each such subcontract language similar to this clause. 18. SOLICITATION OF EMPLOYEES - CONTRACTOR expressly agrees that CONTRACTOR shall not, during the term of this Contract, nor for a period of six months after termination, solicit for employment, whether as an employee or independent contractor; any person who is or has been employed by AQMD during the term of this Contract without the consent of AQMD. 19. PROPERTY AND SECURITY - Without limiting CONTRACTOR'S obligations with regard to security, CONTRACTOR shall comply with all the rules and regulations established by AQMD for access to and activity in and around AQMD'S premises. 20. ASSIGNMENT - The rights granted hereby may not be assigned, sold, licensed, or otherwise transferred by either party without the prior written consent of the other, and any attempt by either party to do so shall be void upon inception. 21. NON -EFFECT OF WAIVER — CONTRACTOR'S or AQMD'S failure to, insist upon the performance of any or all of the terms, covenants, or conditions of this Contract, or failure to exercise any rights or remedies hereunder, shall not be construed as a waiver or relinquishment of the future performance of any such terms, covenants, or conditions, or of the future exercise of such rights or remedies, unless otherwise provided for herein. 22. ATTORNEYS' FEES - In the event any action (including arbitration) is filed in connection with the enforcement or interpretation of this Contract, each party in said action shall pay its own attorneys' fees and costs. 9 64 Contract No. MS07079 23. FORCE MAJEURE - Neither AQMD nor CONTRACTOR shall be liable or deemed to be in default for any delay or failure in performance under this Contract or interruption of services resulting, directly or indirectly, from acts of God, civil or military authority, acts of public enemy, war, strikes, labor disputes, shortages of suitable parts, materials, labor or transportation, or any similar cause beyond the reasonable control of AQMD or CONTRACTOR. 24. SEVERABILITY - In the event that any one or more of the provisions contained in this Contract shall for any reason be held to be unenforceable in any respect by a court of competent jurisdiction, such holding shall not affect any other provisions of this Contract, and the Contract shall then be construed as if such unenforceable provisions are not a part hereof. 25. HEADINGS - Headings on the clauses of this Contract are for convenience and reference only, and the words contained therein shall in no way .be held to explain, modify, amplify, or aid in the interpretation, construction, or meaning of the provisions of this Contract. 26. DUPLICATE EXECUTION - This Contract is executed in duplicate. Each signed copy shall have the force and effect of an original. 27. COMPLIANCE WITH APPLICABLE LAWS - CONTRACTOR agrees to comply with all federal, state, and local laws, ordinances, codes and regulations and orders of public authorities in the performance of this Contract and to ensure that the provisions of this clause are included in all subcontracts. 28. GOVERNING LAW - This Contract shall be construed and interpreted and the legal relations created thereby shall be determined in accordance with the laws of the State of Califomia. Venue for resolution of any dispute shall be Los Angeles County, Califomia. 29. PRECONTRACT COSTS - Any costs incurred by CONTRACTOR prior to CONTRACTOR receipt of a fully executed Contract shall be incurred solely at the risk of the CONTRACTOR. In the event that a formal Contract is not executed, neither the MSRC nor the AQMD shall be liable for any amounts expended in anticipation of a formal Contract. If a formal Contract does result, precontract cost expenditures authorized by the Contract will be reimbursed in accordance with the cost schedule and payment provision of the Contract. 30. SUBCONTRACTORS A. If CONTRACTOR intends to subcontract a portion of the work under this Contract, written approval of the terms of the proposed subcontract(s) shall be obtained from AQMD's Executive Officer or designee prior to execution of the subcontract. No subcontract charges will be reimbursed unless such approval has been obtained. B..CONTRACTOR shall not release the "source code" or other operational materials for the "Bike Metro" website to any subcontractor or other third party without the express written consent of the AQMD. Any release of said materials to a subcontractor or any third party necessary to effectuate performance of the Contract herein will be conditioned on the limitations of AQMD's limited release as specified herein and in Attachment 1-Statement of Work, attached hereto and made a part hereof. Any agreement between CONTRACTOR and a subcontractor or any third party shall 10 • • 65 • Contract No. NtS07079 contain language specifying AQMUs limited release and prohibiting any further release, use, publication, or re -use by a subcontractor or any third party. C. Any material changes to the subcontract(s) that affect the scope of work, deliverable schedule, and/or cost schedule shall also require the written approval of the Executive Officer or designee prior to execution. D. The sole purpose of AQMD's review is to insure that AQMD's contract rights have not been diminished in the subcontractor agreement. AQMD shall not supervise, direct, or have control over, or be responsible for, subcontractors means, methods, techniques, work sequences or procedures or for the safety precautions and programs incident thereto, or for any failure of subcontractor to comply with any focal, state, or federal laws, or rules or regulations. 31. MEMORANDA OF UNDERSTANDING (MOUsUTEAMING AGREEMENTS - If an MOU or Teaming Agreement is required to perform the tasks set forth in Attachment 1, Statement of Work, CONTRACTOR shall provide the MSRC Contracts Administrator with a copy of the fully executed MOU or Teaming Agreement prior to initiating any contract work. CONTRACTOR will not receive any payment until the fully executed copy of the MOU or Teaming Agreement is received by AQMD. 32. CHANGE TERMS - Changes to any part of this Contract must be requested in writing by CONTRACTOR, submitted to AQMD and approved by MSRC in accordance with MSRC policies and procedures. Requests to expend funds above the Contract value stated in Clause 11A must be approved prior to the expenditure of additional funds. CONTRACTOR must make such request a minimum of 90 days prior to desired effective date of change. All modifications to this Contract shall be in writing and signed by both parties. 33. ENTIRE CONTRACT - This Contract represents the entire agreement between the parties hereto related to CONTRACTOR providing services to AQMD and there are no understandings, representations, or warranties of any kind except as expressly set forth herein. No waiver, alteration, or modification of any of the provisions herein shall be binding on any party unless in writing and signed by the party against whom enforcement of such waiver, alteration, or modification is sought. 34. AUTHORITY - The signator hereto represents and warrants that he or she is authorized and empowered and has the legal capacity to execute this Contract and to legally bind CONTRACTOR both in an operational and financial capacity and that the requirements and obligations under this Contract are legally enforceable and binding on CONTRACTOR. [The Remainder of this Page is Intentionally Left Blank] it 66 Contract No. MSO7O79 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, the parties to this Contract have caused this Contract to be duly executed on their behalf by their authorized representatives. SOUTH COAST AIR QUALITY MANAGEMENT DISTRICT RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION By. By: Dr. William A. Burke, Chairman, Governing Board Name: Title: Date: Date: ATTEST: Saundra McDaniel, Clerk of the Board By: APPROVED AS TO FORM: Kurt R. Wiese, General Counsel By: //MSRCO6StandardBoilerplate Revised 3/28/07 12 67 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 - Project Description The first phase of the contract shall consist of the CONTRACTOR making an assessment of the existing BikeMetro Bicycle Routing and Mapping System (System) software. The assessment shall consist of a series of recommendations for the determination of how to migrate, upgrade and host the BikeMetro website on the regional rideshare website www.commutesmart.info. in making the assessment, CONTRACTOR shall make a determination as to whether the existing System: a) is capable of being migrated and hosted in its current form on CONTRACTOR'S or CONTRACTOR agent's server at CONTRACTOR' or CONTRACTOR agent's facility; b) is upgradable for refreshed inventory and GIS needs; c) if not upgradable in whole, is compatible with current versions of commercially available software with which the System must interface; or d) is out of date and incompatible with existing commercially available software and instead requires completely new programming to be developed including current bicycle route information and optimized bicycle routing and mapping algorithms. If, upon determination by CONTRACTOR that System cannot successfully be migrated, hosted, and upgraded within the budget currently established for the project, the parties agree that the contract will terminate at the conclusion of this phase. The second phase of the contract shall commence upon a determination by CONTRACTOR that System can successfully be migrated, hosted, and upgraded within the budget currently established for the project. Should this recommendation be acceptable to CONTRACTOR, MSRC and AQMD, CONTRACTOR shall move forward with mutual agreement of the MSRC and AQMD and contracting parties to perform the programming upgrades as necessary to improve functionality of the System and shall host and maintain System for a period of no less than three years from the date System is re -hosted and deemed operational. Statement of Work The following Tasks shall be performed by the CONTRACTOR: Task 1: Assessment of Existing BikeMetro Source Code and Related Documentation A. Th e South Coast Air Quality Management District (AQMD) will release to CONTRACTOR, and its authorized agents, the source code, requirements documents, technical specifications, and other contract deliverables for the "BikeMetro" website, created and funded under the contract between the AQMD and GeoPerception #AB2766/02024, as limited and as further specified herein. This limited release is for purpose of RCTC's review of these materials as necessary in determining whether the source code and materials can be used for the RCTC Rideshare website and thereby continue bicycle route location and related information and fulfill the intent and purpose of the original contract. RCTC wishes to continue to provide public access to the type of information related to bicycling which 68 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 was provided by the BikeMetro website, with this project funded in part by the MSRC; B. AQMD retains rights enumerated in contract #AB2766/02024 and has secured possession and custody of the materials specked above, with these materials surrendered by contract #AB2766/02024 representative and signatory, Errol Leighton; C. Following review of said materials, CONTRACTOR and AQMD will meet and confer with representatives of the MSRC to further discuss the feasibility of continuing to provide a website which provides public information on bicycling location and routes and the nature and purposes for which CONTRACTOR will use the source code, manuals and information released under Task 1.A. of this Statement of Work. D. If CONTRACTOR elects not to move forward with the project, all materials released, as specified in Task 1.A., will be retumed to AQMD forthwith with no further obligation to AQMD other than the provision of a Final Recommendations Report to be prepared by CONTRACTOR and delivered to AQMD. E. CONTRACT OR is not authorized to reuse, copy, republish, reprint, alter, modify, distribute, any materials released under this agreement, nor to allow any third party to reuse, copy, republish, reprint, alter, modify, or distribute any materials at this time. F. This release is NOT intended to waive or relinquish any rights or entitlements which AQMD retains under_ Contract #AB2766/02024 to CONTRACTOR or any third parties. Task 1 Deliverable: Report from CONTRACTOR documenting results and findings of the Task 1 System Assessment. CONTRACTOR shall not proceed with any work beyond Task 1 without MSRC and AQMD approval. In the event AQMD and CONTRACTOR mutually agree to terminate the Contract at the completion of Task 1, this report will serve as CONTRACTOR's Final Report. Task 2: System Design & Documentation Based on the results of the Task 1 assessment, if the parties have agreed to proceed to Task 2, CONTRACTOR shall develop a System Design Document that details speck System design requirements, upgrades to existing System functionality, and proposed additional functionality, as well as an integrated design scheme for the complete System. The System Design Document shall describe in detail the technologies, site architecture, databases, and other components that will support all features and functions for the complete System. Task 2 Deliverable: System Design Document. 2 69 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 Task 3: System Information Updates CONTRACTOR shall update obsolete System data with current information in the following areas: A. Bike Shop/Rental Information - CONTRACTOR shall compile the names and locations of the bike shops and bike rental shops in the South Coast Air Basin into file formats suitable for use in the GIS; B. Orange County Bike Map - CONTRACTOR shallupdate existing bicycle routes and facilities (parking and amenities) in Orange County; C. San Bernardino County Bike Map - CONTRACTOR shall update existing bicycle routes and facilities (parking and amenities) in San Bernardino County; D. Riverside County Bike Map - CONTRACTOR shall update existing bicycle routes and facilities (parking and amenities) in Riverside County; E. L os Angeles County Bike Map - CONTRACTOR shall update existing bicycle routes and facilities (parking and amenities) in Los Angeles County. Task 4: Software Development CONTRACTOR shall write, purchase, or purchase and customize all software necessary for System operation. Software licenses purchased with MSRC funds shall be used exclusively for this project. This task includes final design and creation of web pages, links, and functional elements as well as the population of databases related to the System. Upon completion, software shall function as described in the System Design Document produced in Task 2. A. Datab ase Software Development - CONTRACTOR shall develop, as required, schema scripts, stored, procedures, and business components as defined by the System Design. A separate utility application shall be developed that will allow the data access layer to be exercised. (Note: the database includes street attribute information, not street maps.) B. Site Administration Tools Software Development - CONTRACTOR shall develop tools necessary to administer the site. These shall include but not necessarily be limited to the ability to set and recognize user experience designations and site usage monitoring. Task 5: Software Updates CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, existing software modules form the existing BikeMetro website with current and accurate data. A. Mapping Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update the logic, as required, to allow users to select an area and display a subsequent map of that area. User controls shall include pan and zoom over the map. 3 70 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 B. Routing Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the logic to allow users to select a route beginning and destination, then compute and display the best overall route for the user's skill level. C. Printing Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the print control to allow users to print a selected base map with an optimal route overlay, cycling instructions and other useful information in a standard format. D. Elevation Profiling Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the elevation profile logic that allows users to view a profile of the elevation grades over a selected route. E. Multi -transport Routing Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the logic to allow users the. option to integrate the routing calculation with available public transport schedules. F. Calorie Counter Software Updates - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the calorie counter feature that allows users to enter their body weight and receive an estimate of the number of calories that would be expended over a selected route. G. Wireless Access Software Development - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the logic that allows the textual content of a user route report to be requested and displayed on a WAP enabled cellular telephone or PDA. H. Community Site .Software Development - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, the logic to allow user communities to be created and administered from within the main site. These communities will follow a bulletin board format, and will be available to allow users with common interests to communicate ideas. I. Update Bicycle Content - CONTRACTOR shall update, as required, bicycle -related content for display and use on the site. Content shall be organized under topics such as bicycle safety, commuting to work, etc. Task 6: System Beta Test CONTRACTOR shall conduct beta tests to validate the System and evaluate System performance, speed, accuracy, and general applicability as a tool to facilitate bicycle commuting. CONTRACTOR shall improve any deficiencies in the System identified during Beta Testing. Task 7: System Deployment and Support Upon successful completion of Beta Test, CONTRACTOR shall deploy and maintain System at CONTRACTOR's expense, on CONTRACTOR's servers, and in CONTRACTOR's facilities for a minimum of three years after the go -live operational date of the System. The live System shall be "performance tuned" to achieve peak speed, efficiency, and accuracy. CONTRACTOR shall ensure that the System is serviced and that bicycle routing and facilities data is updated at least annually. During 4 71 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 this period, the System shall maintain a minimum of 85% operational availability for general public use via the internet, with a goal of 99% operational availability. CONTRACTOR shall create a disclaimer statement(s) for the web site. The proposed disclaimer language will be submitted to the AQMD for review by District Counsel prior to being published on the live site. Task 8: Prepare and Submit Interim Progress Reports Prior to System deployment (Task 7), CONTRACTOR shall prepare and submit monthly progress reports that: a) summarize and analyze project status, achievement of . milestones, preliminary findings, and recommendations for completion of the project; b) identify any unexpected circumstances or potential problems with the project, including those that•may delay the project schedule; and c) provide recommendations to resolve them. Upon deployment of the System, CONTRACTOR shall reports for a minimum of one year. Such reports shall summary of website "twits" as a function of county. Task 8 Deliverables: Monthly reports through Task 7. submitted thereafter for a minimum period of one (1) year. submit quarterly progress include, at a minimum, a Quarterly reports shall be Task 9: Prepare and Submit Final Project Report Following the successful beta test and "live" operation of the System, CONTRACTOR shall prepare and submit a comprehensive final report that will contain, at a minimum: a) an executive summary, and b) a detailed discussion of the results and conclusions of the project. In addition, this report will contain a discussion of the applicability to other jurisdictions and potential uses. Task 9 Deliverable: Final Report 5 72 Attachment 1 - Statement of Work Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 PROJECT SCHEDULE The following items are milestones and/or deliverables under the Contract terms. Notwithstanding the Task Start and Completion dates described. below, MSRC recognizes that Tasks may complete before estimated completion dates, or be completed out of Task numerical order. "ATP" is defined as "Authority to Proceed" which is the same as date of Contract execution. Contract Task Task Start Date Estimated Completion Task 1: Assessment of Existing Bike Metro Source Code Contract ATP ATP + 2 months Task 2: System Design & Documentation ATP + 2 months ATP + 6 months Task 3: System Information Updates ATP + 6 months ATP + 8 months Task 4: Software Development ATP + 8 months ATP + 14 months Task 5: Software Updates ATP + 14 months ATP + 17 months Task 6: System Beta Test ATP + 17 months ATP + 18 months Task 7: System Deployment and Support ATP + 18 months ATP + 54 months Task 8: Prepare and Submit Interim Progress Reports ATP + 1 months ATP + 30 months Task 9: Prepare and Submit Final Report ATP + 18 months ATP + 18 months 6 73 Attachment 2 — Cost Schedule Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 PROJECT COSTS BY TASK: The dollar amounts shown represent the not -to -exceed amounts payable by the MSRC to CONTRACTOR for each task_ Contract Task Not to Exceed Amount Task 1: Assessment of Existing Bike Metro Source Code $10,000 Task 2: System Design & Documentation $15,000 Task 3: System Information Updates $15,000 Task 4: Software Development $75,000 Task 5: Software Updates $75,000 Task 6: System Beta Test $4,000 Task 7: System Deployment and Support $0 Task 8: Prepare and Submit Interim Progress Reports $4,000 Task 9: Prepare and Submit Final Report $2,000 TOTAL PROJECT COSTS $200,000 MSRC funds shall not be used to reimburse expenses associated with the following: • Software or hardware that is not 100% dedicated to this project; • Lease of communications lines or equipment; • Ongoing software and hardware maintenance; • General purpose business equipment such as computers, fax machines, etc.; • Ongoing marketing and product promotion. 7 74 Attachment 3 - Supporting Documents Riverside County Transportation Commission Hereinafter Referred to as CONTRACTOR Contract Number MS07079 The supporting documents attached hereto as Attachment 3 represent obligations of the CONTRACTOR. Nothing herein shall be construed as an assumption of duties or obligations by the AQMD or granting any rights to third parties against the AQMD. The following items are included under this attachment: 1. Certificate of Insurance 8 75 06/13/2008 09:50 17142569606 SCHRIM ER AGENCY PACE 01 • Acaut CERTIFICATE OF LIABILITY INSURANCE OPID ME R1 2 s"'s"'" ' 06/ 0/08 PRODUCER - 8ehrimmer-Cavanagh Insurance Agency, inc. 601-A Lunar Avenue ' Brea CA 92821 Phone:714-256-9600 Fax:714-256-9606 THIS CERTIFICATE IS ISSUED AS A MATTER OF INFORMATION ONLY AND CONFERS 140 RIGHTS UPON THE CERTIFICATE HOLDER. TNIS CERRMCAT: DOES NOTAMEND, EXTEND OR ALTER THE COVERAGE AFFORDED DY THE POLICIES BELOW. INSURERS AFFORDIHGCOVERAGE NAM # INSURED Riverside County Trans Cram rmon 4p080Jennifer ASttreet Riverside CA 92501 ammeak Admiral Insurance Comyany INSURER B: National Liability & Fire IvSUR�G INSWWRM ' INSURER e THEPocass ANYmmmmEUENT,TERMORcetsmNOFANYCONTRACTOROTHERDOCUe1ENTWRNmarm MAY POLICIES. 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X $5000 per claim PERssadaimmxmv S 1000000 deductible GENERA ssmeGATE 32000000 OL?TLmemmrmumem ma PER —I POLICY n TA I 1 LoC movers- CoMPJOPAge s 2000000 B AUTOMOBILYUAs,Lm ANYMAD ALL OWNED AUTOS SCHEDULED AUTOS •- rommmi OS •8W0.l W NOW EDMHOS 73APN385554 12/22/07 12/22/08 COSNGL6UMIT , , $ 1000000 X BODILY INJURY fps,pm$0,9 E _ X X IaAmY pumpkin* S (PeTsaweM)PROPEliTTDA3IAGE S Iamoss —jl LMBIUTY ANY Ault AUTO ONLY -EA ACCIDENT $ OTHER THAN EA ACC $ MOOOMY: AEG $ . E MESSM EWMU A UAINI T OCCUR CIA MMMX -MUMBLE CT RETENTKM $ - FACN OCCURRENCE $ AGGREGATE S S $ . S virmis R[ COMPENSATION AND EMPLOYERS' UABUATY ANY PROPRIEfORIPARTNERSXECU(NE OFFICEWMEMBER EXCLUDED) _ SPECIAL PRO IZIS Glow ' - Iro MN I IV Es_ EACH ACCICENT S EL DISEASE -EA EMPLOYEE S . EL DISEASE -POLICY LIMB S oTIAaR DESCRIPTION OF OPERATIONS/ LOCATIONS /MIMES / EXCLUSIONS ADDEO BY ENDORSEMENT/ SPECULL PROV19IONs Description' DikeMetro Migration Project AQMD as additional insured are named as additional insured CANCELLATION SOVR'UCO :toiariamond Quality Maaagmeat District isk Management 196E Copley.ar Dar CA 91765 ACORD23 T/08) SHOULD ANY OF THE ABOVE UESCRINEU POLICIES BE CANCELLED BEFORE THE EXPIRATION DATE THEREOF, THE ISSUING INSURER WILL INEXIENEXEMAIL 30 DAYS MET'TER NOTICE TOTNE CERTIFICATE HOLDER NAMED TO THE LEFT, BUT SHALL IMPOSE NO ODUBATION OR LIABN.'TY MANY?OUR)IDND UPON THE ?OUR OR REPRELSNIATIVEs. AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE Joan S. Cavanagh 76 yq- 1 AC CQ 710N T986 AGENDA ITEM 7E • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Fina Clemente, Interim Transit Manager Robert Yates, Multimodal Services Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: City of Beaumont Fiscal Year 2007/08 and 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plans Approval and Allocation of Funding STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 11 Review and approve the city of Beaumont's (Beaumont) FY 2007/08 and FY 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plans (SRTP); 2) Review and approve the city of Beaumont's FY 2007/08 action plan; and 3) Approve the FY 2007/08 and FY 2008/09 Local Transportation Fund (LTF) and State Transit Assistance (STA) fund allocations. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At its July 9, 2008 meeting, the Commission approved the FY 2008/09 LTF and STA funding allocations for Riverside County transit services. At that time, Beaumont's SRTP had not been reviewed and approved due to late submittal. As a result, the Commission approved the disbursement of the FY 2008/09 funds only upon review and staff approval of the SRTP document. After review and evaluation of Beaumont's SRTP document, the final document was submitted to the Commission in November 2008. In June 2008, Beaumont also finalized its FY 2007/08 SRTP document and completed the required Action Plan due to non-compliance with FY 2006/07 Commission approved Productivity Improvement Program (PIP). Highlights of the SRTP documents are: City of Beaumont Fiscal Year 2007/08 Short Range Transit Plan Services planned for FY 2007/08: • Explore implementation of fare increase; • Implement route modifications on Routes 3 and 4 to eliminate unproductive service; and • Purchase three replacement paratransit vehicles with radios. Agenda Item 7E 77 For FY 2007/08, it is estimated that a total funding of $1,486,000 is required to support both operating and capital expenses. The table below shows the city of Beaumont's funding request by funding type together with projected ridership. Funding Source Expense Description LTF STA Farebox Total Operating $999,325 $111,675 $1,.111,000 Capital $375,000 $ 375,000 Total (Operating and Capital) $999,325 $375,000 $111,675 $1,486,000 FY 2007/08 PROJECTED RIDERSHIP: 124,626 At its July 11, 2007 meeting, when the FY 2007/08 funding allocation for Riverside County operators was approved, the Commission also approved a three-month interim funding allocation of up to $270,000 in LTF funds in order to continue transit services without interruption. The FY 2007/08 SRTP identified a total of $999,325 in LTF funds in addition to $111,675 in farebox revenue, leaving a balance of $729,325 needed to cover total expenses for the year. Staff recommends approval of an additional amount of $729,325 in LTF to support the Beaumont's FY 2007/08 operating expenses. Staff also recommends approval of $375,000 in STA funding to cover planned capital expenses for the 2007/08 fiscal year. City of Beaumont Fiscal Year 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plan Services planned for FY 2008/09: • Implement fare increase to improve and reduce route subsidies; • Review and track performance of reconfigured Routes 3 and 4; and • Purchase two replacement vehicles with radios and retire two vehicles that have met their maximum useful life. It is estimated that a total funding of $1,352,329 is required to support both operating and capital expenses for FY 2008/09. Beaumont's funding request by funding type together with projected ridership is show below: • Agenda Item 7E 78 Funding Source Expense Description LTF STA Farebox Total Operating $1,038,896 $1 15,433 $1,154,329 Capital $198,000 $ 198,000 Total (Operating and Capital) $1,038,896 $198,000 $115,433 $1,352,329 FY 2008/09 PROJECTED RIDERSHIP: 108,700 At its July 9, 2008, the Commission approved Beaumont's operating request of $1,036,587 in LTF operating funding and $198,000 in STA capital funding pending submission of its final FY 2008/09 SRTP. The final SRTP document was completed in November 2008 and identified a total of $1,038,896 in LTF operating expenses and $198,000 in capital expenses, which represent an additional request of $2,309 in operating funds than previously estimated. Staff recommends approval of $2,309 in additional operating funds to cover Beaumont's operating cost for FY 2008/09. The SRTP documents were reviewed by staff for PIP compliance. Staff also evaluated Beaumont's progress as to actions being undertaken to address recommendations that are made by the most recently completed triennial performance audits. Fiscal Impact The FY 2008/09 budget adopted at its June 11, 2008 Commission meeting, included $74,087,000 in LTF transit operating expenditures, $1,046,400 in LTF capital expenditures and $22,928,000 in STA capital expenditures. No budget adjustments are required based on these recommended allocations. Agenda Item 7E Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes Year: FY 2008/09 Amount: $731,634 (LTF) 375,008 (STA) Source of Funds: Transportation Development Act: LTF and STA Budget Ad ustment: No GLA No.: LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUNDS STATE TRANSIT ASSISTANCE Western County Bus: Western County Bus: FY 07/08 add'I funding for Beaumont 601 62 86101 P2210 $729,325 FY 08/09 add'I funding for Beaumont 601 62 86101 P2210 $2,309 FY 07/08 add'I funding for Beaumont 241 62 86102 P2210 $375,000 Fiscal Procedures Approved: \4;ov,yt, - Date: 12/29/2008 Attachments: 1) City of Beaumont FY 2007/08 Action Plan 2) City of Beaumont Short Range Transit Plan FY 2007/08 — FY 2009/10 3) City of Beaumont Short Range Transit Plan FY 2008/09 — FY 2010/1 1 Agenda Item 7E City of Beaumont 550 E. 6th Street Beaumont, CA 92223 Phone: (951) 769-8520 Fax: (951) 769-8526 To: Stephanie Wiggins, RCTC Subject: Beaumont PIP Non -Compliance Action Plan Date: May 20, 2008 Beaumont PIP Non -Compliance Action Plan According to the 3rd Quarter data and projected year-end statistics, the City of Beaumont will NOT meet the Mandatory Indicators Operating Cost Per Revenue Hour and Farebox Recovery Ratio for FY 06/07. The City currently meets all of the six Discretionary Performance Indicators. In planning for the FY 07/08 SRTP, the Operating Cost Per Revenue Hour and the Farebox Recovery Ratio may be corrected with an anticipated fare increase of 33%. In addition to the increase, we will be offering a monthly pass to all passengers. Since July 2006, a new 24-hour reservation system for Dial -A -Ride has been underway, which has reduced driver hours by 10%. In February 2007, a policy was adopted that allows for a nominal charge of $1.00 to be assessed to those Dial -A -Ride passengers who fail to show up for their scheduled appointments. Recently, two of the fixed routes were modified to eliminate unproductive service. Lastly, a new route is being launched in June 2008 to accommodate the City's unserved areas, including the high school. These changes will be demonstrated in the first quarter of FY08/09. 81 City of Beaumont SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLAN FY 2007-FY 2008 82 TABLE OF CONTENT INTRODUCTION HISTORY OF THE BEAUMONT TRANSIT SYSTEM 3 SERVICES PROVIDED 3 PASS TRANSIT FARE STRUCTURE 5 POPULATION SERVED 6 FLEET CAARACTER1STics 6 FACILITIES 7 SERVICE CHARACTERISTICS„_ ... .. . „. „.„„ .. .„. RIDERSHIP PROJECTIONS 7 RIDERSHIP CHARACTERISTICS ». .....„„„.„„_. .__. ..„„„..».„ . „ 8 RIDERSHIP DEMOGRAPHICS 8 MAJOR DESTINATIONS 10 REGIONAL SERVICES AND ADJACENT TRANSIT SYSTEMS „.._... _..„ ..... » ...12 PUBLIC PARTICIPATION »„...„.„.. »......_.._. .„..__„.„............»..». »....._......_„.».„..». .. _.12 KEY PERFORMANCE INDICATORS»„. „ „„ ..„. ..„ ..„..„. ._.._.. „_..». ..12 NEW SERVICE IMPLEMENTATION AND EVALUATION - .....„....„.„.,„ ..„ .__-14 REGULATORY AND COMPLIANCE REQUIREMENTS „..„ „....„ .„...»__...._ ..„ ..„..».......„...„14 THE AMERICAN WITH DISABI.TTIES ACT OF 1990 14 TITLE VI 14 ALTERNATIVELY FUELED VEHICLES (RCTC Policy) 15 STA COMPLIANCE 15 TABLES 16 Table 1 — Fleet Inventory 17 Table 2 — SRTP Service Summary 18-20 Table 3 — SRTP Route Statistics 21-22 Table 4 — Summary of Funds Requested for FY 2008 23-25 Table 5 — Summary of Funds Requested for FY 2009 26 Table 6 — Progress to Implement Triennial Performance Audit 27-29 Table 7 — Service Provider Performance Targets Report 30-31 Table 8 — SRTP Performance Report 32 Table 9 - Highlights of SRTP for Presentations 33 2 83 INTRODUCTION The Pass Transit System is the result of a cooperative effort between the City of Banning (Banning Municipal Transit System) and the City of Beaumont (Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency). The Pass Transit System consists "of two independent, but well coordinated, transit systems. The coordinated service area of Pass Transit includes the cities of Banning and Beaumont, the unincorporated areas of Cabazon and Cherry Valley, and the commercial area of the Morongo Band of Mission Indians Reservation. Both fixed route and dial -a -ride services are provided. Transit operator planning staff has continually developed a transit system plan that has addressed issues raised by a 2001 transit services study. Several other issues are being addressed as an ongoing effort to provide cooperative transit services throughout the Pass Area. The City of Beaumont has recently retained the services of McDonald Transit and Associates to provide management services of the Transit Services Department and aide in the future development of the system. It should be noted that even though the two transit service providers operate closely in providing a seamless service to the residents of the Pass Area, the transit agencies are separate entities. Nothing in this document is intended to indicate anything more than a cooperative effort between the two transit systems. This Short Range Transit Plan incorporates the elements of the Pass Area Transit Plan that address service within this system's service area, specifically focusing on Beaumont. The City of Banning will submit a separate SRTP addressing the Banning Municipal Transit System. History of the Beaumont Transit System The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency began as a single 15-mile fixed route in 1979. The fixed route served the City of Beaumont and unincorporated area of Cherry Valley. In 1980, the system was changed to a general passenger dial -a -ride service. By 1995 the dial -a -ride service was operating at eleven passengers per hour. With passengers experiencing extended ride times, the decision was made to implement a fixed route system. In 1998, a study was conducted, with one fixed route being implemented in 1999. Two additional fixed routes were added over the next three years. The dial -a -ride service is now restricted to the elderly and persons with disabilities. The primary use of this service is for transportation to medical appointments, workshop programs for persons with disabilities, shopping areas, employment, and connections with other transit agencies. Services Provided Fixed Route The Pass Transit System operates six fixed routes. Routes 2, 3 and 4 are operated by the Beaumont Transit System. See "Appendix A" for the system route map. Routes 3 through 6 operate on a one -hour headway. Routes 1 (Banning) and 2 complement each other offering a one -hour headway throughout the commercial areas of Beaumont, Banning, Cabazon, and the 3 84 Morongo commercial development. Fixed route service hours are: Monday — Friday 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Limited service (8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m) is provided on Martin Luther King, Jr.'s Birthday, Presidents Day, Memorial Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, and the day after Thanksgiving Day. No service is provided on New Year's Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. Route 1 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Route 2 This route operates on a two-hour headway and is complimented by an overlap with Route 1 that reduces headway on 75% of the route to one hour. The route provides service to the residential area along the western portion of Beaumont, the commercial areas along 6th Street, Beaumont Avenue, and Highland Springs Avenue in Beaumont, including the new Wal-Mart Supercenter shopping center, the commercial areas along Ramsey Street in Banning, the Cabazon Community Center, Casino Morongo, and Desert Hills and Cabazon Outlet Malls. Route 3 This route operates on a one -hour headway and serves the residential areas of Beaumont (north of 1-10 freeway) and Cherry Valley. It also serves the commercial areas of Beaumont including the Oak Valley and Wal-Mart Supercenter shopping centers. Route 4 This route operates on a one -hour headway and serves the residential areas of the City of Beaumont including south of Interstate 10. This route has been rerouted off of Sixth Street between Xenia and Beaumont Avenues in order to provide service to an un-served residential area of the City of Beaumont. It also serves the commercial and industrial areas of Beaumont. Route 5 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Route 6 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Dial -A -Ride Dial -A -Ride provides service to seniors, persons with disabilities, and individuals certified for complimentary paratransit service under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). 4 • 85 Service hours for the dial -a -ride service are: Elderly and Disabled without ADA certification Monday - Saturday 8:15 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Persons with ADA Complementary Paratransit Certification Monday - Friday 6.00 a.m. to 7.00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Limited service (8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.) is provided on Martin Luther King, Jr.'s Birthday, Presidents Day, Memorial Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, and the day after Thanksgiving Day. No service is provided on New Year's Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. Pass Transit Fare Structure The fare structure was adjusted during FY 2006. The current fixed route fare is $.75/one-way trip for general and student passengers. The fare is $.50/one-way trip for senior citizens and persons with disabilities. A zone fare of $.25 exists for travel between Banning and Cabazon/Morongo Reservation service areas. (The route is twice the length of any other route in the system. The zone fare helps to recover operating costs.) Ten -ride ticket books are offered for $6.75 each; senior citizens and persons with disabilities can purchase the books at a reduced cost of $4.50/10-ride book. Paper transfers are offered free of charge. Future fare adjustments will be considered annually as part of the Short Range Transit Plan development process. FIXED ROUTE FARE STRUCTURE Category Current Fare Full Fare $,75 Zone(s) $,25 Fixed Route Deviation' $.25 Elderly $.50 Disabled $.50 Student $.75 Children (5 years and under) traveling w/Adults First 2 travel free Transfer (within system) Free Transfer (other operator) Free Other Discounts ,� - 10 Rides/$6.75 Elderly & Disabled: 10 Rides/$4.50 oute 3 deviations into Cherry Valley only. Dial -A -Ride is restricted to persons with disabilities and the elderly. The Dial -A -Ride fare is $1.00/one-way trip. Fare for attendants of non-ADA and ADA who are not required to have a 5 86 personal care attendant is $1.50. There are no changes planned for the Dial -A -Ride fare structure at this time. DIAL -A -RIDE FARE STRUCTURE Category Current Fare Full Fare $1.00 Zone(s) None Elderly $1.00 Disabled $1.00 Student NA Transfer (within system) Free Transfer (other operator) Free Other Discounts 10 Rides/$9.00 Population Served The residential population within Beaumont and the entire Pass Transit System's service area has grown dramatically with a 276% increase from year 2000 (11,384) to year 2007 (31,477). Beaumont is anticipated to continue to grow over the next few years to a population of roughly 33,951 in 2010, indicating a potential slight growth in Fixed Route services. The estimated 2007 demographics from Riverside County EDA indicated that the community is ethnically diverse with a makeup of: Caucasian (48%), Hispanic (41%), Black (3%), Asian and Pacific islander (3%), and all other races (5%). Senior citizens (age 65+) make up 12% of the population, indicating a slight growth in the demand for Dial -A -Ride services. Youth (age 18 and under) also make up almost one-third of the population (31%), with an anticipated growth over the next several years, according to the Beaumont Unified School District. As reported in previous SRTPs, the 2000 census showed the median household income within Beaumont was $34,254, well below the national average of $41,994. This indicated the potential of an exceptional need for transit services. The estimated 2007 median household income is $37,335 as stated in the demographics published by the Riverside County EDA; however, the 2007 national average has not been published to date. As a reference, the national average in 2006 was $48,201. Again, indicating an exceptional need for transit services. Finally, it is important to note that Beaumont's Route 2 stretches into Cabazon and the City of Banning, where 14% of households are below poverty level, according to the 2000 census, indicating the presence of a number of transit dependent individuals specifically on that route. Fleet Characteristics The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency operates five fixed route vehicles (three in revenue service and two in reserve). Two of the vehicles are CNG powered, two are diesel powered, and one is gasoline powered. All are equipped with bicycle racks and ADA compliant with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations. 6 87 The transit system also operates five Dial -A -Ride vehicles (three in revenue service and two in reserve). Two are diesel powered and three are gasoline powered. Four of the five vehicles are ADA compliant with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations (please see City of Beaumont Table 1 for individual vehicle characteristics and replacement schedule). In 2007, Beaumont had three buses out of service and auctioned. They will be replaced in the coming year. CNG vehicles are fueled at a fueling station at the City of Banning corporate yard. To date, the fueling station is the only CNG station in the Pass Area large enough to meet the transit system's demand. The Beaumont Unified School District is in the process of building a CNG station that the City plans on using to fuel its fleet. Facilities Administrative services for the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency are provided by staff from various City of Beaumont departments with the majority of operations located at the Transit Yard. Responsibility for overall administration of the transit system is provided by the City Resources Director. Maintenance of the vehicles is provided by transit staff. SERVICE CHARACTERISTICS System -wide ridership in FY 2006 was 118,618. In FY 2007, ridership was estimated to increase by 5.8% to 125,500. Actual ridership for FY 2007 (unaudited) was 105,824. Ridership for FY 2008 is expected to increase 5% from the audited numbers generated in FY 2006. The projected ridership for 2008 is 124,626. In FY 2007 the City changed its methodology of reconciling passenger counts which has resulted in more accurate reporting. Internal procedures have been refined to ensure timely and accurate reporting. The implementation and use of TransTrack system has greatly enhanced the precision necessary for correct reporting. Fixed route ridership in FY 2006 was 89,962. Unaudited ridership for FY 2007 is 83,478. Ridership for FY 2008 is estimated at 100,198, an increase of 11.4% over our last audited year of FY 2006. Dial -A -Ride ridership in FY 2006 was 28,656. Unaudited ridership for FY 2007 was 19,542. The decrease in ridership from 2006 to 2007 is attributed to the implementation of a new electronic reservation system and new service policies requiring more advanced reservation by Dial -A -Ride passengers. The current system is in full compliance with ADA and ridership is approaching previous levels. Implementation of the new reservation system is viewed as a necessary tool for the accurate accounting necessary to meet the required I0% fare box revenue standard. Dial -A -Ride ridership for FY 2008 is projected to increase to 24,428. Ridership Projections Ridership on the fixed route system is expected to remain constant with moderate increases through FY 2009. This projection is based (in part) on the rise in median household income that the City of Beaumont has experienced coupled with the recent growth and development within the City limits. In June 2008, the City of Beaumont is proposing a re -configuration of Routes 3 7 88 and 4 in addition to adding two new routes to service new subdivisions within FY 2008. McDonald Transit has been retained by the City of Beaumont and will be conducting a review of Beaumont Pass Transit operations and route structure as part of their current management contract. As the City of Beaumont grows (currently the ri fastest growing City in CA by percentage), senior citizen and ADA qualified populations have increased slightly along with the general population growth. However, the City of Beaumont currently has two major developments specifically for active adults with more planned in the near future. Because of the current and anticipated "adult developments" demand for senior and ADA paratransit is expected to increase geometrically greater than the growth of the population as a whole. Providing service to major employers, including a second Stater Bros., Duraplastics, Wal-Mart Supercenter, Lowe's Distribution Plant, and Home Depot, was anticipated to increase ridership. Ridership has increased to the Wal-Mart Supercenter. Ridership to Home Depot and the Oak Valley shopping center has not increased as anticipated. The service to these centers and its utilization will be part of the system evaluation which will be conducted by McDonald Transit and Associates this fiscal year. Finally, an outreach effort to the areas, senior citizen organizations, schools and major employers is included in the plan for FY 2008. RIDERSHIP CHARACTERISTICS Ridership Demographics This section provides demographic information that creates a passenger profile including the gender, age, ethnicity, and income of the riders. Data available is from a survey of ridership this fiscal year. The community is ethnically diverse with a makeup of: Caucasian (48%), Hispanic (41 %), Black (3%), Asian and Pacific Islander (3%), and all other races (5%). Staff believes that the demographics for ridership have significantly changed with the 276% increase in population. Future studies will be advantageous in accurately reporting ridership demographics. Age of Passengers The majority of passengers (28%) are between the ages of 26 and 44. Closely following this age group are ages 45 to 64 (26%) and those under 19 years of age (23%). Finally, senior citizens (65+) make up 7% of the ridership population. 8 • 89 • Age of Passengers i I Ridership Ethnicity a Under 19 a 19-25 it 26-44 a 45-64 65+ Ridership ethnicity is slightly different from the population ethnicity presented earlier in this plan. Hispanic riders represent 43% of the system's ridership. Caucasian riders are the second most common ethnic group at 41 % followed by Black riders at 12%. t Ethnicity of Passengers 104 2% 1% a White a Black a Hispanic a Asian a Indian a Other Ridership Household Income Income levels of riders reflect low household incomes overall. Over three-quarters (77%) of the riders have income levels of less than $24,999 annually and 18% earned between $25,000 and $49,999. 90 Income Level of Passengers Ieti Additional ridership statistics: i 3 i • < 24,999 • 25-49,999 ■ 50-74,999 75,0004 i i I • 33% of the system's ridership use transit services at least four times a week • An equal amount of riders (29%) use transit services for work and shopping • The majority of the riders (93%) walk to the bus stop • Transit services are readily available with the majority of riders walking five minutes or less to the bus stop • One -quarter of the riders (24%) work full-time • The majority of rider households (87%) have English as their primary language; however, a significant number (13%) have Spanish as their primary language. Major Destinations Major trip destinations include the commercial areas along Beaumont Avenue, 6th Street, 2nd Street Marketplace, Oak Valley shopping center, Ramsey Street and Highland Springs Avenue; the K-Mart transfer point; area elementary, intermediate and high schools; Desert Hills Outlet Malls, Cabazon Outlet Mall, and Casino Morongo; Beaver Medical and the Highland Springs medical offices adjacent to the San Gorgonio Memorial Hospital; Riverside County Department of Public Social Services; and, Banning Mental Health and public health clinic; and finally, H.E.L.P. PASSENGER AMENITIES The system's fixed route buses are equipped with passenger operated bicycle racks. All but one of the revenue service vehicles are equipped with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations. Several bus stops in the commercial areas are equipped with benches. Waste containers are available at many of the commercial bus stops. Flag down stops are utilized in a few of the 10 91 • residential areas of Beaumont. In FY 2007, fourteen bus stops were added along Routes 3 and 4 to aid passengers in accessing the system. Meetings have been held with school district officials to determine new bus stops for the recent additional schools. A cooperative effort with Riverside County is underway to add bus stops to the Cabazon area and should be completed this fiscal year. Bus shelters are available at four of the system's more heavily used stops with more bus shelters planned for FY 2008. Specifically, two bus shelters are scheduled to be built using capital funding: one at the Wal-Mart Supercenter on ri Street Marketplace and one at the Beaumont Adult School on Cherry Avenue. SERVICE RELATED ISSUES Driver recruitment continues to be an issue for the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency through much of FY 2007. The transit system still has difficulty recruiting and retaining part time bus drivers as unemployed drivers prefer full-time hours. In FY 2007 scheduling software was purchased and installed to assist in more timely deliveries of Dial -A -Ride passengers and to ensure accuracy of information pertinent to the needs of the passengers and the timing of reservations. There is a need for increased efforts in marketing the transit system. School outreach programs have been held and well received in the City of Beaumont. This program will be continued in FY 2008. An outreach program to the employees of major employers was initiated in FY 2006 and plans have been made to continue this program in FY 2008. The opening of a Wal-Mart Supercenter in the City of Beaumont has increased traffic on Highland Springs Avenue. To address this increase, traffic lanes were realigned to allow for tum pockets. Unfortunately, the realignment created the need to abandon the bus stop at the Kmart shopping center. The transfer point to RTA is located in front of the Wal-Mart shopping center. A result of the Pass Area Transit Study is the closer coordination of service between the Banning Municipal Transit System and the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency. The task force committee meetings have been dormant since 2004; however, in recent months, the committee has been revitalized to determine the future of the Pass Transit System. As the Pass Transit System evolves, it is anticipated that adjustments intended to improve service will continue and be reflected in future plans. It should be noted that though efforts to date have resulted in a better designed transit system to serve the Pass Area, each transit agency has lost key personnel and duties in each have been divided amongst other departments. Models of restructuring the transit system to aid in administrative efficiency are being evaluated by staff and elected officials through the Task • Force committee. Included in that model is the recent approved contract with McDonald Transit. An analysis of the alternatives being evaluated will be prepared and presented to the transit operator policy boards in early FY 2008. 92 11 REGIONAL SERVICES AND ADJACENT TRANSIT SYSTEMS A Council Member from the City of Beaumont serves on the Riverside County Transportation Commission. A second Council Member serves on the Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) Board of Directors as well. The City Council and staff are represented at the Pass Area Transportation NOW Chapter meetings. In addition to Council's involvement in regional boards, staff attends quarterly meetings of the transit operators in Riverside County, hosted by RCTC, which provide an opportunity for the operators to discuss regional issues. Finally, passenger transfers are coordinated between the Pass Transit System fixed route and Dial -A -Ride services, the RTA Line 36 to Yucaipa and Line 210, a commuter route to downtown Riverside. PUBLIC PARTICIPATION Public participation regarding the Short Range Transit Plan adoption will be afforded at the City Council meetings and at the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Citizens Advisory/Committee/Social Service Transportation Advisory Council meeting. Transit staff is easily accessed by transit passengers and the general public through telephone calls or by visiting the Transit administrative office, which is a stop on Routes 2 and 3. In previous years, Transit services had one phone line which prohibited Transit staff from addressing more than one customer at a time, limiting public access to Transit staff. Recently, the Transit phone line has been reconfigured to allow incoming calls to forward to the administrative offices to allow customer calls to be answered in a more efficient manner. The new phone configuration has been well received by the public and staff will continue to monitor other avenues of communication with current and future customers. KEY PERFORMANCE INDICATORS The Riverside County Transportation Commission has adopted a Productivity Improvement Plan (PIP) for the transit and commuter rail operators of Riverside County. The PIP sets forth efficiency and effectiveness standards that the transit operators are to meet. Progress towards these standards is reported quarterly to the Commission. Below is a table of the operating performance indicators adopted in the PIP and this plan's projections for the coming years. 12 • 93 • Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency Beaumont Municipal Transit A9encY FY 2006 Audited FY 2007 Estimated % Increase/ Decrease FY 2008 Projected % Increase/ Decrease FY2009 Projected %Increase/ Decrease • Performance Statistics Unlinked Passenger Trips 118,618 125,000 5.38% 124,626 (.S)% Operating Cost Per Revenue Hours $55.98 $57.15 2.09% 61.29 6.75% Fare box Recovery Ratio 6.91% 9.99% 4457% 10.05% .6% Subsidy per Passenger $8.06 $8.61 6.82% $8.02 (7.36)% Subsidy per Passenger Mile $3.71 $3.88 4.58% $3.50 (10.86)% Subsidy per Revenue Hour $52.11 $51.43 (1.32)% 55.13 6.71 % Subsidy per Revenue Mile $3.59 $3.88 8.10% $3.90 .51 % - Passengers per Revenue Four 6.5 6.0 (8.33%) 6.9 13.04% Passengers per Revenue Mile 0.45 0.45 0% 0.49 8.16°% Revenue kites between CONSIC ns % Trips On -Tine Complatms per 1,000 Passengers Total Miles between Roadcalls The Beaumont Transit System had an unaudited fare box recovery ratio of 9.99% for FY 2007 which is less than the 10% fare box recovery ratio as required for the PIP. System wide fare box ratio is projected at 10.05% for FY 2008. With the changes to reporting policy and procedures at Beaumont Transit, the City of Beaumont is significantly more comfortable with the accuracy of reported data, allowing for more efficient management of the Beaumont system. It is anticipated that cost saving of 6.75 % can be achieved through careful management of the available resources. The generous salary and benefit rich package enjoyed by the current represented employees contributes significantly to overhead costs. As an example, Beaumont's current contract with the bus drivers affords all benefits to be paid by the City up to the family level. This includes medical, dental, vision, life insurance, and PERS retirement, to name a few. A typical bus driver receives up to $38.00 per hour in pay and benefits creating a significant expense for the Transit services. In the last fiscal year, two of our top paid employees retired reducing overhead significantly. Additionally, more efficient utilization of employee time has been identified as a critical element to controlling operating costs and is a priority for the City in FY2008. Another area that has contributed to higher operating expenses for the City is the steady increase in fuel costs nationwide. The average rate for a gallon of gasoline is at $3.50, which is approximately a $1.00 per gallon increase from FY 2006. A fare increase is planned for FY 2008 in cooperation with the City of Banning. Increasing fares will offset some of the operating expenses while still making it affordable to use the service. 94 13 NEW SERVICE IMPLEMENTATION AND EVALUATION Addition of Routes 7 and 8 Implementation Date: May 2008 The City of Beaumont will expand service by adding two new routes. Areas to be served are the Tournament Hills housing project located on the Northwesterly portion of the city limits and the Seneca Springs housing project located in the Southeasterly portion of the city limits. Marketing Pass Transit System Implementation Date: ongoing Efforts have been made to market the Pass Transit System over the past year. These efforts include purchasing advertising on a map of the San Gorgonio Pass Area, secondary school assemblies on using the transit system, and the distribution of a free ride flyer to the employees of the new Wal-Mart Supercenter. These efforts will continue in Fiscal Year 2008 and beyond. In addition, upgrades to bus stop amenities including additional route signs, the posting of bus schedules and maps at system bus stops, and two new bus shelters are intended to make the transit system more attractive and easier to use. Research Day Pass vs. Transfers Implementation Date: August 2008 (if deemed feasible) The transit system continues to issue paper transfers to customers wishing to transfer between routes. Local service fixed -routes intersect in multiple locations, which create a challenge in developing and enforcing transfer policies that are fair and convenient to both the customer and the transit provider. During FY 2008 the potential of adopting a day pass will be researched with the intent of eliminating the paper transfer. The day pass offers the customer the maximum amount of flexibility in using the transit system and the ability to choose the most direct route for their chosen trips. If research indicates that the adoption of a day pass system is preferable to the existing paper transfers, the change would occur in early FY 2008. REGULATORY AND COMPLIANCE REQUIREMENTS The American with Disabilities Act of 1990 The Dial -A -Ride services provide ADA complimentary paratransit service for the fixed route services. The system uses a self -certification process with professional verification. The City of Beaumont has allowed RTA to certify its ADA passengers and work under the umbrella of RTA's ADA policy as a provider of ADA paratransit for its fixed route service that operated in the City of Beaumont's Service Area until May of 2003. With the start up of the Commercial Trunk Line Route in July of 2004, the City of Banning processes applications as well for ADA complimentary paratransit service for the Pass Transit System. Title VI The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency does not utilize federal funds for operating expenses. As such, Title VI requirements do not currently apply to the transit system. 14 • 95 • • Alternatively Fueled Vehicles (RCTC Policy) The Beaumont Municipal Transit System operates two CNG powered buses on its fixed routes. The balance of the system's revenue service vehicles is diesel_ powered. Future vehicle purchases will be in compliance with the RCTC and SCAQMD policies regarding alternative fuel transit vehicles. STA Compliance Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency does not utilize State Transit Assistance (STA) funding for operating expenses. As such compliance with the Public Utilities Commission requirement is not applicable. 96 15 • CITY OF BEAUMONT Transit Department SRTP FY 2007/2008 TABLES 97 16 • TABLET - FLEET INVENTORY • • Bus Number Year Built Manufacturer Model Seats Lift- Equip? Type of Fuel Own or Lease FR Vehicle DAR Vehicle Support Vehicle Active! Reserve! Rehab" Total Vehicle Miles"' Total Veh: Sys. Failures Year to Replace "". . htcfe ; Or+de�' :.< , BUSES >: #2814 2004 Bluebird XCEL 102 32 Yes CNG Own Yes A 29,551 2012 #2815 2004 Bluebird XCEL 102 32 Yes CNG Own Yes A 60,488 20I2 #2816 2000 Bkiebird CSRE3204 30 Yes Diesel Owns Yes A 124,123 2010 #2817 2000 Bluebird CSRE 3204 30 Yes Diesel Own Yes R 114,503 2010 #2822 2006 Aerotech Ford E-450 16 Yes Gas Own Yes R 10,091 2010 TOTAL: BUSES....fi VANS, VON, USE and CARS'. #2804 1999 Ford Crown Vic 4 No Gas Own Yes A 89,621 N/A ' #2818 2000 Goshen II Ford E-450 16 Yes Diesel Own Yes A 115,618 2007 :.. #2819 2000 Goshen II Ford E-450 16 Yes Diesel Own Yes A 110,118 2007 a ',IN- .1' .. #2820 2001 Goshen II Ford E-450 16 Yes Gas Own Yes R 102,593 2008 k `" s #2821 2001 Goshen II Ford E-450 16 Yes Gas Own Yes R 95,586 2008 i.• TOTAL: VANS, MINI -BUSES and CARS....5 :.::',.",..... SUPPORTV:EHICLEs, #2887 1995 Ford Crown Vic NIA NIA Gas Own Yes 136,845 2008 #2888 199 Ford Crown Vic N/A NIA Gas Own Yes 105,848 2008 #2801 1999 Ford Crown Vic NIA NIA Gas Own Yes 83,000 2008 ' #2700 1999 Ford Ford E-450 N/A _ NIA Gas Own Yes 12,435 2010 TOTAL SUPPORT VEHICLES...A GRAND TOTAL: FLEET INVENTORY....14 Table 2 -- City of Beaumont -- SRTP Service Summary FY 2007/08 Short Range Transit Plan All Routes FY 2004/05 Audited PI 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Plan FY 2006/07 3rd Qtr Actual FY 2007/08 Flan Fleet Characteristics 4?1,:_ -, ,.t...! ..., , ;„ •.;.;,;,,: i, .. s 7,...no; C. E- ,;.7,,,S :.„ .;!:,,r ri - ,-z'.; .7r? 1.0-,4,41-.6...-4-17 ,q.7t-. ,: 7.; ;-''.... 4 Peak -Hour Fleet 6 Financial Data , ' '," , ,. ,,., , I ;rq?.';: L.;' : , ,. ..: !:4,-,7.:'....:!...: , _,,,, ,„ ' Total Operating Expenses $1,042,453 $1,082,567 $1,200,095 $803,127 $1,111,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $69,576 $71,911 $120,000 • $60,242 6111,675 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $972,877 $1,010,656 $1,080,1395 $742,885 $999,325 Operating Characteristics ' ' l':7 ' '.:, :,. '':-.3'''::. 7.17:-:..;::-..-:-I': - , '-' i;...i.':.a71,,'.':.:7;!... '41. %•:...',..7..z.;' k•';•-• 7.: •.-;;.,,..:.1,7.24 ro.;.g,,," • . P .;:. .V:-4...'''_ . Unlinked Passenger Trips 118,212 118,618 125,500 78,663 124,626 Passenger Miles 278,652 166,453 185,703 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 18,601.0 18,346.6 21,000.0 11,833.9 18,128.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 258,908.0 266,147.0 278,6510 181,114.3 256,431.0 Total Actual Vehide Miles 268,180.0 274,799.0 283,000.0 188,777.0 263,172.0 , Performance Characteristics , . . Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $56.04 $59.01 $57.15 $67.87 $61.29 Farebox Recovery Ratio 6.67% 6.64% 9.99% 7.50% 10,05% Subsidy per Passenger $8.23 $8.52 $8.61 0.44 $8.02 Subsidy per Passenger Mile $3.88 $4.46 $3.50 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $52.30 $55.09 $51.43 $61.78 $55.13 Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $3.76 $3.80 $3.88 $4.10 $3.90 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 6.4 6.5 6.0 6.6 6.9 Passenger. per Revenue Mile (b) 0.46 0.45 0.45 0.43 0.49 (a) Train Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Miles for Rail Modes. c7o4. TransTrack Manager"' 3/26/2008 • • • RIYIT Catay lrasspalvtion anniissim • • Table 2 -- City of Beaumont -- SRTP Service Summary FY 2007/08 Short Range Transit Plan Non -Excluded Routes FY 2004/05 Audited FY 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Plan FY 2006/07 3rd Qtr Actual FY 2007/06 Plan Fleet CharacteristicS Peak -Hour Fleet 6 Financial Data '1- -,i 7? 1,F ,1-':''j 7,-..,','" ' ' .',.!0 1,:, ".'. - '-i 4,,.4.VA. 'i 'L',I'lt),',:f°?:' - .:*s ',....! 1 "'''11"''','Ir''4" ' -, ';,'iCY:%',..; -.;‘-1:1',..,:%,`Wril ' •!., Total Operating Expenses $1,042,453 5435,748 , $951,175 $6(13,501 .:.: $1,111,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $69,576 $24,748 $95,110 $43,567 $111,675 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $972,877 6411,000 $855,065 $559,934 $999,325 Operating Characteristics T ' : - ',0'> ... .,.:- '' T' ''..!;:';'...,-.: kif,477*,j:;'!:...:_lt,',:::Ii'': .,1 :i•-:. kj ,4,.:...7 , :::,, : „, ' ,,,''':;::.7::::'..."...., ''.'7.0.1i:'!/.:;4:,?:',1;-'. Unlinked Passenger Trips 118,212 28,656 91,000 53,973 124,626 Passenger Miles 202,000 119,542 285,703 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 18,601.0 6,731.3 16,500.0 8,981.9 18,128.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 258,908.0 93,113.0 202,000.0 131,251.0 256,431.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 268,180.0 97,210.0 205,500.0 137,426.0 263,172.0 Performance Characteristics ' '..! ;• ,,..:,,....!?-,i,',,,rL r';L:.:'-.!,::•,. '' ,i"..:-.'.. -, : .1.' r.,..' .17. R031f!': '. ::::: :S:?" 77i^ '`''''''' Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $55,04 $64.74 $57.65 $67.19 $61.29 Farebox Recovery Ratio 6.67% 5.67% 9.99% 7.21% 10.05010 Subsidy per Passenger $8.23 $14.34 $9.41 $10.37 $8.02 Subsidy per Passenger Mile $4.24 $4.68 $3.50 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $52.30 $61.06 $51.88 $62,34 $55.13 Subsidy per Revenue Mlle (b) $3.76 $4.41 $4.24 $4.27 $3.90 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 6.4 4.3 5.8 6.0 6.9 Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0.46 031 0.45 0.41 0.49 . r Rail Modes. rD TransTrack Manager"' 3/26/2008 • • • 800V9ii£ .y.,wisueu sapoW ilea iol sem JeD ( •sapoW 1l2 Job sJno e OS*0 L'e Lins St'09$ 06'E$ TteL$ ,Y0SE'e eVeLe S0.*0 L'L zs.zs eL.'6(73 262$ 60'9$ %66'6 4'SS6 ZS'0 t'L Lya £9-15$ L9'9$ Vo6Z'L 69'SS$ _ . . 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Bndo Section 5307 - Temecula / Muniela Section 5307 - Hemet/Sa n JaCinto Section 5307 - Los Angeles Section 5307. Indo- Cathedral City -Palm Springs Section 5309 Section 5311 CMAO TUMF Fere Box Other(2) Operating Costs F/Y 07.06 $1,111,000 $999,325 $111,675 Subtotal: Operating $1,111,000 $999,325 $0 $111,675 F/Y 2007-2008 Purchase Three FY 08-01 $225,000 2225,000 DAR 16 Passenger Buses with W/C Lift, Tie -Downs & Two -Way Mobile Radio FY 2007-2008 Purchase FY 08-2 $150,000 $150,000 Three Courtesy Cans Subtotal: Capital $375,000 $0 $375,000 Total: Operating & Capital $1,486,000 $999,325 $375,000 '5111,675 (1) Number should tie to Table 4A - Capit I Project Justification (2) Please Identify source of "Other" fund . 23 Revised 12/9/2008 Summary of Funds Requested FY 2007/08.x1s SRTP F/Y 07-09 Table 4A — Capital Project Justification PROJECT NUMBER FN 08-1 PROJECT NAME Replacement of Three DAR 16 Passengers Buses PROJECT DESCRIPTION Replacement of Three DAR 16 Passenger Buses with W/C Lift and Two -Way Mobile Radios PROJECT JUSTIFICATION Three DAR 16 Passenger Buses; #2818, Bus #2819, and Bus #2820 listed in Table 1 Vehicle are scheduled for replacement. All three buses have over 100,000 miles and are over 5 years old. This is the specified life -cycle for this type of bus. CNG buses will be purchased if available in this size bus. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED) LTF Requested Funds $225,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE — OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED — INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FY 03-1 • 24 • 105 SRTP F!Y 07-09 Table 4A — Capital Project Justification PROJECT NUMBER FN 08-2 PROJECT NAME Electrical Courtesy Carts PROJECT DESCRIPTION Purchase of three 9-passenger electric carts. PROJECT JUSTIFICATION The City will provide three shuttle electrical 9-passenger shuttle carts to transport passengers throughout the Second Street Marketplace retail center. This service is modeled after the El Paseo Courtesy Cart provided by the City of Palm Desert. These carts are 100% alternative fuel vehicles as mandated by AQMD. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED) LTF Requested Funds $150,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE— OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED — INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER None 25 106 City of Beaumont FY 2008109 and FY 2009110 Summary of Funds Requested Short Range Transit Plan Table 6 - Summary of funds Requested for FY 2009/09 and FY 2009/10 Project Description Capital Project Number (1) Total AmcuM of Funds STA LTF Measure f Section 5307 • RivSan. Bndo Section 5307 - Temecula I Murrleta Seollon 5307- Hemena n Jacinto Seatlon 5307 • Cos Angeles Section 5307 • Indo- Cathedral City -Palm Springs Section 5309 Section 5311 CMAO TUMF Fere BOx Other (2) FIN' 08-09 Operating Assistance $1,111.000 $999,325 S111,675 FA' 09110 Operating Assistance 31.166,550 $1,049,292 $117,253 Subtotal: Operating $2,277,550 60 $2,048,617 5228,933 F/Y 08-09 Purchase Bus and Shop Souipmenl F/Y 09-1 $5,000 $5,000 F/Y 08/09 Bus Stop Amenities FIY 09-2 $15.000 $15,000 FY 08/09 purchase one OAR FN 09-3 $78,000 $78,000 16 passenger bus with W/C lift Tie -Downs & Two -Way - Mobile Radio Subtotal: Capital 898,000 $98,000 Total: Operating & Capital $2,376,650 $0 $2.146,617 _ $228,933 (I) Number should Be to Table 4R-GNAW Project Justification (2) Please Identity source of -OIhee funds. N to City of Beaumont Transit System SRTP 07-08 TABLE 6 — PROGRESS TO IMPLEMENT TRIENNIAL PERFORMANCE AUDIT Audit Recommendations (Covering FY 2004 — FY 2006) The Triennial Performance Audit for FY 04- 06 found that the City has made a reasonable effort to implement each of the prior Triennial Performance Audit recommendations. The FY 04-06 Triennial Performance Audit completed in April 2007 made new recommendations listed below. Action(s) Taken And Results (1) 1. Consider in the SRTP the implementation of Sunday fixed - route service to be consistent with the Banning Transit System. The City of Banning implemented Sunday service on its three fixed routes in July 2004. Sunday service operates between the hours of 9:00a.m. and 5:00p.m. Although the transit systems of Banning and Beaumont operate separately, they both have a common brand identity as Pass Transit. Both systems have sought to compliment each other as well as provide seamless connections. In January 2008, the Beaumont Transit Services Department hired McDonald Transit to provide management and operations services. One of the scopes of services outlined in the contract is to coordinate efforts with the City of Banning. This will include assessing the feasibility of Sunday service for Beaumont's transit services. 2. Consider providing ADA dial -a - ride to Cabazon where the main fixed route trunk line extends. It was not clear whether Beaumont dial -a - ride vehicles travel from Beaumont to Cabazon to support the fixed routes buses. Given that Beaumont is responsible for a passenger whose trip begins in the City, the service area of dial -a -ride should be reviewed and service provided, if necessary. 3. Consider additional training with CNG engines. As the two CNG vehicles are newest in the fleet, maintenance staff should be well - versed in being able to service alternative fuel vehicles. Local community colleges like College of the Desert and San Bernardino Valley College in Coachella Valley may 108 Currently, ADA dial -a -ride to Cabazon is covered by the City of Banning through a cooperative agreement. Likewise, ADA dial -a -ride service to Cherry Valley is covered by Beaumont. A review of the Bial- a -ride services will be included in the contract manager's scope of work. Staff will work with the mechanics to continue training for service of the CNG buses. One mechanic has received preliminary CNG training and the other will be trained within the next two months. 27 City of Beaumont Transit System SRTP 07-08 have related classes regarding CNG engines. Beaumont may also consider collaborating with SunLine maintenance staff about CNG training and certifications. 4. Complete and submit separate State Controller Reports for general public transit and specialized service for elderly and disabled. Separate annual State Controller Reports should be submitted for each type of service to be in compliance with State instructions. As Beaumont currently produces one consolidated report to the State, it is required that the financial and operations data contained in the report be divided by the respective services. 5. The City should consider adding a link on its website to the Pass Transit System Ride Guide. The City of Beaumont's website contains general information regarding transit services offered by the City. The webpage refers to a link to the Pass Transit System Map at the bottom of the page; however, no such link exists. It would be helpful to passengers to have direct access to this link. Separate reports will be submitted in the future. COMPLETED. A fully informational website was brought online several months ago which included information regarding the transit services and a .pdf version of the Pass Transit System and Ride Guide. 6. The City should ensure that its Annual Financial Audit and State Controller Operator Reports are completed in full and submitted in a timely manner as per Public Utilities Code, Sections 99243 and 99245. Among the operator compliance requirements under TDA are the timely submittal of financial and operational data to the State Controller and RCTC. The State Controller Report is generally due 90 days after the end of the fiscal year, or 110 days if filed electronically. The City was out of compliance for two out of the past three years with regard to this requirement. The annual fiscal and compliance audits are supposed to be submitted to RCTC and the COMPLETED. All past audits and reports have been submitted. Procedures are in place to prevent further delays in completion of these important documents. 28 109 City of Beaumont Transit System SRTP 07-08 State Controller within 180 days following the end of the fiscal year, unless a 90 day extension has been granted by RCTC as allowed by law. The audits for each of the fiscal years reviewed were submitted well after the 180 day period following the end of each fiscal year. The State Controller Reports should include all elements, including the exclusions for the farebox calculations. (1) If no action taken, provide schedule for implementation or explanation of why the recommendation is no longer relevant. 29 110 &winkleUsti rrmsgalaiaecartwegwn Table 7 -- Service Provider Performance Targets Report FY 2007/08 Short Range Transit Plan Review City of Beaumont Data Elements FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/08 Target FY 2007/08 Year to Date Through 3rd Quarter Year to Date Performance Scorecard Unlinked Passenger Trips 124,626 Passenger Miles 285,703 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours 18,128.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles 256,431.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 263,172.0 Total Operating Expenses $1,111,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $111,675 Net Operating Expenses $999,325 Performance Indicators Mandatory: 1. Farebox Recovery Ratio I 10.05% I >= 10.000/0 I 11.09% I Meets Target Discretionary: 1. Operating Cost Per Revenue Hour $61.29 <= $71.26 $31.24 Meets Target 2. Subsidy Per Passenger $8.02 >= $8.02 and <= $10.86 $4.33 Better Than Target 3. Subsidy Per Passenger Mile $3.50 >= $3.79 and <= $5.13 $2.02 Better Than Target 4. Subsidy Per Hour $55.13 >= $53.36 and <= $72.20 $27.78 Better Than Target 5. Subsidy Per Mile $3.90 >= $3.49 and <= $4.72 $1.95 Better Than Target 6. Passengers Per Revenue Hour 6.9 >= 5.6 and <= 7.6 6.4 Meets Target 7. Passengers Per Revenue Mile 0.49 >= 0.37 and <= 0.49 0.45 Meets Target • Productivity Performance Summary: Service Provider Comments: w c TransTrack Manager" 3/26/200B • Aires& (purr Traisprtean (enpr3dpn • • Table 7 -- Service Provider Performance Targets Report (pre FY2007-08) FY 2006/07 Short Range Transit Plan Review City of Beaumont Data Elements FY 2006/07 Plan FY 2006/07 Target FY 2006/07 Year to Date Through June Year to Date Performance Scorecard Unlinked Passenger Trips 125,500 Passenger Miles 278,652 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours 21,000.0 Total Actual Vehide Revenue Miles 278,652.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 283,000.0 Total Operating Expenses $1,200,095 • Total Passenger Fare Revenue $120,000 Net Operating Expenses $1,080,095 Performance Indicators Mandatory: 1. Operating Cost Per Revenue Hour $57.15 <= $58.28 $62.20 Fails to Meet Target 2. Farebox Recovery Ratio 9.99% >= 10.00% 7.99% Fails to Meet Target Discretionary: 1. Subsidy Per Passenger $8.61 >= $6.89 and <= $9.32 $8.70 Meets Target 2. Subsidy Per Passenger Mile $3.88 >= $3.18 and <= $4.30 $4.10 Meets Target 3. Subsidy Per Hour $51.43 >= $44.50 and <= $60.21 $57.22 Meets Target 4, Subsidy Per Mlle $3.88 >= $3.12 and <= $4.22 $3.81 Meets Target 5. Passengers Per Revenue Hour 6.0 >= 5.5 and <= 7.4 6.6 Meets Target 6. Passengers Per Revenue Mile 0.45 ' >= 0.38 and <= 0.52 0.44 Meets Target Note: Must mast at lead Z m rt of s nfenreHn..a.., Clan( ....ft....., r.,a:....._Y. Productivity Performance Summary: Do not meet 2 of 2 Mandatory indicators. Meets 4 of 6 Discretionary indicators. Does not comply with RCTC PIP Program, Service Provider Comments: w TransTrack Manager"" 3/25/2008 Lta„ Aimsdo(maiGazapagNrioe(nn isean FY 2007/08 - Table 8 -- SRTP Performance Report Service Provider: City of Beaumont Performance Indicators FY 2005/06 End of Year Actual FY 2006/07 3rd Quarter Year -to -Date FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/08 Target Plan Performance Scorecard (a) Passengers 118,618 78,663 124,626 None Passenger Miles 166,453 285,703 None Revenue Hours 18,346.6 11,833.9 18,128.0 None Total Hours 20,716.4 12,404.5 19,656.0 None Revenue Miles 266,147.0 181,114.3 256,431.0 None Total Miles 274,799.0 188,777.0 263,172.0 None Operating Costs $1,082,567 $803,127 $1,111,000 None Passenger Revenue $71,911 $60,242 $111,675 None Operating Subsidy $1,010,656 $742,285 $999,325 None Operating Costs Per Revenue Hour $59.01 $67,87 $61.29 <= $71.26 Meets Target Operating Cost Per Revenue Mile $4.07 $4.43 $4.33 None Operating Costs Per Passenger $9.13 $10.21 $8.91 None Farebox Recovery Ratio 6.64% 7.50% 10.05% >= 10.00/0 Meets Target Subsidy Per Passenger $8.52 $9.44 $8.02 >= $8.02 and <= $10.86 Meets Target Subsidy Per Passenger Mile $4,46 $3.50 >= $3.79 and <= $5.13 Better Than Target Subsidy Per Revenue Hour $55.09 $62.78 $55.13 >= $53.36 and <= $72.20 Meets Target Subsidy Per Revenue Mile $3.80 $4.10 $3.90 >= $3.49 and <= $4.72 Meets Target Passengers Per Revenue Hour 6.5 6.6 6.9 >= 5.61 and <= 7.59 Meets Target Passengers Per Revenue Mile 0.45 0.43 0.49 >= 0.37 and <= 0.49 Meets Target a) The Plan Performance Scorecard column is the result of comparing the FY 2007/08 Plan to the FY 2007/08 Primary Target. W N TransTraek Manger' 3/26/2008 • • Table 9 HIGHLIGHTS OF SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLAN • Institute and complete a system wide route re -structure study • Implement route changes (as needed) to existing routes to increase service and improve customer service • Explore and implement fare increases • Purchase three replacement para-transit vehicles with radios • Install more bus shelters and bus benches through service area to improve and enhance service provided with the city of Beaumont • Inventory all current bus stops and passenger amenities • Continue to work with the City of Banning to improve coordination of service in PASS Transit service area • The City has implemented plan review procedures for new construction to ensure the proper placement of bus pull outs and passenger amenities • Implementation of Routes 7 and 8 Operating and Financial Data FY 02/03 • FY 03/04 FY 04/05 FY 05/06 FY 06/07 Audited FY 07/08 Planned Systemwide Ridership 97,690 113,682 118.212 118,618 124,884 124,626 Operating Costs per Revenue Hour $48.89 $48.88 $56.04 $59.01 $67.87 $61.29 Comments: 33 114 ,^3•Ft4W67171p33323333**k3PiNfFi3PPI.i3BIN • TiPOP.'4100•Find-RINvitialttPaintialvatiliN .:1600X31,134i!43304*IrRNNY4F0037.331.4•31. 1343.P4Fin0'53133N334rPON . aspbPla 0"".'FF:f4 0#jr.'144. v ilrffilb3q11.11..[I$INIVILLS$141 . . . . . „. .•16-oarnmartNalireaNitii..107C33Nionlitifiarcat'„ bibtiattipalit)eritiFICII4ithiPasilitinifeB6P Step signs):IturailignOal'areasIlictirliCedi• • step.a(affy cortiepois'die'route7 • • - • WHE . . . N TiLINNUNAP ,PROSRPiE.B: -•: 1. Ware-Ws:he dikter is:the hisa ispitiaches.. Thliadlifaitere diisva6:16WWtharyou went „ • 2. Stand battik:W.:Me iiirb so de'driver 3. Mast hare pact change, fer: your. :tare or raf -WI Pass read] hhin ibehatarthm. Drivers:de otecatry change. 41 Wyouneedriansfer:PleaSa'ahlt dri3IF when you- boardiha.bps:. ASTIIE USAPPROACHES YOUR DESTINATION: I. Push the yellow strap or pull the chime cord to strata= darer you want to disembark ' AFF1 inn't FinP 2 Plate stay 6ehud dm yellow or white srardee line undlthe bus stops and Me doors Open. 3. Plessecralt until the bus/cornea to a complete stop before standing up 4. Please exit through the rear doors. 5. For your safety. please wait until the bus departs before oussing the street list •Nigosh. --pot:chat have been devielepallio-'• help CPCOPPetio breve a' safrand ()lista:pc trip Thankyaifer your 'cooperation.. . • Please derma speck to the Bus Driver whole the heels In modest Only Speatito himlher ).3h3t):,,die bus it at a complete stop. • PleaSelse patient when die drier is securing- tradbiary-Nericm. • Forytaur sakes: please remain seated while bus h M motion. Plesie depart the bus using die rear doer. • • PlaWa leave Me frontseats epee for senior &Fah:xi and persons Pith diiabilities. • Unsealed food or drink is not permitted on the bus. • 141134 smoking. and abusive bnguage a, not *trotted on the bus. • 'lliethila a limb of 3 carry -on packages per pasienger. • Strollers and carts must be folded before boarding dse bus and stay folded uMil you are OA the bus. • The.oply• animals allowed on Ilse bus are seMakpanknah-and Small animals in secure pesairrie, • yotalloie--an Nein on the bus, call our office at OKI) 922.3243 or.(951) 7i9.6532ityou find arikonhpleaseturn-k in to the Bus • Pleasp•Itiald infants and small children on your lap Sianding.on seat orrunning about thetas is nooperMlited, :-•,- • Pleasaviiiiabliptiasiiretentatie3piovIded and bona 04134 N.106.663.andbxeCt663tiean. • WareitiaisilWaightto-ritiase SerV1333tiper- 490-,Who4telnitaidtaic4K3 —" .ratielddFialkarieWii siair 1 1 6 mums (ISA) arreqra pee acmes IFSII-69L (1%i hatreAkuuto pue swami] cloPsuctoPe atinc as1 Ps 3FF3Iii. .1,'Whell continuing an a maw* tripe. • tiansfor•is good for one. (1).base fare of - 'the name from which h is bitted. - Exemplar The Pon Transit System feed mane, lime -(ore h 175. M oche transferring Oh Ross Tionsit System poet route m a RTA hod ..reree. need pay on additional $.50. The transfer ' front the Post Rauh SPiein Route ($.75) pbs.150 homer $1.25 (the RTA Meth fixed- - (hoe fete). Transfers are provided to allow customers to Continue on their trip in the mine ifirection.Transfers may not be used for atiltawers or return trips 3. Altered or mutilated transfers will not be accepted. • 4. Transfers may Only be used once. Also -a transfer will not be Witted tea customer Who boards a bus using a transfer. S. Transfers are only good for a limited tinier A transkr is good for two hours from the dine the transfer is issued, or wall the bus being transferred to arrives at the transfer pant, whichever comes kw. 6. Transfers are accepted.by-all Pass Transit Syrian Rouses and biak.A.Rides and Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) Races 31. 35 and 36. .7. Transfers are only accepted at the transfer points, awed on the race map.Transfers io PTA routes•are accepted at the K-Mart Pop on Highland Springs Backward. *at ell novae. Fula9Olcallisilcs01107 AIPP4 /ffp-ruis vflomx 3,74aatursiew +(to pRowili4 40331 ktf Extopsam -3.,11333.33334 343 30 NC •oreaeldeto '.-Fiwtealaerfarg sha am*. *weaned hat lard settuspati k•CfNuinlIBPIbli leg'asuesciadaten AtaVity,33219 .33343.33.q.3.3"3.33303,333.a.3..13u. 331 00,5 R•c 00l6 And go:g •zero gryg aenieWs. kud pert - Wimp Pl'•J • ..P.41 3 are only accepted= ileilgoated trinshir-polnrs. .Trinifers between Route 5 and Route 6 area* accepted ac 3 Rite -Aid, Pharmacy on Sunset at Ramsey -.„ The:GaS Company on Ramsey at SariGorgonto 7 the Nanning Post Office at Alessandro Tatufers between the Race 5 and Route I .are 04. a.ccepted - • • Rite Aid Pharmacy on Sunset at Ramsey • Ilia Gas Company on Ramsey at San Gorgonio Tratisfers between the Route 6 and Route I are only accepted at: • Km Aid Pharmacy.« Sunset at Ramsey • The Gas Company on Ramsey at Sao Gorgonio Trinslers IsenceenRoures 1,2. 3,and 4 are only Wanted ac - •-Eleaunmet City. Hall • • Wells Fargo Bank (Beaumont) •:Hospltal City of Beaumont SHORT RANGE TRANSIT PLAN FY 2008/09 - FY 2010/11 117 • • TABLE OF CONTENTS INTRODUCTION 3 HISTORY OF THE BEAUMONT TRANSIT SYSTEM 3 SERVICES PROVIDED 4 PASS TRANSIT FARE STRUCTURE 6 POPULATION SERVED 7 FLEET CHARACTERISTICS 7 FACILITIES 8 SERVICE CHARACTERISTICS 8 RIDERSHIP PROJECTIONS 8 RIDERSHIP CHARACTERISTICS 9 RIDERSHIP DEMOGRAPHICS 9 MAJOR DESTINATIONS 11 PASSENGER AMENITIES 12 SERVICE RELATED ISSUES 12 REGIONAL SERVICES AND ADJACENT TRANSIT SYSTEMS 13 PUBLIC PARTICIPATION 13 KEY PERFORMANCE INDICATORS 14 NEW SERVICE IMPLEMENTATION AND EVALUATION 15 REGULATORY AND COMPLIANCE REQUIREMENTS 16 THE AMERICAN WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 16. TITLE VI 16 ALTERNATIVELY FUELED VEHICLES (ROTC POLICY) 16 STA COMPLIANCE 17 Table l — Fleet Inventory 17 Table 2 — SRTP Service Summary 19 Table 3 — SRTP Route Statistics 24 Table 4 — Summary of Funds Requested for FY 2008/09 27 Table 5 — Summary of Funds Requested for FY 2009/10 — FY 2010/11 32 Table 6 — Progress to Implement Triennial Performance Audit 37 Table 7 — FY 2007/08 Service Provider Performance Targets Report 40 Table 8 — FY 2008/09 SRTP Performance Report 41 Table 9 — Highlights of FY 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plan 42 118 2 • INTRODUCTION The Pass Transit System is the result of a cooperative effort between the City of Banning (Banning Municipal Transit System) and the City of Beaumont (Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency). The Pass Transit System consists of two independent, but well coordinated, transit systems. The coordinated service area of Pass Transit includes the cities of Banning and Beaumont, the unincorporated areas of Cabazon and Cherry Valley, and the commercial area of the Morongo Band of Mission Indians Reservation. Both fixed route and dial -a -ride services are provided. • • In the spring of 2000, the Pass Area cities of Banning, Beaumont and Calimesa requested a Local Transportation Fund (LTF) allocation from the Riverside County Transportation Commission to hire a consultant to conduct a study of the transit needs of Pass Area residents and businesses. The study data indicated the need to design a single seamless transit system within the Pass Area that is easy for Pass Area residents to understand and use. The Pass Area Transit Task Force was formed to review the work of the consultant. The task force was made up of representatives from the City of Banning, City of Beaumont, City of Calimesa, County of Riverside, Riverside County Transportation Commission, Riverside Transit Agency, Sunline Transit Agency and Morongo Band of Mission Indians. The research phase of the study was completed in December 2001 and the task of developing a transit system plan that addresses issues raised by the study was turned over to transit operator planning staff. The Pass Area Transit Plan has been developed and has completed the public comment period. The fiscal plan was approved by both City Councils in May 2002. Central to the plan is a greater integration of the local transit services in the Pass Area. The plan also identified areas where local transit services could be improved or enhanced. It should be noted that even though the two transit service providers operate closely in providing a seamless service to the residents of the Pass Area, the transit agencies are separate entities. Nothing in this document is intended to indicate anything more than a cooperative effort between the two transit systems. This Short Range Transit Plan incorporates the elements of the Pass Area Transit Plan that address service within this system's service area, specifically focusing on Beaumont. The City of Banning will submit a separate SRTP addressing the Banning Municipal Transit System. History of the Beaumont Transit System The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency began as a single 15-mile fixed route in 1979. The fixed route served the City of Beaumont and unincorporated area of Cherry Valley. In 1980, the system was changed to a general passenger dial -a -ride service. By 1995, the dial -a -ride service was operating at eleven passengers per hour. With passengers experiencing extended ride times, the decision was made to implement a fixed route system. In 1998, a study was conducted, with one fixed route being implemented in 1999. Two additional fixed routes were added over the 119 next three years. The dial -a -ride service is now restricted to the elderly and persons with disabilities. The primary uses of these services are for transportation to medical appointments, workshop programs for persons with disabilities, shopping areas, employment, and connections with other transit agencies. Services Provided Fixed Route The Pass Transit System operates six fixed routes. Routes 2, 3 and 4 are operated by the Beaumont Transit System. See "Appendix A" for the system route map. Routes 3 through 6 operate on a one -hour headway. Routes 1 (Banning) and 2 complement each other offering a one -hour headway throughout the commercial areas of Beaumont, Banning, Cabazon, and the Morongo commercial development. Fixed route service hours are: Monday — Friday 6:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Limited service (8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.) is provided on Martin Luther King, Jr.'s Birthday, Presidents Day, Memorial Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, and the day after Thanksgiving Day. No service is provided on New Year's Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. In FY 07-08, McDonald Transit Associates, Inc. (consulting division) conducted a Route & Schedule Analysis of the Beaumont Routes 3 & 4 which operate exclusively in Beaumont. McDonald Transit Associates performed this research to make recommendations for improvements to the routes and schedules of fixed route bus service in Beaumont proper. The following activities were conducted for data analysis: 1. Ridership data was gathered and studied. 2. An on board survey of customers was conducted. 3. All trips nn April 15, 2008 were surveyed to ascertain schedule adherence and boarding and alighting activity. 4. Two days worth of transfers were analyzed. 5. Operational observations were made by local and corporate employees. The recommendations from the study have been incorporated into the PASS route system after public review, a public hearing, and Beaumont City Council approval. Route 1 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Route 2 This route operates on a two-hour headway and is complimented by an overlap with Route 1 that reduces headway on 75% of the route to one hour. The route provides service to the residential 4 120 area along the western portion of Beaumont, the commercial areas along 6th Street, Beaumont Avenue, and Highland Springs Avenue in Beaumont, including the new Wal-Mart Supercenter shopping center, the commercial areas along Ramsey Street in Banning, the Cabazon Community Center, Casino Morongo, and Desert Hills and Cabazon Outlet Malls. Route 3 This route operates on a one -hour headway and serves the residential areas of Beaumont (north of 1-10 freeway). It also serves the commercial areas of Beaumont including the Oak Valley and Wal-Mart Supercenter shopping centers. In FY 07-08, Beaumont improved Route 3 by making the routing more direct, eliminating fixed route service to most of Cherry Valley in favor of deviated service on demand and by adding routing through the Sundance development. Sundance is just outside the zone for school bus service to Beaumont High School. Providing a direct link to the High School on Route 3 is expected to increase ridership and be a good service to the community. These route and schedule adjustments represent a 34 % change and were introduced late in FY 07-08 so the impact is still being monitored. Route 4 This route operates on a one -hour headway and serves the residential areas of the City of Beaumont including south of Interstate 10. In FY 07-08, Beaumont improved Route 4 by simplifying some routing while maintaining neighborhood coverage. It was determined that the best way to maintain the coverage is through a one way loop which is not the most effective routing option for transit. Route 4 continues to serve the commercial and industrial areas of Beaumont. These route and schedule adjustments represent a 25 % change and were introduced late in FY 07-08 so the impact is still being monitored. Route 5 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Route 6 This route is operated by the City of Banning. Please refer to Banning's Short Range Transit Plan. Dial -A -Ride Dial -A -Ride provides service to seniors, persons with disabilities, and individuals certified for complementary paratransit service under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Service hours for the dial -a -ride service are: Elderly and Disabled without ADA certification Monday - Saturday 8:15 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Persons with ADA Complementary Paratransit Certification Monday - Friday 6.00 a.m. to 7.00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 5 121 Limited service (8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.) is provided on Martin Luther King, Jr.'s Birthday, President's Day, Memorial Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day and the day after Thanksgiving Day. No service is provided on New Year's Day, Independence Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day. Pass Transit Fare Structure The fare structure was adjusted during FY 2006. The current fixed route fare is $.75/one-way trip for general and student passengers. The fare is $.50/one-way trip for senior citizens and persons with disabilities. A zone fare of $.25 exists for travel between Banning and Cabazon/Morongo Reservation service areas. (The route is twice the length of any other route in the system. The zone fare helps to recover operating costs.) Ten -ride ticket books are offered for $6.75 each; senior citizens and persons with disabilities can purchase the books at a reduced cost of $4.50/10-ride book. Paper transfers are offered free of charge. Future fare adjustments will be considered annually as part of the Short Range Transit Plan development process. FIXED ROUTE FARE STRUCTURE Category Current Fare Full Fare $.75 Zone(s) $.25 Fixed Route Deviation' $.25 Elderly $.50 Disabled $.50 Student $.75 Children (5 years and under) traveling w/Adults First 2 travel free Transfer (within system) Free Transfer (other operator) Free Other Discounts 10 Rides/$6.75 Elderly & Disabled: 10 Rides/$4.50 Route 3 deviations into Cherry Valley only. Dial -A -Ride is restricted to persons with disabilities and the elderly. The Dial -A -Ride fare is $1.00/one-way trip. Fare for attendants of non-ADA and ADA who are not required to have a personal care attendant is $1.50. There are no changes planned for the Dial -A -Ride fare structure until a comprehensive system study is completed in the next fiscal year. 6 • 122 • DIAL -A -RIDE FARE STRUCTURE Category Current Fare Full Fare $1.00 Zone(s) None Elderly $1.00 Disabled $1.00 Student NA Transfer (within system) Free Transfer (other operator) Free Other Discounts 10 Rides/$9.00 Population Served The latest available statistics show residential population within Beaumont and the entire Pass Transit System's service area has grown significantly with a 103% increase from year 2000 (11,384) to year 2006 (23,145). Beaumont is anticipated to continue to grow over the next five years to a population of roughly 33,951 in 2010. The 2000 census indicated that the community is ethnically diverse with a make up of: Caucasian (55%), Hispanic (36%), Black (3%), Asian and Pacific Islander (2%), and all other races (4%). Senior citizens (age 65+) make up 11% of the population, indicating a potential for considerable growth in the demand for Dial -A -Ride services and a slight growth in Fixed Route services. Youth (age 18 and under) also make up a substantial portion of the population (36%). As reported in previous SRTPs, the 2000 census showed the median household income within Beaumont was $34,254, well below the national average of $41,994. This indicated the potential of an exceptional need for transit services. However, in 2006, the median home price was $403,250 noting a high percentage of two -income families and a much higher median household income than reported in the 2000 census. This translates to less of a need for transit services today than in previous years on much of Beaumont's system. It is important to note however, that Beaumont's Route 2 stretches into Cabazon and the City of Banning, where 14% of households are below poverty level, according to the 2000 census, indicating a potentially large number of transit dependent individuals specifically on that route. Fleet Characteristics The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency operates five fixed route vehicles (three in revenue service and two in reserve). Two of the vehicles are CNG powered, two are diesel powered, and one is gasoline powered. All are equipped with bicycle racks and ADA compliant with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations. The transit system also operates five Dial -A -Ride vehicles (three in revenue service and two in reserve). Two are diesel powered and three are gasoline powered. Four of the five vehicles are ADA compliant with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations (please see City of Beaumont SRTP Table 1 for individual vehicle characteristics and replacement schedule). 123 7 Beaumont currently has three buses out of service and scheduled for auction. They will be replaced in FY 2008-09. CNG vehicles are fueled at a fueling station at the City of Banning corporate yard. The fueling station is the only CNG station in the Pass Area large enough to meet the transit system's demand. A small capacity CNG fueling facility in Beaumont should be considered in the near future. Otherwise, alternatives to CNG powered vehicles should be explored, especially unleaded - electric hybrid coaches and cutaways. Facilities Administrative services for the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency are provided by staff from various City of Beaumont departments with the majority of operations located at City Hall. Responsibility for overall administration of the transit system is provided by the City Resources Director. Maintenance of the vehicles is provided by transit staff. In FY 2008/09, a walk around bus wash and a water clarification system will be purchased and installed at the Beaumont transit yard. SERVICE CHARACTERISTICS System -wide ridership in FY 2006 was 118,618. In FY 2007, ridership was estimated to increase by 5.8% to 125,500. Actual ridership for FY 2007 (unaudited) was 105,824. The budgeted ridership for 2008 was 124,626. Estimated systemwide ridership for FY 2008 after 3'4 quarter counts were tabulated is 102,932. In FY 2008 internal procedures are monitored to ensure timely and accurate reporting. The implementation and use of TransTrack system has greatly enhanced the precision necessary for accurate reporting. The systemwide ridership budgeted for FY 2008/09 is 108,700, a 5.6% projected increase over the FY 2008 estimated figure. Fixed route ridership in FY 2007 was 85,400. Projected ridership for FY 2008 is 79,916. Ridership for FY 2009 is budgeted at 85,500. Dial -A -Ride ridership for FY 2007 was 20,424. Projected ridership for FY 2008 is 23,016. Ridership for FY 2009 is projected at 23,200. Ridership Projections Ridership on the fixed route system is expected to remain constant with moderate increases through FY 2010. This projection is based (in part) on the rise in median household income that the City of Beaumont has experienced coupled with the recent growth and development within the City limits. Specifically, we have seen an increase in home prices exceeding $300,000 with associated travel pattems tending more towards commuter service rather than local service. In FY 2008, McDonald Transit conducted a review of Beaumont Pass Transit operations and route structure as part of their current management contract. The implementation of the recommendations will also positively impact ridership growth. As the City of Beaumont grows (currently the fastest growing City in CA by percentage), senior Citizen and ADA qualified populations will also increase along with the general population growth. However, the City of Beaumont currently has two major developments specifically for 8 124 • active adults with more planned in the near future. Because the current and anticipated "adult developments" demand for Senior and ADA paratransit is expected to increase geometrically greater than the growth of the population as a whole. Providing service to major employers, including a second Stater Bros., Duraplastics, Wal-Mart Supercenter, Lowe's Distribution Plant, and Home Depot, was anticipated to increase ridership. Ridership has increased to the Wal-Mart Supercenter. Ridership to Home Depot and the Oak Valley shopping center has not increased as anticipated. The service to these centers and its utilization will be part of an ongoing system evaluation and monitoring which will be conducted by McDonald Transit and Associates during FY 2009. Finally, expanded outreach efforts to senior citizen organizations, schools and major employers are included in the plan for FY 2009. RIDERSHIP CHARACTERISTICS Ridership Demographics This section provides demographic information that creates a passenger profile including the gender, age, ethnicity, and income of the riders. Data analyzed is from the McDonald Transit Study of April 2008. The majority of riders are female (66%). Twenty-four percent (24%) of the riders are under 19 years of age. This suggests a robust student ridership. Sixty-nine percent (69%) of the riders are of working age (19 to 65). Finally, 7% of riders are over 65. The ethnic distribution of riders shows that a majority are Hispanic or Black with 40% of the ridership being Caucasian. Forty percent (40%) of riders are employed either full or part time and 16% are students. Retirees make up 12% of the ridership while the unemployed are 16% of total ridership. Income levels of bus riders are low. About 77% make less than $25,000 per year. Bus riders also are transit dependent. 88% do not have a car available for the trip they were taking. 125 Ridershi Household Income 75-99,999, 0% 50-74,999, 4% 25-49,999,18% Ridership Employment Status ncome 100,000+,1% < 24,999, 77% 10 • 126 • Employment Status. Unemp,16% Other, 0% Student,16% Pjl, 16% Additional ridership statistics: • Eighty -Eight percent (88%) of riders do not own a car. • Ninety-three percent (93%) of riders walk 3 or fewer blocks to the bus stop. • Twenty-three percent (23%) of riders said they were using the bus to go to school. • Sixty-nine percent (69%) of the riders are of working age (19 to 65). • Twenty-eight percent (28%) of riders indicated they were using the bus to go to work. • Seven percent (7%) of riders are over 65. • Fifty-six percent (56%) ride at least four (4) days every week. Major Destinations Major trip destinations include the commercial areas along Beaumont Avenue, 6th Street, 2nd Street Marketplace, Oak Valley shopping center, Ramsey Street and Highland Springs Avenue; the Super Wal-Mart transfer point; area elementary, intermediate and high schools; Desert Hills Outlet Malls, Cabazon Outlet Mall, and Casino Morongo; Beaver Medical and the Highland Springs medical offices adjacent to the San Gorgonio Memorial Hospital and thrift store; Riverside County Department of Public Social Services; Banning Mental Health and public health clinic; and H.E.L.P. The April 2008 Pass Area Transit Study identified that: • 28% of riders reported errands as trip purpose compared to 40% reported in the 2001 survey • 28% of riders reported going to work as trip purpose compared to 25% in the 2001 survey 127 11 PASSENGER AMENITIES The system's fixed route buses are equipped with passenger operated bicycle racks. All revenue service vehicles are equipped with wheelchair lifts and tie -down stations. Bus stops in commercial areas are equipped with benches. Waste containers are available at many of the commercial bus stops. Flag down stops are utilized in a few of the residential areas of Beaumont. Currently, bus shelters are located at only four of the system's most heavily used stops with more bus shelters planned for FY 2008/09. Specifically, two bus shelters are scheduled to be installed using STA capital funding: one at the Wal-Mart Supercenter on 2nd Street Marketplace and one at the Beaumont Adult School on Cherry Avenue. These will be completed by June 30, 2009. SERVICE RELATED ISSUES Driver recruitment continues to be an issue for the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency through much of FY 2008. The transit system still has difficulty recruiting and retaining part time bus drivers as unemployed drivers prefer full-time hours. The scheduling software purchased and installed in FY 2006/07 continues to assist in more timely deliveries of Dial -A -Ride passengers and ensure accuracy of information pertinent to the needs of the passengers and the timing of reservations. For FY 2008/09, there is a continued need for increased and more effective marketing of the transit system. A year long marketing plan will be created and implemented. An outreach program to the employees of major employers was initiated in FY 2006 and the new marketing plan will include continuing this effort through FY 2009/10. The opening of a Wal-Mart Supercenter in the City of Beaumont has increased traffic on Highland Springs Avenue. To address this increase, traffic lanes were realigned to allow for turn pockets. Unfortunately, the realignment created the need to abandon the bus stop that was used as the regional transfer point. The transfer point has been temporarily relocated to a street south of the shopping center. Beaumont staff has met with Banning and RTA officials and has successfully reached a tentative agreement in which the bus stop and future bus shelter at the Wal-Mart Supercenter will become the regional transfer point in lieu of the former Highland Springs Avenue transfer point. However, efficient transfers at this stop among the agencies needs improvement and a formal designation of this stop as the regional transfer point is lacking. Key to success and growth of PASS Transit is close coordination of service between the Banning Municipal Transit System and the Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency making the system appear seamless to riders from both municipalities. Task Force committee meetings have been dormant since 2004, however, in recent months, the Task Force committee has been revitalized to determine the future of the Pass Transit System. As the Pass Transit System evolves, it is anticipated that adjustments intended to improve service will continue and be reflected in future plans. 12 128 • • It should be noted that the coordinated efforts to date have resulted in a better designed transit system to serve the Pass Area. REGIONAL SERVICES AND ADJACENT TRANSIT SYSTEMS A Council Member from the City of Beaumont serves on the Riverside County Transportation Commission. A second Council Member serves on the Riverside Transit Agency (RTA) Board of Directors as well. The City Council and staff are represented at the Pass Area Transportation NOW Chapter meetings. In addition to Council's involvement in regional boards, staff attends quarterly meetings of the transit operators in Riverside County, hosted by RCTC, which provide an opportunity for the operators to discuss regional issues. Finally, passenger transfers are coordinated but need to be improved between the Pass Transit System fixed route and Dial -A -Ride services, the RTA Line 31 to Hemet, Line 35 to Moreno Valley, the 210 Commuter Line and Line 36 to Calimesa. There is a latent demand for better connections into eastern Riverside county for medical and social services as well as westward to the Palm Desert area for employment purposes. PUBLIC PARTICIPATION Prior to implementing new route alignment and schedules in FY 2008, the City of Beaumont held a public hearing and published the changes in local publication. Public participation regarding the Short Range Transit Plan adoption will be afforded at the City Council meetings and at the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Citizens Advisory Committee/Social Service Transportation Advisory Council meeting. Transit staff is easily accessed by transit passengers and the general public through telephone calls or by visiting the Transit office, which is a stop on Routes 2 and 3. In the last few months, the phone lines have been moved to the main city offices where a Voice over IP phone system was previously successfully implemented. This has allowed the single Transit phone number to be expanded from one incoming line to multiple lines, thereby ensuring that each transit customer call is answered by a person. In previous years, having one line prohibited Transit staff from addressing more than one customer at a time, limiting public access to Transit staff. The new phone system has been well received by the public and staff will continue to monitor other avenues of communication with current and future customers. Beaumont City staff and transit management and staff are committed to outreach and coordination with County social service agencies, the Inland Regional Center and various community volunteer groups. 129 13 KEY PERFORMANCE INDICATORS The Riverside County Transportation Commission has adopted a Productivity Improvement Plan (PIP) for the transit and commuter rail operators of Riverside County. The PIP sets forth efficiency and effectiveness standards that the transit operators are to meet. Progress towards these standards is reported quarterly to the Commission. Below is a table of the operating performance indicators adopted in the PIP and this plan's projections for the coming years. Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency Beaueonl hAunicipai t '�tah�i� Ager3oy -..; "At Ui % Increase/ Decrease PY Ph�j€ % Increase/ Decrease % Increase/ Decrease 'Performance :Sfaiistc$ �•= Un1inked,Pasp ng Trips :'. Pperating bat Per , :` RevenSdHrs.-. 1` r� $52.2f( -12.22%: 11.11 % Q8.32 19.69% 1.50% 5.31 % 33.13% Fare lace( Recove y i -3.91%< r0% 51.36% 13.00°% 'Subsidy per Passenger Subsidy �r Passenger Mile - Subsidy per Revenue Hnur $8..06 '1 $52.1 1 .52 $3.84 5.09 5.71 % 3.50% 5.72°% $6,75 $3.13 $4412,' 5.87% 0.09% 1.83°% 3 29.39% 38.51 % 32.15°% Subsrciy per Revenue Rule $3.59 $3.80 5.85% $3.10 0.07°% 32.31 % Passengers per Revenue Hour 6.5 6.47 -0.46°% 6.5 6.65% 8; 4.41 % Passengers per Revenue Mile 0,45: 043 -4.44% Q.45 13.95% 4.17°% Based on actual year to date revenues and weighted projections, the Beaumont Transit System estimates fare box recovery ratio of 8.7% for FY 2008. This is less than the 10% fare box recovery ratio as required for the PIP. System wide fare box ratio is projected at 10.0% for FY 2009. With the changes to reporting policy and procedures at Beaumont Transit, the City of Beaumont is significantly more comfortable with the accuracy of reported data, allowing for more efficient management of the Beaumont system. It is anticipated that cost savings of 5 % can be achieved through careful management of the available resources. The generous salary and benefit rich package enjoyed by the current represented employees contributes significantly to overhead costs. As an example, Beaumont's current contract with the bus drivers affords all benefits to be paid by the City up to the family level. This includes medical, dental, vision, life insurance, and retirement, to name a few. A typical bus driver receives up to $38.00 per hour in pay and benefits creating a significant expense for the Transit services. More efficient utilization of employee time has been identified as a critical element to controlling operating costs and is a priority for the City in FY 2009 as it was in FY 2008. 14 • • 130 It is expected that FY 07/08 operating expense will be approximately 11% lower than the FY 06/07 year due to Personnel expense. The agency was without a general manager for the first 6 months and a contract for management did not get activated until January 2008 Another area that has contributed to higher operating expenses for the City is the steady increase in fuel costs nationwide. The average rate for a gallon of gasoline is over $4.10, which is dramatically higher than FY 2007 and FY 2008 fuel prices. A fare adjustment can offset some of the operating expenses while still keeping it affordable to use the PASS. A systemwide fare increase will be needed to meet the City's revenue projections for FY 2009. The City of Beaumont is still actively pursuing the prospect of merging the Beaumont Transit services with the City of Banning. A combined system would offer certain economies of scale, guarantee of seamless service, continuity of fares and the potential of significant cost savings. NEW SERVICE IMPLEMENTATION AND EVALUATION Beaumont Transit Route & Schedule Study Report completed: April 2008 Research was performed in Beaumont to make recommendations for improvements to the routes and schedules of fixed route bus service in Beaumont proper. The work was limited to Routes 3 and 4 which operate exclusively in Beaumont. The following activities were conducted to develop data for analysis: • Ridership data was gathered and studied. • An on board survey of customers was conducted. • All trips on April 15, 2008 were surveyed to ascertain schedule adherence and boarding and alighting activity. • Two days worth of transfers were analyzed. • Operational observations were made by local and corporate employees. The purpose of the study was to develop recommendations to improve the efficiency and effectiveness of the service. The current routes and schedules have not been changed for a long period of time. The routes have been informally changed to reflect circumstances on the street but the published schedules have not been revised. In addition, there are new parts of the community that have been developed since the last time the routes were changed. In general, the goals of the study are: • Increase safe operation to include but not be limited to: Eliminating blind left turns Operate at traffic controlled intersections as much as possible, especially at busy locations • Increase ridership • Add service to currently unserved areas and eliminate service with low ridership • Accomplish the changes within the parameters of the current budget 15 131 Marketing Pass Transit System Implementation Date: ongoing Efforts have been made to market the Pass Transit System over the past year. These efforts include purchasing advertising on a map of the San Gorgonio Pass Area, secondary school assemblies on using the transit system, and the distribution of a free ride flyer to the employees of the new Wal-Mart Supercenter. These efforts will continue in Fiscal Year 2009 and beyond. In addition, upgrades to bus stop amenities including additional route signs, posting of bus schedules and maps at system bus stops, and two new bus shelters are intended to make the transit system more attractive and easier to use. Research Day Pass vs. Transfers Implementation Date: August 2008 (if deemed feasible) The transit system continues to issue paper transfers to customers wishing to transfer between routes. Local service fixed -routes intersect in multiple locations, which create a challenge in developing and enforcing transfer policies that are fair and convenient to both the customer and the transit provider. During FY 2009 the potential of adopting a day pass will be researched with the intent of eliminating the paper transfer. The day pass offers the customer the maximum amount of flexibility in using the transit system and the ability to choose the most direct route for their chosen trips. If research indicates that the adoption of a day pass system is preferable to the existing paper transfers, the change would occur in early FY 2009. REGULATORY AND COMPLIANCE REQUIREMENTS The American with Disabilities Act of 1990 The Dial -A -Ride services provide ADA complementary paratransit service for the fixed route services. The system uses a self -certification process with professional verification. The City of Beaumont has allowed RTA to certify its ADA passengers and work under the umbrella of RTA's ADA policy as a provider of ADA paratransit for its fixed route service that operated in the City of Beaumont's Service Area until May of 2003. With the start up of the Commercial Trunk Line Route in July of 2004, the City of Banning processes applications as well for ADA complementary paratransit service for the Pass Transit System. Title VI The Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency does not utilize federal funds for operating expenses. As such, Title VI requirements do not currently apply to the transit system. Alternatively Fueled Vehicles (RCTC Policy) The Beaumont Municipal Transit System operates two CNG powered buses on its fixed routes. The rest of the system's revenue service vehicles is diesel powered., Future vehicle purchases will be in compliance with the RCTC and SCAQMD policies regarding alternative fuel transit vehicles. 16 132 STA Compliance Beaumont Municipal Transit Agency does not utilize State Transit Assistance (STA) funding for operating expenses. As such, compliance with the Public Utilities Commission requirement is not applicable. 17 133 elf° r istEed 60V6IT L Hoz/ail „se6euepi vEvisueii 8L :sie;o1 ELCS17 0 T Vd00 VD 17Z T 9T 0S17-3 P-I03 02JA 900Z Z681ES 0 Z Vd00 30 ZE Z OE 3NSD 009 000Z 17L.T'OZ 0 Vd00 ND ZE ZOT l3JX 998 KOZ JeaA LO/900Z Ad SOPILIGA sologlaA 01103 aPoD ulbuoi paddin133 h4loodeD opop epop pip um pow oAnav U0 AlmaSulam* ennOv oakl adh. elopm duleti OutleaS iapow 'NIA sallIN te401 jo # do # dpis long pue 4.jn ..toom0 11!ne JeaA lUOUJI100¢110 Alp PatIS 60,4900t Ad uphi wsuau A10,71110 4091j - r °Nei palmed() AROO.I113 (sncpolow) sue • 41,4,,Alt0) Appldt.U/i )p:mktd 4d. ra • 1,800Z11111 ,"JefieUe Jisitaij 'ZVI'S 0 Z Vd00 AG bZ Z 9T 0S17-3 PKU DDD 007 bLVb 0 T Vd00 VD 8T 0 b " DIA umal0 Clild 6661 Z90445 0 Z Vd00 VD bZ Z 9T OSb-g Pi0A DDD TOOZ Plinqa11 LQ/90O2 Ai selpitleA lool.d amply uo Apue0unuoD SaIM WW1 Jo # sePlyen apoo apoD Blow edAi adAi J# # dms land -.mum() tp6ual elDKRA paddriba AlpedeD cluieu 6upeas pue 411 apop opoo la13014 'EqW 4100 JeaA pound° /imago / asuodsou Puetuea luotun eee Jo AID us741 efluell ijogS 60/800e Ad ificquoAutjaaid r Nigel 11511k.4.101u(7901.4414,1511 1, AO) tp5o,!4 Ri.ei9dk tour'i l,cosp:rlaiior d•..:n *Me 2 City of Beaumont-- SRTP S"ervi rmary FY 2008/09 Short Range ransit Flan All Routes FY 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Audited FY 2007/08 Plan FY OW08 3rd Qtr Actual FY 2008/90 R an Fleet Characteristics . Peak -Hour Fleet 6 6 Financial Data Total Operating Expenses $1,082,567 $1,000,991 r $1,111,000 $609,656 $1,154,329 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $71,911 $80,049 $111675 $57,081 6115,433: Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $1,010,656 $920,941 $999325 $552,575 $1,038;096:, Operating Characteristics Unlinked Passenger Trips 118,618 105,824 124,626 9%309 106 700' Passenger Miles 224,349 265,703 202,344 227,750` Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 18,346.6 16,093.8 18,128.0 11,884.0 15,975,0` Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 266,147.0 241,913.3 256,431.0 171,302.0 226,700.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 274,799.0 251,090.0 263,172.0 175,548:6 23,450.0 Performance Characteristics , Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $59.01 $62.20 $6129 $51.30 $72,26 Farebox Recovery Ratio 6.64% 7.99°/a 10.05% 9.369/4 10.00% Subsidy per Passenger $8,52 $8.70 $8 02 $0.12 $9.56 . . Subsidy per Passenger Mile $4.10 $3;50 $4,58 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $55,09 $57.22 $55.13 46.73 $46.5t) $65.03 Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $3.80 $3,81 $390 $3.23 $4.58 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 6.5' 6.6 6.9 7.6 6.8 Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0.45 0.44 0,49 0.53' 0.48 rain Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Mlles fo Rail Modes. TransTrack Manager"' 11/7/2008 136 Page l of.1 River* Cowl— (rn3px14Gon (orris Table . Beaumont -BUS -- SRTP Service Summary FY 2008/09 Short Range Transit plan All Routes FY 2005/06 Audited - FY 2006/07 Audited FY 2007/08` Plan FY 2007/08 3rd Qtr-Actual FY 20U8/09 1'lalt, Fleet Characteristics Peak -Hour Fleet 3 ". 3 Financial Data Total Operating Expenses $616,819 $663,288 $694,201 $446, $735,329 Total Passenger fare Revenue $47,163 $54,364 $01,762, $40,9$0 $73,533 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $599,656 $608,924 $612,439 $405,541 $661796 Operating Characteristics Unlinked Passenger Trips 89,962 85,400 100,19.8 63,329, 85,500 Passenger Miles 162,260 212,419 120,325 ,157,750 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 11,615.3 11,370.5 12,200.0 '. 8377.4 11,250.0 Totat Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 1.73,034.0 175,089.3 188,880.0 127,507.f) 170,700:0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 177,589.0 180,4670 191,496.0' 129873.6. 173,IOD.D Performance Characteristics Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $55.69 $58.33 $56.90 $53,30 $65.38 Farebox Recovery Ratio 7.29% 8,19%0 11,77% 9.17% 10.00% Subsidy per Passenger $6.67 $7.13 $6.11 $6.40 $7.74 Subsidy per Passenger Mile $3.75 $2.88 $3.37 $4.20 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $51.63 $53,55 $50.20 $48.41 $58.83 Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $3.47 $3.48 $3.24 $3.18• $3,88 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 7.7 7.5 8.2 7.6 7.6 Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0.52 0,49 0.53 0.50 050 (a) Train Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Miles fo Rail Modes. TransTrilijfanager'n 1 im2oo8 1 oil jRCTC . Vic=riJr,ev-'; Irzr.<,p;rtolie' fom^110:11 &able 2 _- Beaumont -BUS FY 200 SRTP ervrce enmary 09 Shock Range Transit Plan lExdltided Routes FY 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Audited FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/'08" 3rd Qtr Actual FY 2008/09 Plan Fleet Characteristics Peak -Hour Fleet 2 Financial Data Total Operating Expenses $646,819 $253,545 $475,329 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $47,163 $22,565 $47,533 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $599,656 $230,980 $427,796 Operating Characteristics Unlinked Passenger Trips 89,962 33,507 55,500 Passenger Miles 63,663 1131,750 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 11,615.3 3,828.5 7,400.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 173,034.0 67,001.3 106,000.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 177,589.0 68686.0" 107,700.0 Performance Characteristics `' Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $55.69 $66.23 $64.23 Farebox Recovery Ratio 7,29% 8.89% 10:00°,6 Subsidy per Passenger $6.67 $6.89 $7.71 Subsidy per Passenger Mile $3,63 $4420 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $51.63 $60,33 ;$57,$1. Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $3.47 $3,45 $4,04 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 7.7 8.8 7,5 Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0.52 0.50 0.52 a) Train Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Miles fo Rail Modes. TransTrark Manager"' 11/7/2008 138 afx • 'RCTC Yi,uide tou::*p Irceipvtaiir(orrrolml Table 2 Beaumont -BUS -- SR770 Service .summary FY 2008/09 Short Range Transit Plan Non -Excluded Routes FY 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Audited FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/08, 3rd Qtr Actual FY 2008/09 Plan Fleet Characteristics ,... Peak -Hour Fleet 3 Financial Data Total Operating Expenses $409,743 $694,201 $446,821 $260,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $0 $31,799 $81,762 $40,980 , $26,000 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $0 $377,944 $612,439 $405,541 ' , $234,000 Operating Characteristics Unlinked Passenger Trips 51,893 100,198 63,329 30,000 Passenger Miles 98,597 212,419 120,525 56,000 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 7,542.0 12,200.0 8,577.4 3,850.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 108,088.0 188,880.0 127,507,0 61,700.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 111,781.0 191,496.0 129,873.6 65,400.0 Performance Characteristics Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $54.33 $56.90 $53:50 '$67.53 Farebox Recovery Ratio 7.76°4 11.77°4 9.17°/e 10.0014 ' Subsidy per Passenger $7.28 $6,11 $6.40 $7,80 , Subsidy per Passenger Mile $3.83 $2338 $137 , , $448 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $50.11 $50,20 $48.41 ' $60.78 , Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $3.50 $3.24 $3.18 $3,62 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 6,9 82 7.6 743 , Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0,48 0.53 0 50 . 01 46 (a) Train Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Miles fo Rail Modes. .1 TransTr anager' 11/7/200B • 40 e 1 of 1 . ti "able 2 -_ BeA71�illlL-/fA� ~� 5/Y �f a✓e�i�iX/Q FY 2008jQ9 Short Range Transit pt All R�uiens FY 2005/06 Audited FY 2006/07 Audited FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/08 8rd Qtr Actual FY 2008/09 Plan Fleet Characteristics _ Peak -Hour Fleet 3 3 Financial Data Total Operating Expenses $435,748 $337,702 $416,799 $163,135 $419,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $24 748 $25,685 $29,913 $16,101 $41,900 Net Operating Expenses (Subsidies) $411,000 $312,018 $386,886 $147,035 $377,100 Operating Characteristics Unlinked Passenger Trips 28,656 20,424 24,428 26,980 23,200 Passenger Mlles 62,089 73,284 82019 70,000 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours (a) 6,731.3 4,723.3 5,92.8.0 3,506.7 4,725.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles (b) 93,113.0 66,824.0 67,551.0 43,795.0 56,000.0 -total Actual Vehicle Miles 97,210.0 70,623.0 71,676.0 45,635.0 58,350.0 Performance Characteristics Operating Cost per Revenue Hour $64.74 $71,50 $70.31 $46.52 $88.68 Farebox Recovery Ratio 5.670/0 7.60% 7.170/0 9,86% 10.000/0 Subsidy per Passenger $14.34 $15.28 $15.84 $5.45 - $16,25 Subsidy per Passenger Mile $5.03 $5,28 $1.79 $5.39 Subsidy per Revenue Hour (a) $61.06 $66,06 $65,26 $41.93 $79.81 Subsidy per Revenue Mile (b) $4.41 $4.67 $5,73 $3.36 $6.73 Passenger per Revenue Hour (a) 4.3 4,3 4,1 7.7 4.9 Passenger per Revenue Mile (b) 0.31 0,31 0.36 0.62 0.41 (a) Train Hours for Rail Modes. (b) Car Miles fo Rail Modes. TransTraek Manager'' 11/7/2008 140 Pays x:of t • ZM fog ` MilIt i ,,,a06erre/q redlsues1 96s'$EO'T5 ££b'STT9 6LE OOT'64ES 006%4 9ET'01z9 E6L'EZS 099'E[ES OF4'EZS O0D'6CZ9 000'9Z4 000'6Tt$ 6WiEE9 Wu€0 000'09ZS Aplegns anpaeau lsaD .lap aOeusSSed 6upendp 0'901E4 Cam'9ZZ 6'S€4'9T O'SL6'ST 05L'LZZ 00e801 0`XON EE000'9S OWE'S (men. 0.000'90 010T8'E 0'90S'09 0.000'09 O'OOWE o'Oot,s9 0'00e1,9 a'SZ6'E s{e101 raprnord aofnaag O'SZCb 000'OL 0orez £ Iel9i. 8Vo-VDS O'OoCE OSZ'SS O00'OE i Imo" 0-vN O'OOL`E 005'9F 0as'SZ T Ielo1 E.V00 O'OS8'E 000'95 000'0£ I Ielol ZA3O 01114 sellW &root{ srnoH 1e7o1 enuamm {eToj anuonaa sepal ra6uassed sra6uassed sa{rgap Head adAl Aea {� aln0b saInOV IIV 60/800Z) d Z --luoulnea� 13 " c emu slu811.1913 elea • soar hlarkh • Performance Indicators • Table 3 - SRTP Route Statistics City of Beaumont -- 2 FY 2008/09 All Routes Route # Day Type Operating Operating Farebox Subsidy Per Subsidy Per Subsidy Per Cost Per Cost Per Cost Per Recover-y Subsidy Per Passenger Revenue Revenues Passengers Passengers Revenue Hour Revenue Mile Passenger Ratio Passenger Mlle Hour Mile Per Haut Per Mils BEA 2 rotal $67.53 $4,02 $8.67 10.00% $7.80 $4.18 $60.743 $3.62 `48s Me BEA-3 Total 564.16 $3.96 59.31 10.00% $8.38 $4.59 $57.75 $3.56 6.9 0.43 BEA 4 Total 564.31 $5 17 $7.93 10.00% $7.14 $3.88 $57,87 $4.66 8.1 OAS BEA-DAR Total $88.68 $7.48 $18.06 10.00% $16.25 $5,39 $6.,73 Service Provider Totals 572.26 $5.09 $10.62 t0.00% $9.56 $4.56 $6543 rransrraek Manager"' 11/7,2003 142 -6.4 pAii , Page 2 of2' City of Beaumont FY 2008t09 Summary of Funds Requested Short Range Transit Plan: Table 4 - Summary of Funds Requested for FY 2008/09 ProjoCtOeScripli0n Capital Protect Number (1) Total Amount of Funds STA L.TF MeasuteA Soctfon SW - AN -San, Sr(Co Section 5S07 - Temecula/ Murneta - Section 6307 HemeYSan Jacinto Section S307 - Los Angeles Sec,0pn 5307 1ndo-Catbedral City -Patin :.;Section Springs 5809 'Seebon- ,5311 CMAO TUMF FarA f3bit-Other - (2} Operating Costs FN 0S-09 S1,154,329 $1.038,896 - - - $115433 Subtotal: Operating $1.1.54.329. SO $1.038.896 .. $115483 Passenger Amenities FP/09-1 $25.000 525.000 Clarifier for Transit Shop FAY 09.2 $12,000 512.000 Walk around bus washer F Y 09-3 512,500. 312,500 Security Camera system for buses FIY 09.4 $28.500 $28.500 GPI System for buses F/Y 09.5 5120000 5120,000 Subtotal: Capital $198,000 St S8.000 SO _... _... .. _. Total: Operating & Capital S1.358329 5198.000 $1,038.896 - S115.433,' (t) %MOO.' 6w10 eC 10 Table 4A • Cap1:u Prgeer. Ju3utle4110n (2) Fla x 10C4114y*twrce al'Other funtl. iRevised.Thaii2008. Summa v el Funds At:quested 1112006609;1us Table 4A -- Capital Protect Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 09-1 PROJECT NAME:Passenger Amenities PROJECT DESCRIPTION Ongoing procurement and placement of bus shelters, benches, solar lighting trash cans, system and schedule holders etc'. PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: Passenger amenities are necessary to maintain and increase ridership. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED); STA Funds $25,000 Total Funds $25,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE - OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED - INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance NA 144 Table 4A -- Capital Proiect Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 69-2 PROJECT NAME:, Cfarifier for Transit Yard PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Water clarifier for bliS Washing PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: The water produced in the washing of the buses contains soap, oils and other solvents which must be separated before waste water can be released into storrn drains. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds Total Funds $12,000 $12,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE— OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED — INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance NA • 145 Table 4A - Capital Project Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 09-3 PROJECT NAME: Walk Around Bus Wash PROJECT DESCRIPTioN: A machine employees will use to wash buses PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: Currentlybuses are washed by hand. This is inefficient and wastes man-hours and water. A walk around bus wash will be more effective and quickly wash buses using less water and chemicals. This apparatus is more environmentally friendly, PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds $12,500 Total Funds $12,500 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE - OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED - INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance NA 146 Table 4A — Capital proiect Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 09-4 PROJECT NAME: Security PROJECT DESCRIPTION: An on -board security camera system for PASS buses. PROJECT JUSTIFICATION; Placing security camera on buses will benefit riders, drivers, and administrators. It will improve homeland security and reduce insurance expenses. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (RE'QUESTED)• STA Funds $28,500 Total Funds $28,500 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE — OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED - INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance NA 147 Table 4A— Capital Prolect Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 09-5 PROJECT NAME: Electronic Farebox system PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Procure and install an electronic farebox system PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: Replacing the current manual fareboxes with validating electronic fareboxes will increase the accuracy and reliability of passenger counts and proper fare collection. This system also produces reports which can improve service planning and development. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds $120,000 Total Funds $120,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE — OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED — INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance NA 148 sir t rat Ad Person:10D $0 ALatuwng WOOS :a res!nee: OS S9rLELS OS OS OS OS' .. OS OS OS. OS OS OS OS 0001LS SSS'S41.'IS Sr9'LSVLS sSiero S 6upettado :te1ol OS OS OS OS OS OS OS OS OS OS OS OS rOS- 0005ES OS MISS leseeo :Ielalgn8 .. 000SOS 000'9LS L•u Aid so9wOttni.to6ttosscd OS: sargiS , OS t5S . OS Oq OS .... as .:... as OS OS. 0S OS OS ESC'S44'IS 9t9'ZLS'tS Supsiodo loyolgn$ I. Ssa'GZSS ,.. OS OS OS OS SSE'SrL'tS Sra'2[L'IS :aa,odxomlr,aoo a mp0 xoSO,Od ,01.101. ;. 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OotrOS OPelverS tomb •LOSS oollooS Vooscots N9Striie) St0ord ea ill Spur to wnowy gist,,. ::1 roawnni Wotoid tnWco uo0duosoa toalad 01./000Z Ad a01 pen-anbeld spund;o AnwwnS - S a14e1 use u,Sttsa oSua}L vpttS PottganbOu 4oun3 $o NetuwnS t 110t03.Ad Poe 014002 tupwnoots to:Nro Table 5A - Capital Project Justification PROJECT NUMBER: ^FY 10-1 PROJECT NAME: Passenger Amenities PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Ongoing procurement and placement of bus shelters, bombes, solar lighting, trash cans, system and schedule holders etc. PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: Passenger amenities are necessary to maintain and increase ridership. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds $25,000 Total Funds $25,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE - OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED - INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance 150 Table SA — Capital Proiect Justification PROJECT NUMBER: FY 10-2 PROJECT NAME: > 30 Ft Replacement Coaches (2.) PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Replace-2 coaches per the PASS Beaumont Fleet inventOry and replacernent schedule PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: This is part of PASS Beaumont Fleet inventory and replacement schedule. Vehicles #2816 and # 2817 will be replaced with environmentally friendly and ARB compliant alternate fuel buses. The distance from CNG fueling in Banning suggests Beaumont needs to consider hybrid technology for the replacement coaches. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds $500,000 Total Funds $500,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE — OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED — INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance unknown _ • • 151 Table SA — Capital Project Justification PROJECT NUMBER; _FY 11-1 PROJECT NAME: Passenger Amenities PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Ongoing procurement and placement of bus shelters, benches, solar lighting, trash cans, system and schedule holders, etc,. PROJECT JUSTIFICATION: Passenger amenities are necessary to maintain and increase ridership. PROJECT FUNDING SOURCES (REQUESTED): STA Funds $25,000 Total Funds $25,000 PRIOR YEAR PROJECTS OF A SIMILAR NATURE WITH UNEXPENDED BALANCE — OR PROJECTS APPROVED BUT NOT YET ORDERED INCLUDE FTA GRANT NUMBER AND RCTC'S CAPITAL GRANT NUMBER FTA Grant # RCTC Grant # Description Unexpended balance unknown 153 City of Beaumont Transit System SRTP 08-00 TABLE 6 — PROGRESS TO IMPLEMENT TRIENNIAL PERFORMANCE AUDIT Audit Recommendations (Covering. FY 2004,— FY 2006) _ The Triennial PerforMartoe. Audit for-FY 04- 06 found that the City has made a reasonable effort to implernent each of the ` prior Triennial Performance Audit recommendations. The FY 04-06 Triennial Performance Audit -completed in April 2007 made new recommendations listed below_ 1. Consider in the'SRTP the Implementation of Sunday fixed - route service to be consistent with the Banning Transit. System, The City of Banning implemented Sunday service on its three fixed routes in July 2004. Sunday service operates between the hours of 9:00a.m. and 5:00p.m. Although the transit systems of Banning and Beaumont operate separately., they both have a common brand identity as Pass Transit. Both systems have sought to compliment each other as well as provide seamless connections. Action( Taken And Results (1) Until Beaumont can get its expenses and revenue'to meet performance :"standards as established by ROTC, Sunday service is not an option. 2. Consider providing ADA dial -a - ride to Cabazon vuhere the main fixed route trunkline extends. It was not clear whether Beaumont dial -a - ride vehicles travel from Beaumont to Cabazon to support the fixed routes buses. Given that Beaumont is responsible for a passenger whose trip begins in the City, the service area of dial -a -ride should be reviewed and service provided, if necessary. 3. Consider additional training with CNG engines. As the two CNG vehicles are newest in the fleet, maintenance staff should be well - versed in being able to service alternative fuel vehicles. Local community colleges like College of the Desert and San Bernardino Valley College in Coachella Valley may ;, 154 Currently, ADA dial -a -ride to Cabazon is covered by the City of Banning through a cooperative agreement. Likewise, ADA dial -a -ride service to Cherry Valley is covered by Beaumont. The City will review this recommendation for action again in FY 2008/09, Staff continues to work with the mechanics to provide avenues of training for service of the CNG buses. Due to the long distance to fuel CNG coaches in Banning, staff is also considering installing a small CNG fueling station in Beaumont. Alternatively, staff is considering the use of unleaded/electric hybrid coaches. City oeaninon Transit Systern SRTP 4$-09 have related classes regarding CNN enginea.:Beaumont may also consider collaborating ,with Sunl ine maintenance staff about CNG: training and certifications. 4; Complete and submit separate State Controller Deports for general public transit and specialized service for<elderly and disabled. Separate. annual State Controller Reports should be submitted for each type of service to be in compliance with State instructions. As Beaumont currently produces one. consolidated report to the State, it is required that the financial and operations data contained in the report be divided by the respective services. Separate;°reports will be submitted in the future. ` 5. The City should consider adding a link on its website to the Pass Transit System Ride Guide. The City of Beaumont's website contains general information regarding transit services offered by the City. The webpage refers to a link to the Pass Transit Syste Map at the bottom of the page; however, no such link exists. It would be helpful to passengers to have direct access to this fink. A link was added June 2007. 6. The City should ensure that its Annual Financial Audit and State Controller Operator Reports are completed In full and submitted in a timely manner as per Public Utilities Code, Sections 99243 and 99245. Among the operator compliance requirements under TDA are the timely submittal of financial and operational data to the State Controller and ROTC. The State Controller Report is generally due 90 days after the end of the fiscal year, or 110 days if filed electronically. The City was out of compliance for two out of the past three years with regard to this requirement. The annual fiscal and compliance audits are supposed to be submitted to RCTC and the All past audits and reports have been submitted. Procedures are in place to prevent further delays in completion of these important documents. 155 City of Beaumont Transit System SRTP OS-09 State Controller within 180 days following the end of the fiscal year, unless a 90 day extension has been granted by RCTC as allowed by law. The audits for each of the fiscal years reviewed were submitted well. after the 180 day period following the endof each fiscal year, The State Controller Reports should include all elements, including the exclusions for thee farebox calculations. (1) If no action taken, provide schedule for implementation or explanation ofwhythe recommendation; is no longer relevant. ,' 156 • • Table 7 -- Service Provider Performance Targets Report FY 2007/08 Short Range Transit Plan Review City of Beaumont Data Elements FY 2007/08 Plan FY 2007/08 Target FY 2007/08 Year to Date Through 3rd Quarter Year to Date Performance Scorecard Unlinked Passenger Trips 124,626 - Passenger Miles 285,703 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Hours 18,128.0 Total Actual Vehicle Revenue Miles 256,431.0 Total Actual Vehicle Miles 263,172.0 Total Operating Expenses $1,111,000 Total Passenger Fare Revenue $111,675 Net Operating Expenses $999,325 Performance Indicators Mandatory: 1. Farebox Recovery Ratio I 10.05%1 >= 10.00%J 9.360/01 Fails to Meet Target Discretionary: 1. Operating Cost Per Revenue Hour $61.29 <= $71.26 $51.30 Meets Target 2. Subsidy Per Passenger $8.02 >= $8.02 and <= $10.86 $6.12 Better Than Target 3. Subsidy Per Passenger Mile $3.50 >= $3.79 and <= $5.13 $2.73 Better Than Target 4. Subsidy Per Hour $55.13 >= $53.36 and <= $72.20 $46.50 Better Than Target 5. Subsidy Per Mile $3.90 >= $3.49 and <= $4.72 $3.23 Better Than Target 6. Passengers Per Revenue Hour 6.9 >= 5.6 and <= 7.6 7.6 Better Than Target 7. Passengers Per Revenue Mile 0.49 >= 0.37 and <= 0.49 0.53 Better Than Target Note: Must meet at least 4 out of 7 Oiscredonary Performance Indicators Productivity Performance Summary: Service Provider Comments: TransTrack Manager"" 10/16/2008 157 Page 101 FY 2008/09 - Table 8 -- SRTP Performance Report Service Provider: City of Beaumont All Routes Performance Indicators FY 2006/07 End of Year Actual FY 2007/08 3rd Quarter Year -to -Date FY 2008/09 Plan FY 2008/09 Target Plan Performance Scorecard (a) Passengers 105,824 90,309 108,700 None Passenger Miles 224,349 202,344 227,750 None Revenue Hours 16,093.8 11,884.0 15,975.0 None Total Hours 16,690.0 12,386.9 16,735.0 None Revenue Miles 241,913.3 171,302.0 226,700.0 None Total Miles 251,090.0 175,508.6 231,450.0 None Operating Costs $1,000,991 $609,656 $1,154,329 None Passenger Revenue $80,049 $57,081 $115,433 None Operating Subsidy $920,941 $552,575 $1,038,896 None Operating Costs Per Revenue Hour $62.20 $51.30 $72.26 <= $71.26 Fails to Meet Target Operating Cost Per Revenue Mile $4.14 $3.56 $5.09 None Operating Costs Per Passenger $9.46 $6.75 $10.62 None Farebox Recovery Ratio 7.990/0 9.360/0 10.00% >= 10.00/0 Meets Target Subsidy Per Passenger $8.70 $6.12 $9.56 >_ $8.02 and <= $10.86 Meets Target Subsidy Per Passenger Mile $4.10 $2.73 $4.56 >= $3.79 and <= $5,13 Meets Target Subsidy Per Revenue Hour $57.22 $46.50 $65.03 >= $53.36 and <= $72.20 Meets Target Subsidy Per Revenue Mile $3.81 $3.23 $4.58 >= $3.49 and <= $4.72 Meets Target Passengers Per Revenue Hour 6.6 7.6 6.8 >= 5.61 and <= 7,59 Meets Target Passengers Per Revenue Mile 0.44 0.53 0.48 >= 0.37 and <= 0.49 Meets Target a) The Plan Performance Scorecard column is the result of comparing the FY 2008/09 Plan to the FY 2008/09 Primary Target. TransTra 30l16l200 • • AGENDA ITEM 7F • • • • • RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Jerry Rivera, Program Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Fiscal Year 2009-13 Measure A Five Year Capital Improvement Plan for Local Streets and Roads for the City of Menifee STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to approve the FY 2009-13 Measure A Five -Year Capital Improvement Plan (CIP) for Local Streets and Roads for the city of Menifee as submitted. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Measure A Ordinance requires each recipient of local streets and roads monies to annually provide to the Commission a five-year plan on how those funds are to be expended in order to receive its Measure A disbursements. In addition, the Coachella Valley and Western County cities and the county must be participating in either the Coachella Valley Association of Governments (CVAG) or Western Riverside Council of Governments (WRCOG) Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) program. The agencies are required to submit the annual certification of maintenance of effort (MOE) along with documentation supporting the calculation. On March 18, 2008, Commission staff provided the local agencies with Measure A revenue projections for local streets and roads to assist them in preparation of the required CIP. The agencies were asked to submit their CIP's by May 12, 2008 for submission to the Commission on June 11, 2008. Staff has received the CIP from the newly incorporated city of Menifee and is requesting Commission approval of its Plan. Attachment: Measure A Capital Improvement Plan for Menifee Agenda Item 7F 160 • • Riverside County Transportation Commission Measure A Local Funds Program FY 2009 - FY 2013 Agency: City of Menifee Prepared by: J. Bradley Kutzner, City Engineer Phone #: 951 672.6777 Date: 12/16/08 Item Nci, 1 2 3 Project Name/Limits Newport Road - Antelope to Lindenberger - Design (7500 Signal Synchronization- misc. locations Arterial/ Residential Overlays and Slurry/Crack Seal FY 2009 Measure A Funds Available Project Type Overlay Signal Synchro Overlays/ Slurry 250 100 500 • $972,000 Measure:.Funds' 250 100 500 Total for FY 2009 C Monifee/Moosuro AtFY OS Annual Report-12230e 12/23/2008 161 $850 $850 Funds Remaining $122,000 • Riverside County Transportation Commission Measure A Local Funds Program FY 2009 - FY 2013 Agency: City of Menifee Prepared by: J. Bradley Kutner, City Engineer Phone #: 951.672.6777 Date: 12/16/08 tem No. 1 2 3 4 5 Project Namellimlts Newport Road - Antelope to Lindenberger Const. (7500 If) Newport Road - Haun Rd. to Murrietta Rd.- Des. (9300 If) Signal Synchronization - misc. locations Arterial/ Residential Overlays and Slurry/Crack Seal Menifee Rd. - 600' n/o Aldergate to Simpson (2750 If) QMenilee/Measure A/FY 09 Annual RepM422308 12/23/2008 • FY 2010, Measure A Funds Available Carryover from prior FY ($000's) Total Measure A Funding Available Overlay Overlay Signal Synchro. Overlays/ Slurry New Construction Total for FY 2010 2,900 400 250 500 5,033 $939,000 $122,000 $1,061,000 assure A Furitls 750 50 150 0 $9, 083 $1,060 Funds Remaining $1,000 Agency: Prepared by: Phone #: Date: 1 2 3 4 • Riverside County Transportation Commission Measure A Local Funds Program FY 2009 - FY 2013 City of 11?enifee J. Bradley Kutzner, City Engineer 951.672.6777 12/16/08 Project Name/Llmlfs' Newport Road - Haun Rd. to Murrietta Rd: Const. (9300 li Normandy Road - Murrieta to Goetz - Des. Signal Synchronization - misc. locations Arterial/ Residential Overlays and Slurry/Crack Seal FY 2011 Measure A Funds Available. Carryover from Prior FY Total Measure A Funding Available Overlay Overlay Signal Synchro. Overlays/Slurry 4,000 200 175 500 $958000 $1,000 $959,000 750. 50 75 80 C: Mantlee/Meesure A/FY 09 Annual Report-12230E 12/23/2008 Total for FY 2011 163 $4875 $955 Funds Remaining $4,000' Riverside County Transportation Commission 114earuer A Local Funds Program FY 2009 - FY 2013 Agency: City of Menifee Prepared by: J. Bradley Kutzner, City Engineer Phone #: 951.672,6777 Date: 12/16/08 1 2 3 4 5 Normandy Road - Murrieta to Goetz - Const. (9150 LF) Bradley Road - Newport to Potomac -Des. (3000 If) Holland Road Overpass at 1-215 (Des./EIR) Signal Synchronization - misc. locations Arterial/ Residential Overlays and Slurry/Crack Seal FY 2012 Measure A Funds Available Carryover from Prior FY Total Measure A Funding Avaiiable Overlay Overlay Freeway Overpass Signal Synchro. Overlays/ Slurry 2,000 200 500 175 500. $997 000 $4000 $1,001,000 400 50 100 75 375• Total for FY201 C.Menilee/Measure PJFY 09 Annual Report-12230E 12/23/2008 • $3,375 $1,000 Funds Remaining $1,000 • • Agency: Prepared by: Phone #: Date: Item No. 1 2 2 3 • Riverside County Transportation Commisson Measure A Local Funds Program FY 2009 - FY 2013 City of Menifee J. Bradley Kutzner, City Engineer 951.672.6777 12/16/08 Holland Road Overpass at 1-215 (R/W, Des., Const.) Bradley Road - Newport to Potomac (3000 It] Signal Synchronization - misc. locations Arterial/ Residential Overlays and Slurry/Crack Seal FY 2013 Measure A Funds Available Carryover from Prior FY Total Measure A Funding Available Freeway Overpass Overlay Signal Synchro. Overlays/ Slurry 2,000 450 175 500 $1,057,000 $1,000 $1,058,000 ensure ATonds $ 9.:P4 250 250 75 250 C.Menlfee/Measure AIFY 09 Annual Report 1223N 1 Total for FY 2013 5 165 $3,125 $825 Funds Remaining $233,000 • AGENDA ITEM 7G e s RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Michael Blomquist, Toll Program Director THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Toll Feasibility Work and Amendment to Agreement for On -Call Strategic Partnership Advisory Services STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Authorize staff to conduct preliminary toll feasibility studies for the Interstate 10 corridor from the San Bernardino County line to State Route 111 for an amount not to exceed $379,426; 2) Approve Agreement No. 06-66-027-09, Amendment No. 8 to Agreement No. 06-66-027-00, for On -Call Strategic Partnership Advisory Services with PB Americas, Inc. (PB) to provide continuing on -call tolling and engineering advisory services for toll corridor improvement projects in the amount of $ 843, 903; 3) Approve a budget adjustment of $547,062 to the FY 2008/09 budget for additional tolling and engineering services in support of the toll program; and 4) Authorize the Chair, pursuant to legal counsel review, to execute the agreement on behalf of the Commission. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Interstate 10 Toll Feasibility Study At its February 2006 meeting, the Commission approved the hiring of experts knowledgeable in the area of transportation economics, federal transportation funding tools, and tolling to provide on -call strategic partnership advisory services. This initial step resulted in significant work including the areas of public/private partnerships, toll feasibility studies, alternative funding evaluation, toll authority applications for the State Route 91 and Interstate 15 corridors, and served as the foundation for a toll program in Riverside County. Through this initial effort several Riverside County corridors were analyzed for potential as toll corridors and detailed toll feasibility studies were completed. Agenda Item 7G 166 These toll feasibility studies resulted in the further development of SR-91 and 1-15 as toll corridors as part of the 2009 Measure A Western County Highway 10-Year Delivery Plan (10-Year Delivery Plan). In June 2008, the Commission entered into a cooperative agreement with the. San Bernardino Associated Governments (SANBAG) to further intercounty cooperation related to alternative project financing and to utilize existing Commission contracts to expedite initial feasibility work in San Bernardino County. SANBAG has used these existing contracts and performed its own feasibility work for potential toll corridors within San Bernardino County. At its December 2008 Board meeting, SANBAG approved further study of three corridors including an I-10 Corridor from the Los Angeles County line to the Riverside County line. The 10-Year Delivery Plan includes an 1-10 project to add an eastbound truck -climbing lane. However, this project is considered a traffic operation improvement and will not significantly increase freeway capacity. Additionally, the 2009-2039 Measure A plan calls for an I-10/SR-60 interchange project to be delivered in the latter 20 years of the program. However, this project will also not provide capacity improvements to the 1-10 corridor. Lastly, there are no other projects in the current, long-range Regional Transportation Plan (RTP) to increase 1-10 capacity from the San Bernardino County line to SR-111. Based on Caltrans' traffic modeling, 1-10 is expected to need additional general purpose lanes by year 2040: San Bernardino County line to SR-60 SR-60 to SR-111 Number of Lanes in Each Direction Existing Needed By 2040 3 5 4 6 In light of these projected future capacity needs for the 1-10 corridor, the lack of any planned capacity -enhancing improvements, and SANBAG's current 1-10 toll feasibility efforts, financing capacity improvements to the 1-10 corridor through tolling could be feasible. Further, conducting 1-10 toll feasibility work concurrent with SANBAG's planned 1-10 corridor work could result in a more coordinated, intercounty approach to 1-10 toll feasibility and possibly future project development activities. Therefore, staff recommends the Commission authorize conducting a preliminary toll feasibility study for the 1-10 corridor from the San Bernardino County line to SR-111 for an amount not to exceed $379,426. This preliminary toll feasibility study would be performed by the strategic partnership advisors with not -to -exceed limits as follows: Agenda Item 7G • • • 167 • • • KPMG Corporate Finance LLC $ 57,585 PB Americas, Inc. 296,841 Nossaman, Guthner, Knox & Elliott, LLP 25,000 $379,426 Previous contract authorizations for KPMG Corporate Finance LLC and Nossaman, Guthner, Knox & Elliott, LLP are adequate to fund this proposed 1-10 corridor feasibility study work. However, staff recommends augmenting PB's contract by $296,841 as part of a larger contract amendment for PB further described later in this agenda report. Staff recommends funding this preliminary 1-10 toll feasibility study using State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) funds through the Planning, Programming, and Monitoring (PP&M) Program. PB Contract Amendment to Provide Continuing Tolling and Engineering Services In February 2006, the Commission entered into an agreement for the purpose of providing strategic partnership advisory services with PB for project financing alternatives and evaluation of potential toll road corridors in Riverside County. The continued tolling and engineering services of PB is desirable for support of the toll program and to assist the Commission in successfully moving toll program projects studies forward into the final design, construction, and operation phases. The three major tasks that PB will provide with this amendment are as follows: Ongoing Strategic Partnership Genera/ Services: $362, 682 • Preparation of application, negotiations, meetings, and general support of the Commission efforts to obtain federal tolling authority on SR-91 and 1-15. • Assist with implementation of the SR-91 Express Lanes including: research cost history and allocation of costs between Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) and the Commission, assist with negotiations with OCTA for Operations & Maintenance of toll collection (toll equipment operation, express lane performance, emergency response, toll violation enforcement, customer accounts and payments, transponder management, payments to other agencies, maintenance of toll collection equipment), prepare agenda, meeting minutes, and a cooperative agreement. • Assist with identifying and preparing other interagency agreements, assist the Commission in agreement negotiations. Examples of interagency agreements are: o Assignment of OCTA's franchise (or new cooperative agreement with Ca!trans/. Agenda Item 7G 168 o Cost sharing agreement with OCTA for capital costs at the county line. o Roadway and structures maintenance agreement with Caltrans. o Policing agreement with California Highway Patrol. o Licensing agreement with the Transportation Corridor Agencies for the use of the "Fastrak" logo. o Agreement with other toll operators in California for transfers of toll charges and credits. • Provide input on activities, schedules, and costs necessary for the procurement of a design -build contractor and other consultants needed for a non -recourse toll financing of the express lanes including additional studies and/or engineering work necessary to obtain competitive design -build bids. • Assist in risk management activities providing input on potential risks to scope, schedule and budget and document risk mitigation approaches being assessed or implemented. • Coordinate PB activities between toll program tasks related to the 1-15, SR- 91, and 1-10 corridors. Coordinate PB activities between preliminary engineering tasks of the two corridor improvement projects on SR-91 and I- 15 to ensure that inputs needed from one project are provided to the appropriate party when needed. Attend meetings and conference calls. • Administer the PB contract, reporting, forecasts, and revisions to task orders. /-10 Toll Feasibility Study: $296,841 • Project design and cost estimation including the following: data collection, field reconnaissance, perform Advanced Planning Studies ZAPS) for structures, develop roadway geometrics, establish right-of-way requirements, develop roadway and right-of-way costs. • Toll system concept, operations, & maintenance including the following: develop toll system strategy, prepare toll system layouts, estimate preliminary toll system capital cost, develop toll system O&M costs, approximate staffing and spatial needs for Traffic Operations Center (TOC). • Traffic modeling including the following: prepare modeling networks, perform Year 2015 and 2035 model runs, generate model output for toll and revenue analysis for each alternative, evaluate potential access/egress locations, development of model data for fees based on HOV2 or HOV3+ pricing policy, and perform traffic and revenue analysis. • Financial analysis input and prepare toll feasibility report. Agenda Item 7G • • • 169 • SR-91 Toll Feasibility Study Update: $184,380 • Comprehensively update the initial SR-91 feasibility study prepared in 2007 with the most recent cost estimate and traffic forecast to prepare a more refined traffic and revenue study, toll operations and maintenance cost estimate, and to update the financial feasibility of the project. • Review of toll system concept and update toll system O&M costs. • Perform traffic modeling including the following: perform Year 2015 and 2035 model runs, generate model output for toll and revenue analysis for each alternative, evaluate potential access/egress locations, development of model data for fees based on HOV2 or HOV3 + pricing policy. • Perform traffic and revenue analysis including the following: update traffic data, review travel demand model inputs, review traffic and revenue model inputs, define toll policy goals, and develop forecasts for new scenarios including the mid -city Corona access. • Financial analysis input and prepare toll feasibility report. Total $843,903 The tolling and engineering advisory services outlined above would be provided by PB for $843,903. This will bring the total authorized contract amount for PB to $2,362,433. Staff recommends the Commission amend Agreement No. 06-66-027-00 for additional compensation of $843,903. Staff further recommends the Commission approve a budget adjustment of $547,062 to the FY 2008/09 budget for additional tolling and engineering services in support of the toll program. Financial Information In Fiscal Year Budget: Yes No Year: FY 2008/09 FY 2008/09 Amount: $379,426 $547,062 Source of Funds: LTF 2009 Measure A —Commercial Paper Budget Adjustment: No (transfer only) Yes GLA No.: 106 65 81501 P2040 $(379,426) 106 65 65520 P2040 $ 379,426 262 31 65520 P3026 $ 365,721 262 31 65520 P3027 $ 181,341 Fiscal Procedures Approved: \14y,edi.a juvin Date: 12/29/2008 Agenda Item 7G 170 e AGENDA ITEM 7H • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Executive Committee John Standiford, Deputy Executive Director Jennifer Harmon, Office and Board Services Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Ordinance No. 08-002 to Amend the Commission's Administrative Code EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to adopt Ordinance No. 08-002, '"An Ordinance Amending the Riverside County Transportation Commission Administrative Code Related to the Composition of the Executive Committee and Other Housekeeping Items': BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The Executive Committee was established in 1999 as a result of the reorganization of the Commission. The responsibility of the Executive Committee is to oversee staff functions; recommend staff positions, job descriptions and salaries; appoint, contract with and determine the compensation of the Executive Director; discipline, review and terminate the Commission's Executive Director; and oversee administration of the Commission's office. Since that time, one regular member that represents the cities of Corona, Moreno Valley, and Riverside has rotated every two years between these cities. For a number of years, these cities were the only municipalities in Riverside County to exceed a population of 100,000. Data from the California Department of Finance now shows that Murrieta and Temecula have exceeded the 100,000 mark in population (Attachment 1). Overall, there are ten seats on the Executive Committee. The seats are held by the Chair, First Vice Chair, Second Vice Chair, Past Chair, a representative from Western Riverside County cities with a population of under 100,000, a representative from Coachella and Palo Verde Valley cities with a population of less than 100,000 people, one city representative from Corona, Moreno Valley, or Riverside, which represent the cities with a population over 100,000, Agenda Item 7H 171 and three members from the Board of Supervisors. The representatives from the smaller cities are selected through a caucus process that usually takes place at the December Commission meeting. DISCUSS/ON: The question now faced by the Commission is whether to change the composition of the Executive Committee to reflect ongoing population changes within the county. Commission staff recognizes that there are compelling reasons to review the composition of various committees to reflect the dynamic nature of a rapidly - growing county. Murrieta and Temecula won't be the last cities to exceed the 100,000 population mark. It is appropriate for larger cities to be adequately represented on the Executive Committee, but it is also important to ensure that smaller cities receive adequate representation. Commission staff proposes a change in the composition of the Executive Committee to add an additional voting member from cities over 100,000. In this case, the cities with a population of over 100,000, which are Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula, would caucus at the January meeting and choose two representatives to the Executive Committee. The combined population of these cities is 829,360 or 39.7 percent of the county's overall population. The caucus process to select two seats from the five large cities would replace the current practice of rotating just one seat among three cities. This would expand the overall Executive Committee to 11 members. In addition to the major change of adding another member to the Executive Committee, staff also proposed minor changes in the administrative code to reflect the recent incorporation of Wildomar and Menifee and has deleted dated references in the code regarding the time of day that the Commission and Executive Committee are scheduled to meet. Another change was also made to reflect the minimum number of Commissioners needed for a special meeting. Attachments: 1) Population Data for Riverside County Cities 2) Proposed Administrative Code Changes Agenda Item 7H • • 172 ATTACHMENT 1 • Department of Finance Population Estimates for Riverside County SORTED BY POPULATION • Indian Wells Calimesa Canyon Lake Rancho Mirage Blythe Desert Hot Springs Norco Banning Beaumont San Jacinto Coachella La Quinta Palm Springs Lake Elsinore Palm Desert Cathedral City Perris Hemet Indio Murrieta Temecula Corona Moreno Valley Riverside Balance Of County Riverside Total Pop 1 / 1 /2007 4,945 7,420 10,979 16,957 22,636 24,907 27,375 28,293 28,271 34,371 38,515 41,125 46,893 47,669 49,789 52,151 50,701 73,299 77,208 97,329 98,009 146,147 180,603 291,611 537,637 2,034,840 ulation 1 / 1 /2008 5,025 7,536 11,051 17,057 21,695 26,068 27,255 28,348 31,477 35,672 40,517 42,958 47,251 49,807 50,907 52,465 53,605 74,185 81,512 100,173 101,057 147,428 183,860 296,842 554,571 2,088,322 173 Percent Change 1.6 1.6 0.7 0.6 - 4.2 4.7 - 0.4 0.2 11.3 3.8 5.2 4.5 0.8 4.5 2.2 0.6 5.7 1.2 5.6 2.9 3.1 0.9 1.8 1.8 3.1 2.6 ATTACHMENT 1 Department of Finance Population Estimates for Riverside County SORTED BY JURISDICTION Riverside Banning Beaumont Blythe Calimesa Canyon Lake Cathedral City Coachella Corona Desert Hot Springs Hemet Indian Wells Indio Lake Elsinore La Quinta Moreno Valley Murrieta Norco Palm Desert Palm Springs Perris Rancho Mirage Riverside San Jacinto Temecula Balance Of County Total Population 1 /1 /2007 1 /1 /2008 2,034,840 28,293 28,271 22,636 7,420 10,979 52,151 38,515 146,147 24,907 73,299 4,945 77,208 47,669 41,125 180,603 97,329 27,375 49,789 46,893 50,701 16,957 291,611 34,371 98,009 537,637 2,088,322 28,348 31,477 21,695 7,536 11,051 52,465 40,517 147,428 26,068 74,185 5,025 81,512 49,807 42,958 183,860 100,173 27,255 50,907 47,251 53,605 17,057 296,842 35,672 101,057 554,571 Percent Change 2.6 0.2 11.3 -4.2 1.6 0.7 0.6 5.2 0.9 4.7 1.2 1.6 5.6 4.5 4.5 1.8 2.9 -0.4 2.2 0.8 5.7 0.6 1.8 3.8 3.1 3.1 174 • Proposed Amendments to the RCTC Administrative Code 3. (a) Executive Committee. There shall be created an Executive Committee. Subject to supervision by the Commission, the Executive Committee shall oversee staff functions; recommend staff positions, job descriptions and salaries; appoint, contract with and determine the compensation of the Executive Director; discipline, review and terminate the Commission's Executive Director; and oversee administration of the Commission's office. Decisions of the Committee shall be final unless a member of the Commission, within five (5) days of the date of the decision, requests that the decision be placed on the agenda of the next regular Commission meeting for reconsideration. Meetings of the Committee shall be held on the day of the Commission meeting or as otherwise required and at a place and time to be set by the Executive Committee, unless otherwise directed by the Commission. (b) The membership of the Executive Committee shall be as follows: (5) The Chair of the Commission. The Vice Chair of the Commission. The Second Vice Chair of the Commission. The Past Chair of the Commission. Two regular members of the Commission representing the cities of Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula. (6) A regular member of the Commission representing one of the following cities: Banning, Beaumont, Calimesa, Canyon Lake, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Menifee, Norco, Perris, San Jacinto, and Wildomar. Such member shall be appointed by majority vote of the members representing the cities referenced in the previous sentence. 175 (7) A regular member of the Commission representing the following cities: Blythe, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, Palm Desert, Palm Springs and Rancho Mirage. Such member shall be appointed by a majority vote of the members representing the cities referenced in the previous sentence. (8) Three members of the Commission who are members of the Riverside County Board of Supervisors. Such members shall be appointed by the Board of Supervisors. (c) Actions of the Executive Committee shall require six (6) affirmatives "yes" votes. (d) The term of the Executive Committee members, other than the Chair and Vice Chair and the Second Vice Chair shall be two (2) years. At the end of their 2-year term, Executive Committee members shall stand for reappointment as set forth in Section H.3(b). (e) A member of the Executive Committee may be removed by majority vote of the Commission members responsible for his or her appointment. In the event of a vacancy in the Executive Committee, the vacancy shall be filled as set forth in Section H.3(b) above. The new member shall fill out the remainder of the term. (0 An altemate member of the Commission, as appointed in Article II.C.2, shall not assume the duties of the regular member on the Executive Committee when the regular member is absent. In addition, should a member of the Executive Committee resign or otherwise leave the Commission, the vacancy shall be filled as set forth in Section H.3 (b), above. The new member shall serve the remainder of the unexpired term. 4. The Commission's Committees are authorized to establish rules of procedure relating to the activities and functions of the respective Committee, including the creation of subcommittees of committee members. • 176 • ARTICLE IV MEETINGS A. AGENDA. Matters to be placed on the Agenda for any regular meeting may be filed with the Executive Director of the Commission by any member of the Commission by the Thursday before such regular meeting. The Agenda for each regular meeting shall be prepared under the direction of the Executive Director. The Executive Director shall cause copies of the Agenda to be mailed or delivered to each regular and alternate member and the General Counsel at least three (3) working days prior to the regular meeting date. B. REGULAR MEETING. Regular meetings of the Commission shall be held at 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, California in the Board of Supervisors Chambers or at such other location set in public meeting by the Commission on the second Wednesday of each month at 9:30 a.m. unless such day is a holiday, in which case the meeting shall be held on the next business day. Regular meetings may be canceled by majority vote of the Commission at a regular or special meeting prior to the meeting to be canceled. A regular meeting may also be canceled by the Chair for lack of a quorum. The Executive Director shall endeavor to mail or deliver notice of such cancellation to each regular member and alternate member at least twenty four (24) hours prior to the time of the meeting. C. SPECIAL MEETINGS. A special meeting of the Commission may be called at any time by the Chair, or in his or her absence by the Vice Chair or in the absence of the Chair and the Vice Chair by the Second Vice Chair, or by any sixteen (16) regular members by delivering personally or by mail written notice to the Executive Director and each regular and alternate member. Such notice shall be so delivered at least twenty-four (24) hours before the time of such meeting as specified in the notice. The call and notice shall specify the time and place of the special meeting and the 177 business to be transacted. No other business shall be transacted at such meeting. Such written notice may be dispensed with as to any member who at or prior to the time the meeting convenes files with the Executive Director a written waiver of notice. Such waiver may be given by telegram or fax. Such written notice may also be dispensed with as to any regular or alternate member who is actually present at the meeting at the time it convenes. 178 • AGENDA ITEM 71 • • RIVERS/DE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Federal Authorization Legislative Ad Hoc Committee Aaron Hake, Government Relations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Southern California's National Policy Priorities for the Next Federal Transportation Authorization Bill FEDERAL AUTHORIZATION LEGISLATIVE AD HOC AND STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to adopt the Southern California National Policy Priorities for the Next Federal Transportation Authorization Bill platform. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Building off a year in which the five -county Southern California region held together in an unprecedented coalition to secure more than one billion dollars in bond funds for goods movement, the region sought to continue the momentum heading into a pivotal year in Washington, DC, with the pending new authorization bill. However, this time the coalition was expanded to include the San Diego region (SANDAG) and the South Coast Air Quality Management District (SCAQMD), as well as Mobility 21, which includes the major chambers of commerce in Southern California and the Automobile Club of Southern California (AAA). Beginning in September, the legislative staffs of each agency began a bottoms -up collaborative process of reviewing each county's transportation policy priorities in an inclusive brainstorming process. Relying on feedback from the Federal Authorization Legislative Ad Hoc Committee, Commission staff prioritized goods movement, increased federal participation in financing infrastructure, as well as streamlining project delivery. The result of this process was a consensus document, which is attached, that included the high -priority items for which all agencies could reach agreement and jointly advocate in Washington, DC. The Commission served as the coordinating agency for this effort. After several months of revisions, the staffs and executives of the coalition agencies have approved this consensus document for review by each agency's board. The Federal Authorization Legislative Ad Hoc Committee recommends that the Commission adopts the document. It is recommended that this document become Agenda Item 71 179 the Commission's platform for the next federal transportation authorization bill. The Commission may recall adopting a California Consensus document earlier in 2008. The Southern California document provides greater specificity and regional focus to the California Consensus document. Further, the Southern California region can use this document to remain as synchronized as possible throughout the authorization negotiations, and mobilize effectively as a unified body. Adoption of this document does not preclude the Commission from adopting more specific priorities, including particular corridors and projects. Staff recommends that the Commission focus on policy goals, rather than project level goals, at this early stage of the process. As the House, Senate, and new Administration begin to formulate their proposals, the Commission can begin to react with greater precision. Federal Economic Recovery Authorization Impact The ultimate funding package for infrastructure in the federal economic recovery legislation, will likely impact new authorization negotiations. Despite the prospect of a new short-term infusion of funding to infrastructure, there will remain serious long-term policy issues such as the solvency of the Highway Trust Fund, or the vision -less national transportation program that does not address goods movement. Representative Oberstar and Senator Barbara Boxer appear to remain focused on moving forward with new authorization, although the impact of a stimulus bill remains to be seen. Regardless, the Southern California region is moving forward with establishing its policy priorities for authorization as contained in the consensus document. Attachment: Southern California's National Policy Priorities for the Next Federal Transportation Authorization Bill Agenda Item 71 • • 180 • Southern California's National Policy Priorities for the Next Federal Transportation Authorization Bill Our Mission Statement: A performance -based bill that promotes multi -modal mobility and concurrently improves the environment and the economy. The transportation stakeholders of Southem California, representing 21 million Americans, present to Congress and the Administration a unified voice on our policy priorities for the next surface transportation authorization bill. In addition to supporting a number of reforms recommended by the Section 1909 National Surface Transportation Policy & Revenue Study Commission ("Section 1909 Commission"), Southern California has participated in the development of the statewide California Consensus Principles for the next authorization. Guaranteed, Reliable, Increased Long -Term Funding Infrastructure is a long-term investment in America's economy, environment, and standard of living. A national vision is necessary to promote a strong federal transportation infrastructure program. Congress must pass authorizing legislation that: • Increases investment to close our national transportation infrastructure deficit; • Ensures funding sources that are stable and predictable over the long-term; and • Keeps our existing infrastructure in good repair while modernizing the system to improve efficiency, reduce congestion, and reduce environmental impacts. Goods Movement as a National Economic Priority Congress must create a national goods movement program that works for the most severely impacted states and regions. Currently there is an enormous federal policy vacuum in dealing with: congestion, air quality and safety impacts on Southern California and other metropolitan regions. The national goods movement program must achieve the following: • Growing our regional and national economy by strengthening the nearly 1 million California jobs related to Southern California goods movement; • Dramatically reduce the more than 6,200 annual premature deaths in Southern California due to the effects of particulate matter and ozone pollution, much of which is generated by the goods movement industry.' • Treat the nation's multi -modal national goods movement network as a system rather than individual projects; South Coast Air Quality Management District Final Draft for Commission adoption — O1/14/2009 Page 1 181 • Concentrate investments in corridors, ports of entry and hubs with a high magnitude of goods movement activity; and • Reduce congestion and reduce adverse local impacts of international trade. The national goods movement program should be funded by a "Freight Trust Fund." The Coalition for America's Gateways and Trade Corridors (CAGTC) has developed a model for a Freight Trust Fund that Congress should support while establishing this new program. The Freight Trust Fund must include: • Firewall — Goods movement funds must be used on the national goods movement network; • Defined Freight Corridors - National corridors must be defined, recognizing that goods move beyond a port of entry or intermodal facility and to market; • Strategic and logical investments - investments must be made where the impacts are most severe that achieve the greatest national benefit; and • Performance -based - Consistent with the recommendations of the Section 1909 Commission, performance standards related to efficient management of increasing freight volumes must be established. • Separation From. Other Funds - the Freight Trust Fund must be established and remain completely separate from the Highway Trust Fund so that it clearly supplements (not competes or comingles with) these and other transportation funding purposes. Congress has received a plethora of input from credible sources on how revenue can be raised for a freight trust fund, including legislation introduced in the 110`h Congress. These proposals include many viable options for Congress to choose from. Simultaneous Improvement of Congestion and the Environment Consistent with the Section 1909 Commission, any effort to improve multi -modal mobility must contain the policy objective of reducing the transportation sector's impacts on the natural environment. Specifically, the next authorization must include policies and funding to dramatically reduce nonattainment pollutants, toxic diesel exhaust, and greenhouse gases and that pose a threat to the quality of life for our 21 million residents. • The Congestion Mitigation Air Quality (CMAQ) program must be concentrated on the most polluted areas with the greatest challenges to attain air quality standards. • Federal transportation funds should be expanded and prioritized for expenditures that provide substantial support in meeting regional air quality needs and achieving federal air quality attainment deadlines. Final Draft for Commission adoption — 01/14/2009 Page 2 182 • Federal policy should provide funding to states and regions who take proactive measures to: o Curb nonattainment pollutants, toxic diesel exhaust, and greenhouse gases; o Link land use to transportation planning; and o Protect critical species through multi -species habitat conservation plans. Environmental and congestion benefits of transportation projects cannot be realized while projects are tangled in bureaucratic inefficiencies that currently exist at the federal level. The next authorization must simplify the process of vetting projects so that congestion and environmental relief can be delivered expeditiously without weakening environmental protections. Consistent with the Section 1909 Commission, specifically, the next authorization bill must: • Bolster funding for agency staff resources to expedite reviews; • Expand use of programmatic EIS's to address overarching environmental issues within a given area; rather than the current sequential project -by -project approach. • Encourage early and sustained consultation between transportation, air quality, land use, and other local agencies. Getting the Most Out of the Federal Dollar: Performance - Based Funding Discretionary funds should be distributed based on performance measures. Projects that decrease congestion, reduce greenhouse gases, nonattainment pollutants and toxic diesel exhaust, and leverage non-federal dollars should be prioritized. Federal dollars should fund projects of national and regional significance and go as far as possible to assist state and regional authorities to achieve federal mandates and goals. Specific changes can provide greater accountability and return on the federal dollar: • Congressionally directed projects should be grounded in objective criteria such as identification of matching funds, regional transportation plans, and long range transit plans. • Reward and incentivize local funding to raise additional public and private revenue to leverage federal dollars. • Revise the High Density States Formula to include California or eliminate the program altogether. • Maximize opportunities for private investment where it is feasible and in the public's interest. Final Draft for Commission adoption — 01114/2009 Page 3 183 A truly performance -based system is also mode -neutral. Dollars should be spent where they move the people and cargo most efficiently and provide the greatest air quality, economic, and congestion reduction benefits regardless of whether it is on a highway, bus, train, bike, or sidewalk. Every region is different. Federal policy should provide flexibility and encourage mobility solutions that fit the dynamics of each region. Rail Safety Infrastructure Investments The federal commitment to building and maintaining a safe and secure passenger and freight rail network must be strengthened. In Southern California, passenger and freight trains operate on the same tracks on a rail network that is already stretched to capacity and facing growing demands. The new authorization bill must provide sustained federal investment in rail safety measures such as: • Signal and technology systems upgrades (including Positive Train Control and other technologies); • Grade separation and grade crossing improvements; • Construction of local, regional and national rail network capacity; • Innovations in rolling stock design and manufacturing; and • Expand rail safety education outreach programs (i.e. Safe Route to Schools). Transit Investment and Reform New/Small Starts Reform New Starts and Small Starts have helped expand Southern California's rail and bus rapid transit network. However, the New Starts program needs to be substantially overhauled to address inefficiencies. Consistent with the projections of the Section 1909 Commission, annual New Starts funding should be drastically increased to meet the growing demand for mass transit in Southern California and throughout the nation. Specifically, the following New Starts reforms should be enacted: • Change the current financial risk assessment methodology; • Streamline the internal US DOT process in the evaluation of projects; • Establish a bilateral commitment to timeframes; and • Reduce the amount of time from record of decision to construction. Rail Modernization The current rail modemization formula fails to reflect the fact that newer rail systems have emerged in recent years and the maintenance needs of these systems are becoming more pronounced. The formula allocates nearly $2 billion annually in rail modernization funds that disproportionately benefits 11 older rail systems (otherwise known as "Tier l" cities). Taken together, these transit entities have enjoyed preferential treatment for over Final Draft for Commission adoption — 01/14/2009 Page 4 • 184 • two decades and receive 70% of the entire rail modernization allocation. Southern California transit agencies believe a complete restructuring of the rail modernization program is needed in order to properly allocate funds in a more evenhanded manner. Specifically, any restructuring of the rail modernization program must eliminate any mention of specific Tier 1 cities and distinctions between Old Area and New Area recipients in formula funding. In addition, investments should be done in a manner sensitive to environmental justice issues. Invest in Metropolitan Mobility to Move the Economy Forward Metropolitan areas account for 85% of US population, and over 85% of employment, income and production of goods and services according to the U.S. Conference of Mayors. Economic growth is inextricably linked to the ability of metropolitan areas to grow, develop and deliver effective transportation programs to connect markets with sources of raw materials. The new federal transportation program must: • Invest in metropolitan regions, in addition to regular federal -aid highway and transit allocations; • Be performance based, require performance standards, measurements, and reporting to reduce travel time, improve freight mobility, improve safety, reduce air pollutants, and carbon emissions, and conserve energy; and • Allow for non-traditional funding sources to solve urban congestion problems when traditional ways of doing business will not work; congestion pricing can increase mobility and efficiency, generate revenue while maintaining equity. • Encourage advanced, low -pollution, technologies and infrastructure for future deployment. Important Mobility Issues for the Next Generation Authorization Bill In our effort to support the adoption of a performance -based surface transportation bill that promotes multi -modal mobility and concurrently improves the environment, we believe the following issues must also be addressed: • Increase federal commitment to smart bicycle and pedestrian programs that will serve to reduce congestion and simultaneously improve the health of all Americans; • Foster innovative and alternative methods of enhancing mobility through allowing the private sector to invest in infrastructure, particularly when traditional public mechanisms cannot provide needed improvements; responsible federal policy can allow important mobility projects to move forward by: Final Draft for Commission adoption — 01/14/2009 Page 5 185 o Increasing federal flexibility for private investment to fund transportation infrastructure projects where both public and private interests are served; o Requiring assessments of design -build and advanced delivery mechanisms, as well as all public and private funding sources for all transportation infrastructure projects before designating its delivery or funding mechanisms. • Encourage transit oriented development; and • Encourage mobility options for seniors, people with disabilities and low-income residents. • Emphasize plans & projects that will recognizably improve mobility and reduce congestion. This consensus document represents the transportation priorities of businesses and governments in the 6-county region of Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside, San Bernardino, San Diego, and Ventura. Final Draft for Commission adoption — 01/14/2009 Page 6 186 I AGENDA ITEM 8 • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Theresia Trevino, Chief Financial Officer THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Fiscal Year 2009/10 Revenue Projections STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve the projections of the Local Transportation Fund (LTF) apportionment for the Western Riverside County, Coachella Valley, and Palo Verde Valley areas; 2) Approve the projections for Measure A and the related allocations; and 3) Approve the projections for Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) revenues. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Local Transportation Fund The LTF projection consists of revenues generated from a quarter cent of the statewide sales tax. These LTF funds are principally used to fund transit requirements within the county of Riverside (County). The Transportation Development Act (TDA) legislation that created LTF requires the County Auditor Controller to annually estimate the amount of revenues expected to be generated from the sales tax. That estimate then becomes the basis for geographic apportionment and for claimant allocation through the Short Range Transit Plan process, which commences in January for the next fiscal year. While the County is the taxing authority and maintains custodial responsibility over the LTF revenues, the Commission by statute is charged with administration of the LTF funding process. The practice has therefore been for the Commission staff to develop the revenue estimate and then submit it to the County Auditor Controller for concurrence. Once the Commission and the County have agreed on a revenue amount, Commission staff prepares the statutorily required apportionment. Apportionment is the process that assigns revenues to the three major geographic areas, as defined by TDA law, within the County: Western Riverside, Coachella Valley, and Palo Verde Valley. The revenues are divided based on the Agenda Item 8 187 respective populations for each area. The apportionment occurs after off -the -top allocations for administration that are distributed to the County, Commission, and Southern California Association of Governments and set asides for planning activities (3%) and bicycle and pedestrian projects (2%). Attachment 1 is the FY 2009/10 LTF apportionment based on a revenue estimate of $60 million. The estimate has been submitted to the County for its concurrence. The estimate is based on the revised projection for FY 2008/09 and assumes no change at this time. After the deductions for administration of $870,500 and set -asides of $2,946,590, the amount available for apportionment before reserves is $56,182,910. The balance available for apportionment is as follows: Apportionment Area Amount Western County $ 43,320,373 Coachella Valley 11,997,210 Palo Verde Valley 865,327 Total $ 56,182,910 In accordance with the Reserve Policy adopted by the Commission on January 12, 2005, a reserve of 10% for each apportionment area will be established and set -aside for FY 2009/10 for unforeseen cost increases or other emergency. For the Western County apportionment area, a portion of the reserve will be allocated to each of the transit operators. For public bus transit operators, the allocation of the reserve is based on each operator's proportionate share of FY 2007/08 LTF operating allocations. Operators may access reserve funds by amending their Short Range Transit Plans through the established amendment process. Measure A The Measure A projection consists of revenues generated from the local half -cent transactions and use tax approved by the voters in November 2002. These Measure A funds are principally used to fund highway, commuter rail, regional arterial, local streets and roads, commuter assistance, and specialized transportation projects needs in the three geographic areas of Riverside County. FY 2009/10 represents the commencement of the 30-year term of the 2009 Measure A. The Measure A projection for FY 2009/10 is $126 million. The estimate is based on the revised projection for FY 2008/09 and assumes no change at this time. This projection will become the basis for the preparation of the FY 2009/10 budget. The budget process typically commences in January of each year Agenda Item 8 • 188 • following the development of the Measure A revenue projections. Additionally, the amounts for the local streets and roads and regional arterial programs are usually provided to the local jurisdictions for planning purposes. After the deduction for administration of $3.4 million, which is approximately 2.7% of Measure A revenues, the amount available for distribution to the three geographic areas is $122.6 million, which is allocated as follows: Geographic Area Amount Western County $ 92,284,000 Coachella Valley 29,386,000 Palo Verde Valley 930,000 Total $ 122,600,000 Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fees The TUMF projection consists of revenues generated from fees charged to new development to ensure it pays for the new transportation facilities needed to accommodate growth. As a result of a memorandum of understanding executed in 2003 between the Commission and the Western Riverside Council of Governments, the administrator of the TUMF program, the Commission receives 48.7% of the TUMF revenues, after an administrative allocation, for the Commission's regional arterial program. The revenue estimate for FY 2009/10 is $5 million. The estimate is based on the projection for FY 2008/09 and assumes no change at this time due to the uncertainty in the housing market. State Transit Assistance State Transit Assistance (STA) revenues are generated from the statewide sales tax on gasoline and diesel fuel and are allocated by the state to the Commission on the basis of population and as a percentage of transit fare revenue. The state generally notifies the Commission of the subsequent fiscal year revenue allocation estimates in late January; however, due to the ongoing efforts to revise the current state budget deficit, this amount may not be available until later in the Commission's FY 2009/10 budget development cycle. Accordingly, the STA revenue projection for FY 2009/10 is not yet available for this staff report. Upon Commission approval of this item, staff will provide this information to the necessary local jurisdictions and transit operators for planning purposes. Staff will continue to monitor FY 2008/09 revenues during the development of the FY 2009/10 budget to determine if any adjustments to the revenue projections are necessary. Agenda Item 8 189 Financial Information $60,000,000 LTF In Fiscal Year Budget: N/A Year: FY 2009/10 Amount: $126,000,000 Measure A $5,000,000 TUMF Source of Funds: LTF, Measure A, and TUMF Budget Adjustment: N/A 601 62 40101 $60,000,000 LTF 101 1 X 40100 $ 3,400,000 Measure A Administration 256 72 40100 $14,693,000 Measure A CV Highway & Regional Arterial 257 71 40100 $10,285,000 Measure A CV Local Streets and Roads 258 26 40100 $ 4,408,000 Measure A CV Specialized Transit 234 71 40100 $ 930,000 Measure A PV Local Streets and Roads GLA No.: 261 73 40100 262 31 40100 $10,161,000 Measure A WC New Corridors $28,017,000 Measure A WC Highway 264 26 40100 $10,714,000 Measure A WC Specialized Transit 266 72 40100 $ 8,241,000 Measure A WC Regional Arterials 267 71 40100 $26,642,000 Measure A WC Local Streets and Roads 268 31 40100 $ 1,089,000 Measure A WC Economic Development 210 72 42110 $ 2,500,000 TUMF 210 73 42110 $ 2,500,000 TUMF Fiscal Procedures Approved: V ita Date: 12/29/2008 Attachments: 1) Local Transportation Fund FY 2009/10 Apportionment 2) Measure A Distribution Projection FY 2009/10 Agenda Item 8 190 AGENDA ITEM 8 REVISION TO ATTACHMENT 1 REVISIONS REFLECTED IN ITALICS RIVERSIDE COUNTY LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND FY 2009/10 APPORTIONMENT Budget FY 2009/10 Projection Estimated Carryover (Unapportioned) $0 Est. Receipts 60,000,000 TOTAL 60,000,000 Less: Auditor 12,000 Less: RCTC Administration 750,000 Less: RCTC Planning (3% of revenues) 1,800,000 Less: SCAG Planning 108,500 BALANCE 57,329,500 Less: SB 821 (2% of balance) 1,146,590 BALANCE AVAILABLE BEFORE RESERVES 56,182,910 Less: 10% Transit Reserves 5,618,291 BALANCE AVAILABLE FOR APPORTIONMENT $50,564,619 APPORTIONMENT Budget Population FY 2009/10 Rail Transit Population % of Total Apportionment 22% 78% Western 1,609,588 77.08% $38,973,015 $8,574,063 $30,398,951 Coachella Valley 449,441 21.52% 10,882,332 Palo Verde Valley 29,293 1.40% 709,273 2,088,322 100.00% $50,564,619 ALLOCATION OF TRANSIT RESERVES (in accordance with Reserve Policy adopted January 12, 2005): Western: Rail $952,674 Transit: RTA $2,903,723 Banning 80,112 Beaumont 75,634 Corona 119,541 Riverside 198,652 Subtotal Transit $3,377,661 3,377,661 Subtotal Western 4,330,335 Coachella Valley 1,209,148 Palo Verde Valley 78,808 Total Reserves $5,618,291_ NOTES: Estimate for Planning Purposes, subject to change and rounding differences Population Source: Califomia Department of Finance, Demographic Research Unit as of January 1, 2008 Allocation of Reserves: FY 2007/08 SRTP Funding Allocations Approved 7N 1/07, except for Beaumont which approval is scheduled for 1/14/09 RIVERSIDE COUNTY LOCAL TRANSPORTATION FUND FY 2009/10 APPORTIONMENT Budget FY 2009M 0 Projection Estimated Carryover (Unapportioned) $0 Est. Receipts 60,000,000 TOTAL 60,000,000 Less: Auditor 12,000 Less: RCTC Administration 750,000 Less: RCTC Planning (3% of revenues) 1,800,000 Less: SCAG Planning 108,500 BALANCE 57,329,500 Less: SB 821 (2% of balance) 1,146,590 BALANCE AVAILABLE BEFORE RESERVES 56,182,910 Less: 10% Transit Reserves 5,618,291 BALANCE AVAILABLE FOR APPORTIONMENT $50,564,619 ATTACHMENT 1 APPORTIONMENT Budget Population FY 2009/10 Rail Transit Population % of Total Apportionment 22% 78% Western 1,566,504 77.11% $38,988,336 $8,577,434 $30,410,902 Coachella Valley 433,830 21.35% 10,797,489 Palo Verde Valley 31,291 1.54% 778,794 2,031,625 100.00% $50,564,619 ALLOCATION OF TRANSIT RESERVES (in accordance with Reserve Policy adopted January 12, 2005) Western: Rail $953,048 Transit: RTA $2,904,864 Banning 80,144 Beaumont 75,664 Corona 119,588 Riverside 198,730 Subtotal Transit $3,378,989 3,378,989 Subtotal Western 4,332,037 Coachella Valley 1,199,721 Palo Verde Valley 86,533 Total Reserves $5,618,291 NOTES: Estimate for Planning Purposes, subject to change and rounding differences Population Source: Califomia Department of Finance, Demographic Research Unit as of January 1, 2008 Allocation of Reserves: FY 2007/08 SRTP Funding Allocations Approved 7/11/07, except for Beaumont which approval is scheduled for 1/14/09 191 Z6l 000'Zb9'9Z$ 000'£Ob'9 000'£Lb 000'L L L'Z 000' L09 000'6LZ'9 000'098 000'Z L S 000'8L9' L 000'90L'Z 000'096 000'099 000'£bZ' L 000'Z L 0' f 000' L tr L 000'LLL 000'LLtr 000'0£bS 1V101 V39V AlNf100 301693AIN HVINOOIIM V111330131 01NI9Vf NVS 3016113A1!! SIHEI3d 0011ON V1311l nw A311VA ON3110IN 33dIN3IN RIONISl3 3NV1 13IN3H V N01100 3NVINOANVO VS3INIlV0 1NOWfIV38 ONINNVB 000'0Zb'L$ 000'VLL'OL$ 000'L9L'0LS 000'680'L$ 000'LbZ'8$ 000'LL0.9Z$ 0007b9'9Z$ 000'b8Z76$ N011110d AlNf100 N831S3M %b0'8 %L9'LL %L01L %8L'L %£6'8 %9£'0£ %LS'8Z Buloueul j gsuwl ollgnd =ppm° mery Lueuidolane0 spapaNV Aem4B1H speog puog olwouoo3 leuolBay 22 smug leool Z 1N3INH3VllV • 000'009'n L $ 000' 00b' £ 000'000'9ZL$ uoltoefwd OL/600Z Ad OLf600Z Ad N01103101ld N011f181H1SIO V 311fISV31A1 NOISSIWW00 NOLLV1II0dSNV1l1 A1Nf10o 301SIi3A111 N01103fOHd 1V101 NOLLVHISINIWOV :SS31 N011031'01:1d V 3af1SV3w • • seouwomp 6ulpuna pue e6ueyo of loetgns •sesoctund 6uluueld 101 e1ewBs3 :S31ON 000'0£6$ 1V1O1 V31:111 000'8L Ammo 3OISH3AI14 000'858$ 31-11A18 000'0E6$ 000'0E6$ NOLLHOd A311VA 3OH3A OlVd %00' 00 L speoH g slaeilS leool 000'38V0LS WWI V3HV 000'bb L' L O V AO 000'£8£'L A1N11O0 301SH3AIH 000'£bL 39V1:1IIN OHONVH 000701.7 1H3S30 WPM 000'8Zb'L SDNIIMS Wlbd 0 V1NIf1D Vl 000' L LE' L OIO NI 000'46L S113M NVIONI 000'LZE SDNIHdS 10H 11:13S30 000'6Lb V1131-1OVO0 00017L LL $ A110 1 VH03H1VO 000'80VVS 000768%7LS 000'38Z'OLS 000'88£'6Z$ %00'8L %00'03 %00'3£ llsueu ollgnd sleuaLIV Ieuol6eH speoH +g AemON g sleens moo, Z 1N3WHOVIIV NOW:10d A311VA V113HOV00 Revenue Projections Presentation to the Commission January 14, 2009 Revenue Projections • Annual process to assess Measure A and Local Transportation Fund (LTF) tax revenues — Current fiscal year — Next fiscal year for budget development — Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee (TUMF) and State Transit Assistance (STA) also considered • Projection based on current trends, prior year history, economic data, and other availabl information Sales Tax Trends in 2008 • Continued declining monthly receipts compared to same period in prior year • Overall decline in rolling twelve months — 93.7% at 1 /08 compared to 91.6% at 1 /09 110.0% 108.0% 106.0% 104.0% 102.0% 100.0% 98.0% 96.0% 94.0% 92.0% 90.0% 88.0% Measure A Receipts (Rolling 12 Months) Jan-07 Apr-07 Jul-07 Oct-07 Feb-08 May-08 Aug-08 Dec-08 Mar-09 Activity by Economic Category Analysis of regional business activity by economic category for year ended 3rd Quarter 2008 General Retail 29.0/-6.8 28.9/-4.0 ECONOMIC 29.2/-2.4 CATEGORY 28.4/-4.9 ANALYSIS 29.8/-4.3 29.0/-4.1 26.7/-5.8 30.1 /-5.8 33.6/-7.4 % of Total / % Change Food Products 15.3/-1.5 17.5/0.9 17.9/2.6 15.8/-1.0 16.4/1.6 17.8/0.6 15.7/-0.5 16.6/2.2 26.8/-1.3 % of Total / % Change Construction 12.6/-24.2 9.8/-12.8 9.4/-8.7 12.4/-15.2 12.6/-16.1 8.7/-10.9 12.4/-23.1 15.6/-17.2 10.4/-16.3 % of Total / % Change Transportation 26.1/-8.9 24.2/-3.8 20.8/-1.4 26.2/-7.4 25.8/-6.9 24.5/-2.8 28.3/-8.5 27.7/-6.7 20.2/40 % of Total / % Change Business to Business 15.9/-8.3 18.5/-1.9 21.6/-3.4 16.0/-2.4 14.5/2.0 18.7/-1.5 15.0/-3.2 9.8/5.2 7.5/2.3 % of Total / % Change Miscellaneous 1.1 /40.5 1.2/-1.5 1.2/0.5 1.1 /-9.7 0.8/-6.2 1.2/-1.9 1.9/ 1.4 0.7/-7.1 1.5/47.0 % of Total / % Change ;Total 100.0 / -9.5 100.0 / -3.7 100.0 / -2.2 100.0 / -6.1 100.0 / -4.9 100.0 / -3.1 100.0 / -7.9 100.0 / -5.9 100.0 / -5.8 Source: MuniServices Activity by Three Largest Economic Segments Analysis of regional business activity by three largest economic segments for year ended 3rd Quarter 2008 --- r Largest Segment Service Stations r Restaurants ECONOMIC SEGMENTS Department Stores ANALYSIS Department Stores Restaurants Service Stations - Department Stores Restaurants _ Restaurants %ofTotal /%Change 11.4/16.2 11.9/0.2 12.3/2.2 11.5/-2.3 14.6/-3.6 12.6/0.1 12.0/15.9 13.9/-5.8 18.5/-1.4 2nd Largest Segment Department Stores Department Stores Department Stones Service Stations Service Stations Service Stations Department Stores Services Stations Miscellaneo us Retail % of Total / % Change 11.4 / -3.2 10.5 /-2.5 9.6 / -2.1 10.1 / 18.8 10.7 / 19.6 10.4 / 21.3 11.2 /-3.8 11.1 / 16.1 10.4 / -3.3 3rd Largest Segment Auto Sales- New Service Stations Service Stations Auto Sales New Restaurants Department Stores Auto Sales - New Restaurants Department Stones % ofTotal /% Change 9.8/-23.1 10.2/20.8 9.0/23.2 10.1 /-17.6 9.2/-1.0 9.9/-2.1 10.8/-21.8 9.0/-1.1 10.3/-13.5 Source: MuniServices Historical Sales Tax by Segme Sales tax levels for RCTC for year ended 3rd Quarter 2008 and highs and lows for each segment over last two years $25,000 $20,000 $15,000 $10,000 $5,000 RCTC (in thousands of $) . 3Q2008 ♦Seh ■ Law $0 °e ,45 +°• y1 ,SQ9 ¢°ti�J 1c a,S 4°��J °tom°� �s°See ''e� f eon `O ee s °,S I, �40%,9Q�e ° a 4QSe, °4' e Pam° 4 `p9¢ `a� tiro `ap, 4 ° 'rQ e 4 Source: MuniServices Measure A Revenues • Currently about 10% below last year level for first seven months • Mid -year projection for FY08/09 - $126 million — 6.7% decrease from original budget — 11.6% decrease from FY 08 revenue • FY 09/10 projection - $126 million — Unchanged due to economic uncertainties • Effect on 1 % administrative salaries and benefits — Projected at .86% — Continued monitoring $180.0 $160.0 $140.0 $120.0 C • $100.0 • $80.0 • $60.0 $40.0 $20.0 $- Measure A Revenues --.— Actual —s— Projection -at- Budget ■ I I I I I I I I 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 LTF Revenues • Currently about 9% below last year level for first seven months • Mid -year projection for FY 08/09 - $60 million — 10.4% decrease from original budget — 13.4% decrease from FY 08 revenue • FY 09/10 projection - $60 million — Unchanged due to economic uncertainties Local Transportation Fund Revenues $80.0 - $70.0 $60.0 2 $50.0 ) $40.0 i $30.0 $20.0 $10.0 $ 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 —•— Actual Projection --*-- Budget Measure A and LTF Taxe: • Changes in Measure A and LTF taxes are not equal • Measure A is a'/2% transactions and use tax - Place of consumption • LTF is funded from 1/4% of the state's sales tax — Point of sale TUMF Revenues • Currently about 1 % lower than last year • Mid -year projection for FY08/09 — $5 million • FY 09/10 projection — $5 million — Unchanged due to housing uncertainties Transportation Uniform Mitigation Fee Revenues $100.0 N $80.0 $60.0 $40.0 $20.0 �- Actual -a— Projection -.-- Budget 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 STA Revenues • Estimates generated by state — Original FY 08/09 estimate of $23 million (1/08) — Revised estimate $9.8 million (10/08) • Mid -year projection for FY 08/09 - $9.3 million • FY 09/10 projection — Not yet determined due to uncertainty regarding state budget State Transit Assistance Revenues $25.0 - $20.0 G $15.0 $10.0 $5.0 $- -4.— Actual —11— Projection --.1,— Budget 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 • Approval of FY 2009/10 projections • Continued monitoring of Measure A, LTF, and TUMF revenues for FY 2008/09 — Administrative salaries and benefits • Assessment of revenue trends through completion of FY 2009/10 budget development • Advise local jurisdictions of FY 08/09 revised and FY09/10 projections — Local streets and roads funding — CV regional arterial and specialized transit funding AGENDA ITEM 9 • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Cathy Bechtel, Project Development Director Mark Massman, Bechtel Project Manager Gustavo Quintero, Bechtel Project Coordinator THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Irvine Corona Expressway Project Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive an update on the Irvine Corona Expressway project. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: In 2006, the Commission executed a cooperative agreement with the Orange County Transportation Authority and the Foothill/Eastern Transportation Corridor Agency to develop and manage geotechnical feasibility studies for a potential transportation and utility corridor linking Riverside and Orange Counties. The purpose of the agreement is to jointly exercise the common powers of its parties as the "Riverside Orange Corridor Authority". The Commission is charged with administering the cooperative agreement and is responsible for the receipt and expenditure of federal and state funds to accomplish the geotechnical studies. The Commission awarded a contract to Kleinfelder, Inc. in February 2007 to provide supplemental geotechnical field exploration, testing services and technical evaluations for the proposed Irvine to Corona Expressway project. The purpose of the project is to further define and evaluate site conditions that affect the feasibility of transportation tunnel construction beneath the Cleveland National Forest and geotechnical and hydrogeological constraints affecting tunneling methods, groundwater controls, impacts to groundwater resources, and construction costs. On April 4, 2008, the Commission received a Special Use Permit from the USDA Forest Service to conduct the field testing and drilling of five coreholes in the Cleveland National Forest. The drilling has been accomplished and work is now commencing on the testing of the core and water resources monitoring. The completion of the geotechnical analysis report is anticipated in late 2009. A short presentation on the feasibility work and preliminary findings will be provided at the meeting. Agenda Item 9 194 Irvine -Corona Expressway(ICE) Corridor Update January 14, 2009 Fp, iRANSPoRiA TN)N CORRlOOR AGENCIES Project Background • RC-OC Major Investment Study (MIS) • Initiate geotechnical investigation • Initiate technical feasibility studies based on geotechnical information -Alignment refinement, cost, other technical analysis OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES CORRIDOR •A' Mnl p Stab FOR ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY OCTA CAJALCO RD CORRIDOR 'D' 'Maximize transit system "Ultimate widening to SR-91 'Possible managed lane changes for SR-91 or Corridor A (including reversible lanes) 'Continued study of Corridor A 'Continued study of Corridor B 'SR-74 operational improvements SR-91 Improvements $ 670 Million Corridor A $2,720 Million Corridor B $5,960 Million SR-74 Improvements $ 180 Million Other Mitigation Requirements $ 470 Million Shadow Toll (Revenue) $ (670) Million Total $9,330 Million LEGEND ---- Existing Highway - Proposed SR-91 Improvements Proposed Extension of SR-241 - Proposed Corridor A Alignment Proposed Corridor B Route Proposed SR-74 Improvements — Proposed Maglev Alignment (By Others) Geotechnical easibili tu y Objectives • Field geotechnical investigations • Groundwater resources monitoring and documentation • Groundwater modeling • Geotechnical feasibility assessment Fr! TRANSPORT ION CORRIDOR AGENCIES erstdeCouNty nutsportattoN CONtRItSStoN Completed five exploratory coreholes and Installed twenty-one transducers Ada& TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES le xpi ration Coetion ICE-1 TD ICE-2 TD ICE-3 TD ICE-4 TD ICE-5 TD versi eCounty ranspOrlaHon Commission 1,300 ft (4 transducers) 1,502 ft (5 transducers) 1,205 ft (4 transducers) 1,191 ft (4 transducers) 1,462 ft (4 transducers) Rr<Ansaaflr�rmr+ CORRIDOR ADENDIES m OCTA Maintained field schedule often under adverse conditions Aft TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES t - ' - storations rerside(,ouuty ramp°MOlION C,ommission m OCT` TRANSPORTOtON CO07111000 AGENCIES OCTA Provided two site Tours For elected officials �A 7RANSPOPJAWN CORRIOORAOENCIES 33°50' 33°45' olo ic Se in 117°40' 117°35' EMMY Herndon Model ar NQ Extent 0 0.5 1 mile E Legend Wine Corona Expressway Tunnel Alignment } Alternate Location Digital Orlhophotoguad Coverage Notes: 1) Geologic Map is adapted hom the USGS Santa Ana 30k60' Quadrangle (melon 2004) 2) For explanation of geologic =. units, see ure 1b 7-0. 1►' G`x , ersfdeConnty mtuportation Commission m OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORMOOR AGENCIES 33°50' 33°45' 4,000 ft 2,00Dft CI ft 2,00Dft 4,00Dft SW 0 mi eneralized Geolo is Profile 2 mi 4 mi 6 mi 8 mi 10 mi NE 4,000 ft 2,000 ft 0ft 2,000 a -4,000 ft Legend Map Symbols Inferred Fault and Direction of Slip ..-.3--....-. Inferred Geologic Contact Proposed Corehole Location Approximate Location of Irvine -Corona Expressway Tunnel Axis Lithologic Symbols 0 r7 1 Sandstone Sl tstone Pebbly Sandstone Conglomerate Shale Andesite and Row Breccia Sfighdy Metamorphosed Sandstone and Siltstone DP Young axial channel deposits (Holocene and late Pleistocene) r�Young alluvial fan deposits (Holocene and late Pleistocene) �7 Colluvial deposits r (late Holocene) 1 1 landslide deposits (late Holocene) niVery old axial channel deposits (middle to early Pleistocene) Very old alluvial fan deposits (middle to early Pleistocene) = Puente Formanon,Soquel Member (Miocene) r7Puente Formation, La Vida Member (Miocene) Map Units Ir-->- Vaqueros Formation (early Miocene -late Eocene) ®Sespe Formation (early Miocene -late Eocene) Santiago Formation middle Eocene) ) Silvered° Formation (Paleocene) Williams Formation, Pleasant Sandstone Member (late Cretaceous) Williams Formation. Schulz Ranch Member (late Cretaceous) Ladd Formation, Holz Shale Member (late Cretaceous) Ladd Formation, Holz Shale Member sandstone -conglomerate facies (late Cretaceous) Ladd Formation, Baker Canyon Conglomerate (late Cretaceous) Trabucu Formation (late Cretaceous) Santiago Peak Vokanics (Cretaceous) Bedford Canyon Formation (Jurassk) References: Schoellhamet 18,et al, 1981, Geoleyy or he Northern Santa Ana Mountain, Calxorrxa,USGSRdessiantr Paper/200 Mortal, 011,2ona, Genie* Mann(the Santa Are 3ok4o' Owdreng k Southern Celifbmy IISGS. VII OCTw TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES Typical Bedford Canyon Fm Core versideConmy ransportation Commission jit,44 06::4"'thti " omor w ' Vffq• °am .04 TRANSPORTATiON CORRIDOR AGENCIES Typical stalline ock ore yrrifto.7: 4-41,1ftwou*•;* riu"kwohatormikValinCocleAN5Cat*.zorn 01.:::xittarawitentt looffermrgAtAwrirc ucac-PiCiikiidt.;qc; TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES OCTA Laborato Testi n • Point load • Unconfined compression • Confined compression • Direct shear • Punch penetration • Cerchar abrasion • Slake durability • Brazilian tensile m OCTA IVANSPORTATION CORRIOOR AGENCIES • ICE-1A oint Loa Testin m OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES Initial Laborato Test Results Rock Strength • ICE-3 • UC 28,960 psi (Sandstone) • UC 650 psi (Mudstone) • ICE-4 • UC 3,640 psi (Sandstone) • UC 6,220 psi (Argillite) • UC 8,350 psi (Quartz Diorite) i i COFFtOOF AG@FLIES etro rhic An - lyses ICE-3 Feldspathic Arenite / Arcose ME- MK Mak gate plat) al Ilige moo SNP, pal atheeh N•a marl. AypratldwagarGy aal Waal• <Ytl`rYtwan waft net Rai •t.Ya1a—nJ0K ar• mre—r paw ICE-4 Pebble Conglomerate Naha that. Vn atag adwa(JIJ•r laa& am. al..wayft aM1i.waap.,Ya Jyfthan palate aia—nJOX tits aapaY• ICE-4 Well -Indurated Shale ICE-4 Quartz Diorite Porphyry treat 2-79I5.Raa.MaR ante taaeuyd.elaNaaa l9ailad•ngalea *grit 4as*s ham PWda avysaueeliteaWmawe &Iv ataawgniwavJ haw leytasthadlOVOSaik held d]ate h a t* �°aa•N e•.�aeay.JJn ��� TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AOENCIES ICE3 ater Pressure Transducer eadings 3600 3400 3200 3000 2800 s I2600 W io 2400 =y 2200 Tit o• 2000 W 1800 1600 1400 1200 7/31/O8 Wi0/08 erside(,ouray ransportaHon ('pmmisslon ICE-3 Equivalent Water Elevations 8/20/08 8/30/08 9/9/08 Fig OCTA 9/19/08 Elev 2980 Standpipe —+—Elev 2785 Sensor Elev 2535 Sensor —f—Elev 2290 Sensor •Approx Tnl Elev Tunnel Invert + 750 R 9/29/08 10/9/08 10/19/08 TRANSPORTATION COMOOR AGENcres 3600 3400 3200 3000 e 2800 c s • 2600 e 2400 is 3 Y 2200 sm L yr 2000 W 1800 1600 1400 1200 7/11/08 IC ater Pressure ransducar Readings ICE-4 Equivalent Water Elevations 7/21/08 7/31/08 uersldeCouRry IWRsportafioR COMMESSIOR 9/10/08 8/20/08 8/30/08 Fil OCTA 9/9/08 9/19/08 —t—Elev 2579 Standpipe —0—Elev 2379 Sensor Elev 2129 Sensor •—a—Elev 1879 Sensor •Approx Tnl Elev • • Tunnel Invert + 750 tt 9/29/08 10/9/08 Id& TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES 10/19/08 inniProgress star Resources onitoring • Groundwater resources identification • Groundwater monitoring • Transducer data collection • Rain gauge data collection NersideCounfp norsporiNfioN COMM/SSiON m OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORRIOOR AGENCrES Groundwater Monitoring Program, r50 ater Resource Sites m OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORRIOOR AGENCIES reli ina indin s • Reduction in vertical hydraulic gradient with depth • Hydraulic conductivity 1 x 10 -7 cm/sec to 1 x 10 -6 cm/sec - • Rock strengths - weak Rock • RMR — very poor to fair rock • Q — exceptionally poor to poor rock • Squeezing ground conditions ersideCoun y mnsporlaHon Commission OCTA AO& TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES Technical Advisory Panel (TAP) • World-wide tunnel design and construction experts • Composition - PB Americas - Jacobs Associates - Ron Smith, PhD, tunneling consultant TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES TA - First 1 pressions • Would require world's largest TBMs • Would be at maximum water pressures for tunnel lining design technology • Would be longest high capacity vehicular tunnel • Would require cutting edge ventilation technology • Approximately 20 million cubic yards of muck (excavated rock) disposal • Power demand - over 55,000 kilowatts each portal • Challenges can be engineered m OCTA MANSPORTATJON CORRIDOR AGENGES L0-330 LO-aaa 80-9a3 80-14 80-unp 80-$nV 8013O • 80-aaa 60-933 60-.1 V 60-anp 60-2nV 60-13O 60-33a 1aa21 mIIy loa9 Wall qua loa9 Sumo;iuow Mo ueld 101,11 M9 uonquaunapui ucipeaoidxa 2upoj uopezmow ppm -N- 111!od uoisraaQ gaud 709u3 WuJad asII SASI1 Ne Steps • Seek approval to conduct additional feasibility studies at the next meeting - Safety — Ventilation - Alignment refinement - Preliminary cost - Implementation schedule - Constructability • Power • Muck disposal wmsldeCpunty ransportoHos Cpmmisslon OCTA TRANSPORTATION CORRIDOR AGENCIES uestions 'missions /l1 OCTA MIIN$RORTATIOR CORRIDOR AGENCIES • AGENDA ITEM 10 • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Aaron Hake, Government Relations Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Federal Economic Recovery Legislation Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to receive and file a report on Federal Economic Recovery Legislation. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Shortly after the General Election, widespread discussion began on Capitol Hill about creating a federal economic recovery stimulus package that would fund infrastructure. The intent of such a package would be to create construction related jobs by spending new federal money on infrastructure projects that are ready to go to construction in a short time frame and use the money as an incentive to build the projects sooner. Since November, the discussion has evolved considerably, and it now appears likely that major federal legislation containing infrastructure spending will be signed by President-elect Obama shortly after he is sworn into office. Commission staff has undertaken proactive measures to outreach to cities and the county, as well as transit agencies, to identify projects of all types that can begin construction quickly under various different scenarios rumored to be under consideration by Congress. Several different project lists have been created locally, statewide, and nationally with varying parameters; as this report will explain further, the significance of these lists is mostly for the purposes of determining the size of the need stimulus funding. The details of a federal stimulus bill continue to be a moving target. Initially it appeared that a bill would be on the President's desk by Inauguration Day, while now that seems less likely and a more realistic date may be sometime in February. Commission staff is engaged heavily in many venues where this subject is being discussed locally, in Sacramento, and in Washington DC. The House Transportation and Infrastructure (T&I) Committee as well as the House Appropriations Committee are in the midst of drafting language. Chairman Jim Agenda Item 10 195 Oberstar of the House T&I Committee have released a conceptual outline for the stimulus bill; however the Obama Transition Team, including Secretary of State Nominee Ray LaHood, have yet to publically weigh-in on specifics they expect to see in the bill. In this report, staff will outline what is known, as well as informed speculation about the direction that things appear to be headed. Formula Program, No Earmarks From the beginning, it has been clear that there is no appetite for an economic recovery bill riddled with earmarks. Given that the President-elect campaigned on a mantra of changing the way Washington does business, it is difficult to envision a scenario where the first bill he signs contains billions of dollars of earmarks for specific projects. Therefore, it is expected that transportation funds will be allocated on a formula basis. It is likely that the formula will, at the very least, allocate the money to the states on a "use it or lose it" basis. Stimulus Legislation Requires Action in Both Washington and Sacramento While it appears that Washington will send money directly to states for spending on shelf -ready projects, it is less clear whether Congress will require the states to sub -allocate the money to regions, or if a separate set of funds will be appropriated specifically for local use. This lack of clarity has generated significant activity in Sacramento over what to do with potentially tens of billions of dollars that could be headed to California, with little time to deliberate once the funds are received as early as February. In Sacramento, staff has been advocating that the lion's share of any discretionary formula funds from the stimulus be sub -allocated to regions for use by transportation commissions and authorities such as the Commission. A portion of these funds could be set -aside by the regions for discretionary use by cities and counties. Staff believes that the state deserves an off -the -top portion of the monies to use on the large backlog of highway rehabilitation and maintenance projects, while allowing county transportation agencies to use a majority of the funds to add capacity to the system on large job -creating projects. With the dire state budget situation and the Treasurer's inability to sell infrastructure bonds, there is a potential for stimulus funds to backfill previous state commitments that can no longer be funded. Staff advises that the Commission take the position that the state must resolve its budget problems and fulfill its commitments to transportation and use federal stimulus dollars to add new money to the system, rather than use it to relieve the state of its obligations. Moreover Chairman Oberstar has expressed his belief that federal dollars should have an additive Agenda Item 10 • 196 • funding impact instead of replacing funding that has already been committed by states or other government agencies. Further, staff has been advocating alongside regional partners that recovery funding should be accompanied by policy measures to accelerate project delivery through streamlining approval processes and waiving administrative rules that can add months to a project. Mobility 21, a coalition of business and governments in Southern California, has been a leading voice through which the Commission has been providing input to Congress and the Schwarzenegger Administration. Summary The Commission will continue to remain deeply involved in federal and state legislative discussions on economic recovery funding for infrastructure. This is clearly a changing environment where it is difficult to predict what is going to happen on any given day. Decisions with tremendous consequences will be made at very high levels in rapid succession. The Commission seeks to have as much influence as possible to ensure that recovery funds are spent on job -creating projects in Riverside County, and ideally on projects that are regionally significant and have an impact on congestion and air quality. This is also an opportunity to push reforms to federal and state transportation programs while there is a sense of urgency among policymakers to accelerate public works and create construction -related jobs. Commission staff, lobbyists, and board members will remain on standby throughout the next several weeks as the final legislation develops. Attachment: T&I Committee Proposal for Allocating Economic Recovery funds Agenda Item 10 197 • • PROCESS FOR ENSURING TRANSPARENCY AND ACCOUNTABILITY IN USE OF ECONOMIC RECOVERY SUPPLEMENTAL FUNDS ➢ Within one week of enactment, Federal agency allocates formula funds. ➢ Within 10 days of receipt of allocations, each State submits to DOT its "90- Day Program of Projects" demonstrating how it intends to meet the requirement that 50 percent of funds be obligated (with contracts awarded) within 90 days of the date of allocation. ➢ Together with the 90-Day Program of Projects, each State submits a one- time certification, signed by the Governor, that the State will maintain its effort with regard to State funding for the types of infrastructure projects that received funding in the economic recovery supplemental appropriation. ➢ In addition, each State submits a certification, signed by the Governor, that the 90-Day Program of Projects represents an equitable distribution of funds within the State. ➢ The Programs of Projects and the State certifications will be made publicly available. ➢ Within 30 days of enactment, DOT's first periodic report is due to Congress. This is the first of six reports, at the following intervals: 30 days, 60 days, 120 days, 180 days, one year, and three years after the date of enactment. This first report will focus on the 90-Day Program of Projects, and begin the process of tracking the use of funds. This report, and each subsequent_ report, will track the following: • the amount of funds apportioned, allocated, obligated, and outlayed; • the number of projects that have been put out to bid and the amount of funds associated with such projects; • the number of projects for which contracts have been awarded and the amount of funds associated with such projects; • the number of projects on which work has begun under such contracts; • the number of such contracts that have been completed; 198 • the number of jobs created or sustained by the Federal funds provided, including information on job sector and pay levels; and • maintenance of effort, as measured by comparing planned State spending levels as of the date of enactment of economic recovery act to actual State spending levels that have occurred since enactment. ➢ Use It Or Lose It: Any funds in the 90-Day Programs of Projects that are not obligated (based on awarded contracts) within 90 days of receipt of allocation will be redistributed by DOT to other States using a process similar to the August redistribution process currently used by FHWA. ➢ Within 180 days of receipt of allocations, each State submits to DOT a Program of Projects demonstrating how they intend to meet the requirement that the remaining 50 percent of funds be obligated within one year of the date of enactment. In addition, each State submits a certification, signed by the Governor, that such Program of Projects represents an equitable distribution of funds within the State. The Programs of Projects and the State certifications will be made publicly available. 199 • AGENDA ITEM 11 • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Jennifer Harmon, Office and Board Services Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: Appointment of Executive Committee Members STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for: 1) The cities of Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula to select two representatives to the Executive Committee; 2) The cities of Banning, Beaumont, Calimesa, Canyon Lake, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Menifee, Norco, Perris, San Jacinto, and Wildomar to select one representative to the Executive Committee; and 3) The cities of Blythe, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, and Rancho Mirage to select one representative to the Executive Committee. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The membership of the Executive Committee is as follows: 1) Chair of the Commission; 2) Vice Chair of the Commission; 3) 2nd Vice Chair of the Commission; 4) Past Chair of the Commission; 5) Two regular members of the Commission representing the following cities: Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula; 6) A regular member of the Commission representing one of the following cities: Banning, Beaumont, Calimesa, Canyon Lake, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Menifee, Norco, Perris, San Jacinto, and Wildomar; 7) A regular member of the Commission representing one of the following cities: Blythe, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, and Rancho Mirage; and, 8) Three members of the Commission who are members of the Riverside County Board of Supervisors. The term of the Executive Committee members, other than the Chair, Vice Chair and 2nd Vice Chair, shall be for two years. At the end of the two-year term, the Executive Committee members shall stand for reappointment as set forth in the Administrative Code. Agenda Item 11 DISCUSSION: For 2009, the three groups of cities will need to appoint their representatives to the Executive Committee: 1), Corona, Moreno Valley, Murrieta, Riverside, and Temecula; 2) Banning, Beaumont, Calimesa, Canyon Lake, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Menifee, Norco, Perris, San Jacinto and Wildomar; and 3) Blythe, Cathedral City, Coachella, Desert Hot Springs, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, Palm Desert, Palm Springs, and Rancho Mirage. The current members are Steve Adams and Mary Craton, respectively. Former Commissioner Michael Wilson held the eastern cities seat. Agenda Item 11 • AGENDA ITEM 13 • COMMISSIONERS REPORT • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 14, 2009 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Commissioner Ron Roberts SUBJECT: AB 1234 Report — High Speed Rail Conference BACKGROUND INFORMATION: From August 12-15, 2008, I attended the Global High Speed Rail Forum in Irving, Texas on behalf of the Riverside County Transportation Commission. I chose to wait to file this report until after the conclusion of the November 2008 election on Proposition 1 B and the issue of high-speed rail. The following report is intended to comply with the requirements of Assembly Bill 1234 and to provide the Commission with information on high-speed rail. DISCUSSION: California voters have authorized a $9.95 billion bond program to finance the construction of a statewide high-speed rail system. While the initial segment of the program will likely be constructed between Los Angeles and the Bay Area, future segments will call for service between Los Angeles and San Diego that will likely take an inland route through Riverside County. This will require the Commission to take an active role in the planning process and to work closely with our neighboring counties to ensure that our interests are served. While construction of a high-speed rail system in Riverside County, might not take place for a number of decades, the Commission needs to play an active role in planning today. In fact, with proper planning and participation, the Commission might be able to leverage planning work on the high-speed rail system to address additional needs that we currently face in providing commute options along the Interstate 15 corridor between Riverside and San Diego Counties. As a Commissioner who served as Chair of the Southern California Regional Rail Authority in 2007 and 2008, I volunteered to attend this event in order to get the latest information on the issue of high-speed rail throughout the nation. And truly, high-speed rail is a national issue with proposed systems being contemplated in a number of locations. One issue that was repeatedly brought up during the conference is the possibility of federal funding support for high-speed rail in the next federal transportation authorization bill. Since the conclusion of the conference in August, the discussion regarding a transportation bill has often been supplanted by a discussion of federal stimulus, and high-speed rail has been brought up in regard to the federal stimulus bill. Agenda Item 13 202 Future Considerations As envisioned in Proposition 1 A and the legislation that authorized its placement on the ballot, California will rely heavily on other federal funding sources to finance the construction of a high-speed rail project. The $9.95 billion that has been authorized will pay for only a fraction of the system's cost and the state has been quite open about the need to obtain federal funding to move forward. Given that backdrop and the potential impact of high-speed rail on Riverside County, I urge continued participation from the Commission in similar conferences on this topic. The conference that I attended in Texas included participation from the United States Department of Transportation as well as from private sector interests that are deeply involved in developing systems. Over the next few years the Commission will likely see progress made on high-speed rail systems in multiple parts of the country especially with a focus on reducing carbon footprints and greenhouse gas emissions. While the California High Speed Rail Authority and Southern California Association of Governments will likely play the lead role in these discussions, the Commission participation is vital and I look forward to continuing to play an active role. Agenda Item 13 203