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02 February 8, 2010 Technical advisory commiteeDave Barakix Bill Bayne, City Tom Boyd, City- Duane Burk, City Greg Butler, Bo Chen, City Kip Field, City of Mike Gow, City c Bruce Harry, Jonathan Hay, Tim Jonasson, t Michael Kashiwagi, Brad Kutzner, City Eunice Lovi, Sun Habib Motlagh San Jadnto RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING AGENDA* *Actions may be taken on any item listed on the agenda. TIME: 10:00 A.M. DATE: February 8, 2010 LOCATION: Beaumont City Hall Conference Room #2 550 East Sixth Street Beaumont, CA 92223 In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and government Code Section 54954.2, if you need special assistance to participate in a Committee meeting, please contact Riverside County Transportation Commission 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. SELF -INTRODUCTIONS 3. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS (This is for comments on items not listed on agenda. Comments relating to an item on the agenda will be taken when the item is before the Committee.) 5. CMP CHAPTER 7 (Attachment) 6. STIP UPDATE (Attachment) 7. FfIP/RTP UPDATE (Verbal Presentation) 8. MEASURE A MAINTENANCE OF EFFORT BASE YEAR DEVELOPMENT (Verbal Presentation) 9. ARRA PROJECT STATUS AND POTENTIAL NEXT STIMULUS (ARRA II) (Verbal Presentation) Technical Advisory Committee Meeting February 8, 2010 Page 2 10. LOCAL ASSISTANCE UPDATE (Verbal Presentation) 11. COMMISSION MEETING HIGHLIGHTS (Verbal Presentation) 12. OTHER BUSINESS 13. ADJOURNMENT (The next meeting will be March 15, 10:00 A.M., in Riverside.) TECHNICAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE MEETING MINUTES Monday, November 161 2009 1. Call to Order The meeting of the Riverside County Transportation Commission (RCTC) Technical Advisory Committee (TAC) was called to order at 10:02 A.M., at Riverside County Transportation Commission, 4080 Lemon Street, Riverside, CA 92501. 2. Self -Introductions Members Present: Others Present: Dave Barakian, City of Palm Springs Bill Bayne, City of Cathedral City Tom Boyd, City of Riverside Greg Butler, City of Temecula . Bo Chen, City of Palm Desert Bruce Harry, City of Rancho Mirage Tim Jonasson, City of La Quinta Prem Kumar, City of Moreno Valley Amir Modarressi, City of Desert Hot Springs Victor Monz, City of Hemet Kahono Oei, City of Banning Juan Perez, County of Riverside Scott Richardson, RTA Jim Rodkey, City of Blythe Patrick Thomas, City of Murrieta Paul Toor, City of Coachella Sean Yeung, Caltrans District 8 Matt Adolph, VRPA Technologies, Inc. Grace Alvarez, RCTC Khalid Bazmi, RCTC Cathy Bechtel, RCTC Patti Castillo, RCTC Marlin Freenstra, RCTC Shirley Gooding, RCTC Abunnasr Husain, RCTC Shirley Medina, RCTC Jim Mitsch, Willdan Basem Muallem, Caltrans Alex Serena, WRCOG John Standiford, RCTC Chris Sunde, Cities of Canyon Lake, Perris, San Jacinto Georgiena Vivian, VRPA Technologies, Inc. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting November 16, 2009 Page 2 3. APPROVAL OF MINUTES M/S/C (Barakian/]onasson) to approve the minutes of October 19, 2009. 4. PUBLIC COMMENTS There were no public comments. 5. CMP PRESENTATION Shirley Medina, RCTC, reminded the TAC that the Congestion Management Program is updated every two years and it is in line with the federal congestion management system requirements. Ms. Medina also announced that the CMP Chapter 7, Transportation Demand Management/Air Quality, is being revised and will be provided to the TAC next month. She introduced Georgiena Vivian, VRPA Technologies, Inc., who presented the 2009 level of service analysis on the CMP system. 6. ARRA SAVINGS PLAN Ms. Medina stated that ARRA funds resulting from low bids need to be reprogrammed as quickly and as easily as possible. The projects that have not yet been obligated and have been approved for ARRA funding are the I-10/Indian Interchange and the SR-74/I-215 Interchange. Staff is working with Caltrans Headquarters and Federal Highways for the timing of when and how to put the savings on another project. After ARRA funds have been obligated, there may be redistribution funds available. 7. RIVERSIDE COUNTY CMAQ REPROGRAMMING Shirley Medina indicated that the County of Riverside had savings from their SR-60/Valley Way interchange project. The county and RCTC agreed to keep as much ARRA funding as possible on the project, therefore freeing up CMAQ funds as well as old Measure A dollars. The county is requesting reprogramming over $1 million in CMAQ funds savings to a grade separation project on Magnolia. M/S/C (Boyd/Toor) to recommend Riverside County's request to reprogram Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) funds from the SR 60/Valley Way interchange project to the Magnolia Grade Separation project Technical Advisory Committee Meeting November 16, 2009 Page 3 8. RTP/FTIP UPDATE Grace Alvarez, RCTC, stated that Amendments No. 24 and 26 are expected to be approved in 2010 and Administrative Modification No. 27 about mid -December 2009. She also stated that regarding RTP Amendment No. 3, staff is working on including all the new projects going into the 2011 FTIP into the 2008 RTP Amendment No. 3. About 20 projects will be submitted to SCAG by the deadline of November 23, 2009. 9. PROPOSITION 1B LONP GUIDELINES Ms. Medina stated that the comments for the Proposition 1B LONP Guidelines were due Friday, November 13. She said that if there are any changes or comments within the next day or so to let her know and she will forward them to the California Transportation Commission (CTC). The guidelines were prepared as a result of AB 672, which allows agencies to move forward with their projects if there are no Proposition 1B funds available for allocation. When funds are available, the CTC can repay. 10. STIP FY 2009/10 ALLOCATION PLAN AND 2010 STIP FUND ESTIMATE Shirley Medina reported that the CTC approved the FY 2009/10 Allocation Plan and 2010 State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) fund estimate report. The I-215, Scott Road to Nuevo Road design phase did not make the allocation list. The 2010 STIP will be prepared and will be taken to the RCTC board in January 2010. 11. LOCAL ASSISTANCE UPDATE Sean Yeung, Caltrans Local Assistance, _stated that notices were sent to agencies regarding upcoming due dates. November 25 is the due date for inactive projects and extension requests. If an agency has a project on the inactive list, it should send an invoice to Caltrans or send a justification form. Local Assistance prefers an invoice but in any case, it should be done just as soon as possible so that Local Assistance will have time to review the form before being sent to FHWA for their concurrence. For your information, the more often an invoice is sent, the less likely a project will be on an inactive list. The Cooperative Work Agreement (CWA) status report is also coming on the 25th of this month and one of the actions Local Assistance is requesting is if your project is on the CWA list and the project is already done, notify Local Assistance and it can be closed out by April 1, 2010. If it is not done or close to completion, notify Caltrans that all invoicing can be completed by May 3, 2010. If that is not possible, Caltrans encourages you to submit a CWA extension request. At the discretion of the department of finance, they can give up to a three year extension based on the facts and circumstances of the project. Technical Advisory Committee Meeting November 16, 2009 Page 4 Mr. Yeung stated that from time to time Local Assistance would send notices to the agencies and recently they began sending a Construction Oversight Information Notice (COIN) as a reminder that if you are working on a project needing any type of federal money, do not use the local hiring preference but use the hiring standards established by FHWA. For simplicity, there is a summary of it in the Local Assistance Manual. 12. COMMISSION MEETING HIGHLIGHTS John Standiford, RCTC, reported that the last Commission meeting was in Palm Springs. A construction management contract on the SR 74/I-215 interchange in Perris was approved. Another item that was in the agenda packet that was not a presentation item was the High Speed Rail. RCTC is a participating agency in the environmental process. There will be an Ad Hoc committee to look at the issue but RCTC is not taking a position at this time regarding a particular alignment within Riverside County. There is an environmental process that will be held and RCTC will act as a facilitator and will host stakeholder meetings and be part of the process but will not influence it. There was also a presentation to the Commission on rail in the Coachella Valley. CVAG is the lead agency on updating the feasibility item on whether or not Amtrak and the role of the state in financing intercity rail service is essential to the Coachella Valley. The study will update some of the population's demographic numbers. In yesterday's three newspapers (Californian, Desert Sun and Press Enterprise) in Riverside County, RCTC published its annual report. 13. OTHER BUSINESS In response to a question regarding Maintenance of Effort, Ms. Medina stated that there is no resolution at this point but further meetings will be held. The categories of the projects that should be included in the Maintenance of Effort is an issue and there were some errors pointed out that were occurring at the state level when using the state controller streets report. The next meeting will be in January of February. 14. ADJOURNMENT There being no further business for consideration by the Technical Advisory Committee, the meeting adjourned at approximately 10:55 A.M. Respectfully sub Iced, ♦. . Shirley Medina Programming and Planning Manager • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 8, 2010 TO: Technical Advisory Committee , FROM: Shirley Medina, Programming and Planning Manager SUBJECT: Congestion Management Program Update STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the TAC to approve Chapter 7, Transportation Demand Management/Air Quality, of the Congestion Management Program. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: At the November 2009 TAC meeting, VRPA Technologies, RCTC's CMP consultant, presented the 2009 level of service analysis on the CMP system. At today's meeting, there will be further discussion followed by a motion to approve. • • • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program CHAPTER 7 TRANSPORTATION DEMAND MANAGEMENT/ AIR QUALITY STATUTORY REQUIREMENTS Section 65089(b)(3)(A) of the State code requires that RCTC prepare a CMP trip reduction and travel demand element that promotes alternative transportation methods. Such methods must include, but are not limited to, carpools, vanpools, transit, bicycles, and park -and -ride lots; improvements in the balance between jobs and housing; and other strategies, including, but not limited to, flexible work hours, telecommuting, and parking management programs. CMP Legislation also requires consideration of parking cash -out programs. INTRODUCTION There are effective ways of achieving trip reduction in Riverside County other than through the adoption of local agency TDM Ordinances, which was the focus of TDM efforts in the past. RCTC believes that there are other approaches that can be more effective and has facilitated the implementation of TDM projects through the Measure "A" Commuter Assistance Programs, and the implementation of a number of TDM projects (in cooperation with Caltrans and local agencies in Riverside County and in adjoining counties) to achieve TDM objectives. Such TDM strategies include the development of Park-N-Ride lots, commuter rail stations, and public transit feeder services. Taken together, the individual programs and projects constitute a broad base effort to reduce reliance on the single occupant vehicle in Riverside County. In addition to TDM, Transportation Systems Management (TSM) strategies also provide for smoother traffic flow, especially along congested streets and highways in the County. Types of TSM strategies already implemented in Riverside County include bus bays, signal coordination systems, signal preemption for transit vehicles, improved signal timing projects, ramp metering, and focused intersection improvements. A project underway in the Coachella Valley that integrates both TDM and TSM solutions is the Washington Street and Highway 111 Commercial Corridors TDM/TSM Study affecting the cities of La Quinta, Palm Desert, Indio, Indian Wells, and the County of Riverside. TSM and TDM alternatives are being analyzed to determine if there are other cost effective ways of easing future congestion along the Washington/Highway 111 corridors. These alternatives may reduce travel delays either through a more effective use of existing capacity, adding capacity (if feasible), through traffic synchronization, encouraging motorists to use transit, car/van pooling, use of other altemative modes and TDM measures, encouraging motorists to travel at less congested times, and/or encouraging pedestrian and bicycle usage. The Study will explore a number of transportation solutions and strategies for getting people where they need to go by auto, foot, bicycle, or bus, and it will provide a baseline of data and analysis for helping to make those decisions in the future. RCTC's approach to trip reduction and congestion relief through TDM and TSM can be particularly effective in a rapidly growing county such as Riverside. This chapter identifies the types of strategies that local agencies can also implement to achieve further reductions in trips and enhance traffic flow, especially along already congested CMP facilities and other major streets and highways. Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-1 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program TRAVEL DEMAND MANAGEMENT STRATEGIES The intent of this section is to identify ways that local agencies can seek to maximize the efficient use and capacity of a roadway and/or transit facility, often with limited transportation resources. Developing a viable transportation system not only includes building new roadways and adding transit, but also involves managing the demand for travel on these systems. TDM is a term applied to a broad range of strategies that are primarily intended to reduce and reshape demand (use) of the transportation systems. TDM strategies are designed to make best use of existing transportation facilities and maximize future transportation investments. Using strategies that promote altemative modes, increase vehicle occupancy, maximize the efficient use of parking, reduce travel distances, and ease peak -hour congestion, TDM increases the efficiency and effectiveness of the transportation system. TDM includes programs and strategies to promote alternatives to driving alone or single occupancy vehicle (SOV) travel. These include such activities as carpools, vanpools, transit, bicycles, park -and -ride lots, freeway service patrols, and. Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS). These programs will improve air quality in the region and help meet the goals of the Air Quality Attainment Plans, as well as address climate change goals. It is important that RCTC, Caltrans, and local governments throughout the County consider the application of TDM strategies during preparation of transportation plans, circulation elements, and transportation corridor studies. Planning and preliminary engineering of major corridor investment projects in Riverside County present significant opportunities for the coordinated integration of TDM strategies. TDM is recognized as the quickest and least expensive component of transportation solutions, resulting in reduced construction impacts, increased use of new and existing transit services, and extension of the life of a roadway through reduced congestion. In addition, a basic tenet of TDM programs is developing partnerships between multiple organizations that have influence on commuting and travel habits, necessary to develop programs and policies that will reduce congestion and increase accessibility and mobility. The solutions to contemporary transportation problems can no longer be found solely in the construction of new or even wider roadways. The TDM strategy recommendations presented below have been drafted with an understanding that any viable solution must include the participation of all available players in the County. RCTC, local agencies, land developers, local employers and their employees, the transit agencies, as well as the general public all need to work together cooperatively to resolve the transportation related issues that are currently affecting, and will continue to affect, Riverside County's economic viability and environmental health. TDM strategies that can be effective in the region have been organized under the following five categories: • Enhance Vehicle Occupancy (carpools/vanpools/park-n-ride) • Shift auto travel to Transit (bus and rail system improvements) • Shift auto travel to Non -Motorized Transportation modes (bicycling and walking) . • Shift travel demand to "nonpeak" periods or eliminate trips through Altemative Work -Hour Programs and Telecommuting • Maximize the efficient use of parking resources through Parking Management Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-2 • • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program Recommended strategies within any of these categories should be used as individual TDM methods where appropriate, but will have the most significant impact when they are used in combination with other strategies from the same and other categories. As in architectural design, an effective TDM program appears like an information network, in that each element can be effective for some level of benefit, but when the elements are connected and combined, the result is powerful beyond the sum of its parts. One example of this reality is when a company offers a flex time work schedule to its employees who live within moderate distances. They may feel able to change their commute travel mode from a single occupant vehicle to walking or bicycling due the increased flexibility of starting times. The research suggests that for shorter commute distances, the vehicle trips for an employment site may be reduced by 1% to 9%. However, when that same employer also provides lockers and shower facilities, employees that begin their work commute from an even further distance may also feel comfortable with a walking or bicycling commute. The "TDM web or net" becomes much wider in terms of capturing more mode shifting employees based on a wider geographic scope. The actual trip reduction under the right conditions may be increased to as high as 30%. Following are some potential strategies: • Complete Streets Analysis or Multimodal Level of Service (LOS): The modes analyzed in the multimodal LOS analysis should be dependent on the place type. For example, in most cases, rural inter -city travel need not look at pedestrian capacity. The plan should provide mitigation and a monitoring program to offset impacts to all modes through incident and demand management strategies. ♦ Corridor Analysis: Corridor impacts to a mode may be mitigated by providing capacity on a parallel facility. For example, an impacted facility may lack pedestrian and bike facilities; however, a parallel bike/pedestrian path within the corridor could offset this deficiency. In addition, impacts to transit buses stuck in the same traffic congestion as single occupancy vehicles could be mitigated by the provision of a transit/High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lane in the congested travel direction during peak periods. Additional mitigation for congestion could be through the provision of a freeway service patrol to rapidly clear traffic accidents and disabled vehicles during peak periods. ♦ Multimodal Circulation Plans: At their next regularly scheduled update, local circulation elements should consider multimodal LOS standards. In addition to the road network, circulation plans should include bike, pedestrian, and transit networks. The bike/pedestrian/transit networks should provide for transit oriented development centers that could serve as transfer points and nodes for future express and/or regional service. The centers also should provide a connected network linking to the future High Speed Trains and passenger rail stations. These centers should be reflected in the Land Use Elements of local agency General Plans with higher densities and a mix of land uses that make for a vibrant pedestrian oriented destination. The centers should use multi -modal LOS standards within their boundaries to ensure capacity for bike, walk, and transit. Enhancing Vehicle Occupancy TDM strategies designed to increase vehicle occupancy including casual and organized ridesharing, have been categorized under the concept of Enhancing Vehicle Occupancy. It is interesting that when non- rideshare participants are questioned about why they do not consider ridesharing, they often indicate that they think it would be inconvenient. However, when ridesharers are asked about their experience, they indicate that it is more convenient than driving alone. In any case, the issue of ridesharing requires a match of people that reside in the same general area and work at the same location or in close proximity. Prepared for. Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-3 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program The region can promote the activity through marketing the services of ridematching firms and encouraging local companies to make the rideshare services a part of their TDM program. If a group of employees are interested in forming a formal rideshare arrangement, local agencies should assist them in applying for funding or in connecting them to another appropriate agency: Perhaps the most significant deterrent to participating in a carpool of vanpool is the fear of not having a personal vehicle to use in case an emergency arises while at work. Local agencies in the region should develop a guaranteed ride home program for employees that participate in any alternative transportation mode, including walking or bicycling. RCTC, through Inland Empire Commuter Services (IECS), offers these services and more to local employers. By partnering with IECS, empoyers have access to rideshare marketing materials and services to extend to their employees at no cost such as region -wide ridematching, a guaranteed ride home program, and RCTC's Rideshare Incentive and Rideshare Plus Rewards programs. Transit System Improvements The region and its communities share a common goal of insuring transit services are available to provide greater mobility for its residents. The presence of viable and sustainable transit services is critical to ensure the economic viability and the region's general well being. Transit system improvements that should continue to be implemented or researched include: ♦ Expansion of transit services, including additional regular or express service, Metrolink service, Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) systems, and other similar transit services. ♦ Multi -modal transit centers linking altemative modes of transportation including transit, non -motorized transportation, rail, etc., allowing intercity and regional connections ♦ Provision of alternative methods of transportation for paratransit riders ♦ Provision of current schedules, rates (including procedures for obtaining transit passes), and routes of mass transit service to employment sites or service areas. ♦ On -site waiting and loading facilities for transit. ♦ Provision of a convenient and safe shuttle service to transport workers/patrons to and from their residences, a park -and -ride lot, or other staging area to a workplace/service area. ♦ A monthly transit or rail pass subsidy of 50% or the maximum taxable benefit limit, whichever is greater. ♦ Transit shelters along a designated bus route or posting a bond for future construction when the transit route is extended to an employment/service site. Credit is given when the transit shelter is constructed in conformance with city/county regulations and when the employment/service site is on, or adjacent to, an existing or planned bus route. Each of the local agencies in the County should work with affected transit providers to study transit enhancements and systems that will effectively reduce auto trips, especially along congested corridors. Non -Motorized Transportation Improvements Over the past several decades, walking and bicycling as a means of transportation and recreation have increased in popularity. This has led to a surge in the construction of trails and on -road accommodations for these modes of travel. While finishing the off -road trail system remains important, priorities in the region Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-4 • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program area are shifting to maintenance of the existing system and the provision of on -road accommodations. RCTC fully supports safe and comfortable facilities that fit the needs of the County. The system of bicycle and pedestrian facilities, including off -road trails and on -road accommodations, must continue to be designed for all users. The skill level and preferences of bicycle riders can vary greatly. Riders who use bicycles to commute to work are likely comfortable on the majority of roads, including those without designated bicycle facilities. However, the casual user may be uncomfortable on routes that do not include separate bicycle designations, and children are likely best suited by facilities that are separate from the road. There are several types of bicycle facilities that can accommodate the various types of bicyclists. While the system currently features predominately off -road trails, other type of accommodations will likely become more common in the future. All type of accommodations should be considered in the effort to provide the area with the best system of bicycle and pedestrian accommodations. The most common type of bicycle facilities are: ♦ Shared Use Path (Trail): These are generally referred to as trails or off -road accommodations. Shared use paths often serve corridors not served by roads, or where wide right of way exists next to the roadway, permitting their construction parallel to the road. Shared use paths generally do not allow motorized vehicles and can be utilized by bicyclists and pedestrians. ♦ Bicycle Lanes: Bicycle lanes are established by pavement markings and signage along streets where there is significant bicycle demand and the necessary street conditions to accommodate bike lanes. Bike lanes delineate the right of way by assigning separate lanes to motorists and bicyclists and lead to more predictable movements by each. • Paved Shoulders: These are primarily implemented in rural areas, often on state and local highways. Paved shoulders provide a separated space for bicyclists, similar to bicycle lanes. • Signed Shared Roadway: These roads are designated by bike route signs, generally either to provide continuity with other bicycle facilities (such as bike lanes) or to designate preferred routes through high - demand corridors. The purpose of signing the shared roadway is to indicate to bicyclists that there are advantages to using that particular route over others. Signage also alerts vehicle drivers that bicyclists are likely to be present. ♦ Shared Roadway (No Separate Bicycle Facility or Signage): Most minor residential streets would qualify as shared roadways as they have minimal and low -speed traffic and, therefore, do not need any bicycle designations or accommodations. There are many factors to consider when determining the best type of bicycle accommodation for a particular road, including traffic volume, speed limit, lane widths, parking, and so on. It should be kept in mind that many streets, especially low -volume residential ones, are safe for bicycling without any modifications. Arterials and collectors may be best suited by signage, wide outside lanes, or designated bike lanes. Shared use paths are best utilized along very busy roads or to serve recreation interests in areas away from roads. When planning for new facilities, the following issues should be considered: • Sidewalk Connections: Many areas in the metropolitan area have gaps in the sidewalk system. This is especially problematic along bus routes as pedestrians can have difficulty reaching the transit stops. There are many benches along bus routes for people who are waiting to catch a bus, but there are many locations where these benches are in the middle of grass with no sidewalk connection. These locations need to be improved. In addition, sidewalks are lacking in some of the metro area's commercial developments. While many of these improvements fall upon the local jurisdiction, RCTC has an interest in all areas of the region being properly linked by sidewalks. Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-5 • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program ♦ New Development and Redevelopment Connections: It is vital to conned new developments and redevelopment to the existing trail system. RCTC supports and strongly encourages local agencies to incorporate connections to the trail system from future residential, commercial, and industrial subdivisions and redevelopments. To ensure connectivity, this process should begin at the planning phase of new development or redevelopment and continue through its full implementation. This approach will provide for enhanced non -motorized access throughout the system. • Traffic Signal Design: Traffic signals are not always capable of responding to the presence of a cyclist. In areas where signals change due to the presence of vehicles, a bicyclist may have to wait an excessive amount of time for a green light or may cross on a red light. Where appropriate, new traffic signal detectors should be implemented to recognize the presence of cyclists and cyclists should be educated on how to utilize detectors so the signal will change for them. Also, crossing lights for bicyclists/pedestrians and motorists should be examined, particularly on busy roadways, to ensure minimal points of conflict between road users. ♦ System Maintenance: While there are still trails to be built and on -road facilities to be designated or added, much of the existing system has been in place for many years. Maintenance of the existing system is becoming a critical issue as many trails will require significant resurfacing or reconstruction efforts in the coming years. Local jurisdictions will need to ensure that the existing system is adequately maintained. ♦ Bicycle Parking: Bike racks, lockers, or some other form of bicycle parking must be provided throughout the metropolitan area. While providing the route to get to a destination is often the primary consideration, bicyclists must have a place to secure their bikes once there. Areas that should provide bicycle parking include all public buildings, parks, transit stops, and places near businesses and multi- unit residential dwellings. • Bicycle Racks on Transit Buses: Bicycling and transit are two transportation modes that are often used on the same trip. Bicycle racks on buses increases the mobility of bicyclists as it enables them to travel across the metropolitan area. Transit agencies should have bike racks installed on all new bus purchases. ♦ Showers/Locker Rooms: Bicycling to work would likely be more attractive to people if they were able to shower or freshen up and change in comfortable facilities. Local agencies can work on providing shower and changing areas in public buildings and work with private employers to provide these facilities to encourage bicycling to work. Recently, there has been a movement to plan for and implement "Complete Streets". According to the Complete the Streets organization (www.completestreets.org), complete streets are designed and operated to enable safe access for all users. Pedestrians, bicyclists, motorists, and transit riders of all ages and abilities must be able to safely move along and across a complete street. There are many benefits to complete streets, the most prominent being improved safety for all users. In addition, complete streets encourage other modes of travel besides personal automobile, thereby improving health, decreasing air pollution from emissions, and decreasing congestion. The design of a complete street can vary greatly, depending on the characteristics of the roadway. Local, residential streets that are low -speed and have low traffic volumes are likely already complete streets as they do not require separate accommodations for other modes of travel. Busier streets may require more infrastructure to make them complete. Items that could be part of a complete street include: ♦ Sidewalks • Bike lanes Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-6 • • • • • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program • Wide shoulders ♦ Separate trails ♦ Crosswalk striping/raised crosswalks ♦ Median refuges/islands ♦ Bus pullouts/bus only lanes ♦ Audible pedestrian signals/countdown pedestrian signals The optimal design for a particular street will depend upon many factors, including its traffic volume, speed limit, lane widths, parking, and so on. Creating a complete and user-friendly system of bicycle and pedestrian accommodations involves more than trails, sidewalks, and on -road accommodations. To fully incorporate these modes into the region's transportation system, there are several important elements to consider: • Education: Teach all road users about the rights and responsibilities of cyclists; create educational publications; promote bicycling to target populations; work with schools to establish bicycling skills curricula; establish adult bicycle education programs. ♦ Engineering: Accommodate bicyclists on all roadways; provide convenient and secure bicycle parking; ensure bike lanes and pathways form an integrated and contiguous network; fund on -road bicycle facility improvements in conjunction with roadway projects; coordinate with surrounding jurisdictions. ♦ Encouragement: Establish a centralized program for interaction with and education of the public; increase local coverage of bicycle events. ♦ Enforcement: Update city codes and zoning to ensure that the interests of bicyclists are incorporated into existing and future developments; enhance enforcement measures of traffic rules and regulations to both cyclists and motorists. ♦ Evaluation: Track bicycle ridership; track the number of roads that have on -road bicycle accommodations added. RCTC encourages each local agency to consider the elements noted above when designing new or improved transportation corridors, preparing transportation plans and circulation elements, developing a non -motorized transportation plan, or when reviewing new development proposals. Article 3 of the Califomia Transportation Development Act establishes 2% of Local Transportation Funds to be made available to cities and the county to build facilities for the exclusive use of pedestrians and bicyclists. Every April, the Commission releases a call for projects for pedestrian and bicycle facilities in which all Riverside County jurisdictions are eligible to apply for funding. Alternative Work Schedulesffelecommuting Alternative work schedules (also known as variable work hours) are comprised of three different strategies: flextime, compressed work weeks, and staggered shifts. The definition of each follows: ♦ Flextime —Employees work specified hours each week, but are given flexibility on when they arrive to work, take lunch, and leave work + Compressed work weeks —Employees work more hours than typical, but work fewer days per week or pay period Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-7 • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program • Staggered shifts —Employees arrive and depart work at different times in shifts. Shifts may be staggered anywhere from 15 minutes to two hours In general, alternative work schedule strategies provide the following benefits: ♦ Reduce peak period congestion directly ♦ Make ridesharing and transit use more feasible ♦ Reduce parking lot and entrance/exit congestion ♦ Less employee stress/better productivity ♦ Facilitate better employee morale/retention ♦ Reduce tardiness ♦ Are economical to provide ♦ Can offer flexibility needed for other commute solutions ♦ Staggered hours allow for more coverage because of extended workday ♦ More flexibility for personal and work time ♦ ,Can offer flexibility needed for other commute solutions ♦ Often reduces commute time by avoiding rush hour traffic ♦ Less traffic congestion during peak hours ♦ Better air quality from reduced congestion Studies have found that employees with flexible work schedules save an average of 7 minutes per day in commute time. Also, variable start times can reduce peak -period trips, particularly around large employment centers, and when combined, flextime and telecommuting can reduce peak -hour vehicle commute trips by 20-50%. While these programs are employer -based, local agencies can encourage or even require employers to participate. Local agencies should also develop a program to organize the enforcement of these programs as they are submitted by new developments. Telecommuting involves a situation where an employee is working anywhere but in his/her traditional office. A typical scenario involves employees working at home either full or part time, but they could also be working on travel assignments, at remote work centers, or on the road day-by-day. Telecommuting benefits include: ♦ Reduced parking needs ♦ Reduced office space needs and overhead costs ♦ Less employee stress/better productivity ♦ Better employee morale/retention ♦ Decreased absenteeism and sick leave ♦ More flexibility for personal and work time ♦ Higher productivity • Less traffic congestion ♦ Better air quality • Reduced fuel use ♦ Eligibility in the IECS Rideshare Incentive/Rideshare Plus Rewards programs Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-8 • • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program Alternative work schedules and telecommuting should continue to be highlighted as TDM plans and programs are required by local agencies during review of development and redevelopment proposals. Both of these TDM strategies have the greatest potential for significant trip reduction in the region. Parking Management Parking management is arguably the most effective method of encouraging people to shift to alternative modes of travel: A study of the effectiveness of parking management programs in Los Angeles found that charging for parking can decrease the number of individuals driving alone to work by as much as eighty percent (80%). Programs reaching that level of success may be rare, but a more typical reduction is assumed at closer to thirty percent (30%). Another study of parking costs in the Portland, Oregon area found that parking charges of just $40 per month could increase transit use by twenty percent (20%) in both the suburban and central business districts. When parking costs were increased to $80 per month, the increase in transit use rose by 15460pGrceriil_(Peng, Zhongren, Kenneth J. Dueker, and James G. _ Strathman. 1996). It is clear however, that Riverside County is unique in its characteristics that appear to demonstrate an unlimited amount of space to place parking and that space is available at a relatively low cost. Even though parking charges are not likely to produce changes in travel behavior at the same level in Los Angeles or Portland, Oregon, the management of parking can alter behavior and result in the reduction of vehicle trips. Parking management techniques include a range of practices, such as preferred parking spaces for high occupancy vehicles and altemative fuel vehicles, reduced parking charges for carpools and vanpools, shared parking facilities, daily rather than monthly parking charges, establishing parking maximums for new developments, and the taxing of parking facilities. As is the case with most other TDM strategies, parking management can be even more effective when combined with other TDM techniques such as free transit passes, cash -incentive programs, and the availability of high -quality transit service. Local agencies should consider these management strategies as new developments and redevelopment projects are proposed and reviewed. TRANSPORTATION SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT Transportation Systems Management (TSM) is defined as a program to reduce demand on, and increase the capacity of, the existing transportation system. Specifically, TSM is an integrated program that will optimize the performance of existing infrastructure through the implementation of systems, services, and projects designed to preserve capacity and improve security, safety, and reliability. TSM strategies include the following: • 511 Traveler Information Service which provides Riverside County with real-time traffic information and commute altematives by calling 511 or visiting ie511.org • Ramp metering • Congestion pricing • Changeable message signs ♦ Signal coordination ♦ Roadway improvements ♦ Improved signal timing ♦ Other Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) improvements, such as detection and video surveillance • Re-routing of traffic to less congested routes Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-9 CommeMPLE1j:: hese should abbe uniform.. '1 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program • Pedestrian facilities including restricted pedestrian crossings and consideration of pedestrian overcrossings ♦ Placement of transit stops and bus bays • Corridor access improvements ♦ Advanced traffic signal timing programs, such as SCOOT (Split Cycle Offset Optimization Technique) or SCAT (Sydney Coordinated Adaptive Traffic) systems RCTC, Ca!trans, and each of the local agencies within the County should consider the design and implementation of TSM improvements as they plan for and design street and highway improvement projects; especially along heavily congested streets and highways. The Inland Empire ITS Strategic Plan, approved by RCTC in 1998 provides a thorough discussion and assessment of the types of ITS and TSM strategies that can improve traffic flow and relieve congestion. Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-10 • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program SCAG COMPASS BLUEPRINT The SCAG Compass Blueprint was enacted to encourage creative and sustainable development strategies that fit local needs and support shared regional values. The SCAG Compass Blueprint is regional in scope and supports the integration of land use, transportation, and resource planning. The planning process considers the "Three Es" of sustainable communities: prosperous economy, quality environment, and social equity. Blueprint planning is a comprehensive undertaking that requires innovation, collaborative planning, thinking on a macro scale, and a willingness to follow through to implementation. Through partnerships with local govemments, the SCAG Compass Blueprint serves communities by applying the best available tools to create successful examples to accommodate regional growth. A principal objective of the Compass Blueprint is to balance job growth with housing growth in order to reduce trips and vehicle miles traveled (VMT). Local agencies in Riverside County that have completed or are currently working with SCAG on Compass planning include Cathedral City, Coachella, Corona, Desert Hot Springs, Hemet, Lake Elsinore, Moreno Valley, Norco, Perris, Riverside, Murrieta, and Temecula. Some of the various Compass -related projects in Riverside County that these and other agencies are currently implementing or will initiate shortly include the following: ♦ City of Corona Redevebpment Agency (RDA) - Land Use Infill Analysis, Market Feasibility ♦ Westem Riverside Council of Govemments (WRCOG) - Non -Motorized Transportation Plan Update • Lake Elsinore - Design Standards and Visualization Products for the Planned Civic Center Development • WRCOG - Conceptual Transportation Network and Scalable Implementation Strategy for Deployment of Neighborhood Electric Vehicles (NEVs) in the Cities of Riverside, Corona, Norco, and Moreno Valley ♦ WRCOG — Study to examine Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) opportunities along major transportation corridors including the Mid County Parkway,1-15, and 1-215 • WRCOG - 1-15 Interregional Partnership (IRP) with the San Diego Association of Governments (SANDAG). The Southern Califomia Association of Govemments (SCAG) to provide assistance to expand the study area and conduct smart growth analysis and prepare a transportation strategy implementation plan for 1-15 and 1-215 ♦ City of Cathedral City — To develop a corridor strategy that considers land use, infill scenarios, transportation, and economic development while connecting various areas and linking existing plans within the City ♦ City of Moreno Valley — To explore Transit Oriented Development (TOD) opportunities around an emerging rapid transit line along Alessandro Boulevard, connecting a planned Metrolink station to Riverside County Hospital • City of Desert Hot Springs — To develop a land use vision for the area adjacent to a conservation corridor area (the Coachella Valley Multiple Species Habitat Conservation Plan) that balances resource conservation and development Prepared for. Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-11 • 2009 Riverside County Congestion Management Program SENATE BILL (SB) 375 SB 375 (Steinberg) is Califomia state law that became effective January 1, 2009. This new law requires California's Air Resources Board (GARB) to develop regional reduction targets for greenhouse gas emissions (GHG). Future growth and development in Califomia and within the Riverside County region will be planned consistent with Senate Bill (SB) 375, which calls for the integration of transportation and land use and housing planning through the development of "Sustainable Community Strategies" (SCS). Califomia's 18 Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPOs) have been tasked with creating SCSs and demonstrating actions necessary to attain the proposed reduction targets by 2020 and 2035. SB 375 also establishes the reduction of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions as one of the overarching goals of regional planning consistent with Assembly Bill (AB) 32. The transportation sector is the single largest source of GHG in Califomia. The Califomia Air Resources Board (GARB) estimates that approximately 40% of the GHG statewide is transportation related. The efforts presented in this Chapter are consistent with the objectives of SB 375 by supporting sustainable community strategies for the purpose of reducing GHG emissions, improving air quality, aligning planning for transportation and housing, and creating opportunities for the implementation of TDM and TSM strategies that reduce trips and vehicle miles traveled. Prepared for: Riverside County Transportation Commission Prepared by: VRPA Technologies 7-12 • • • • RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 8, 2010 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Shirley Medina, Programming and Planning Manager SUBJECT: 2010 State Transportation Improvement Program Proposal STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the TAC to receive the information that was presented to and approved by the Commission at its January 29 Workshop. RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMM/SS/ON DATE: January 29, 2010 TO: Riverside County Transportation Commission FROM: Shirley Medina, Programming and Planning Manager THROUGH: Anne Mayer, Executive Director SUBJECT: 2010 State Transportation Improvement Program Proposal STAFF RECOMMENDATION: This item is for the Commission to: 1) Approve the proposed 2010 State Transportation Improvement Program (STIP) for Riverside County; 2) Submit the 2010 STIP proposal to the California Transportation Commission (CTC) by February 12, 2010 for adoption at the May 19, 2010 CTC meeting; 3) Submit the Interstate 215 Bi-County high occupancy vehicle (HOV) gap closure project to the CTC for consideration of available Corridor Mobility Improvement Account (CMIA) funding; and 4) Direct staff to pursue all funding options to deliver Measure A, STIP, Proposition 1 B, and other Commission priority programs. BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Each even -numbered year, the CTC is required to adopt a STIP based on the funding identified in the adopted Fund Estimate (FE). The FE is an assessment of transportation revenues for the upcoming five-year STIP cycle and is statutorily required to be adopted by August 15 of each odd -numbered year. However, due to budget amendments to the 2009/10 state budget, the FE was adopted by the CTC in October 2009. The outcome of the 2010 STIP FE resulted in only $366 million of additional programming capacity statewide over the 5-year STIP period beginning FY 2010/11. For comparison purposes, the 2008 STIP fund estimate resulted in $1.3 billion of added programming capacity. Given that the majority of the regions have maximized all available programming capacity, including Riverside County, no additional programming capacity is available through the 2010 STIP. • When comparing the 2008 STIP programming with the 2010 STIP programming capacity, almost $700 million will need to be reprogrammed or delayed from the first three years to the last two years of the 2010 STIP cycle (FYs 2013/14 and 2014/15) in order to prevent overprogramming. 2010 STIP FE vs. 2008 STIP Programming 2010 STIP FE Programming Capacity 2008 STIP Programming Difference Fiscal Year ($ millions) 2010/1 1 201 1 /12 2012/13 2013/14 2014/15 $ 972 $ 827 $ 832 $607 $ 607 $1,195 $1,044 $1,095 $ 73 $ 73 ($ 223) ($ 217) ($ 263) $ 534 $ 534 Therefore, each region would have to delay, on average, over 30% of its programming to the out years. Commission staff has reviewed current STIP project schedules and all are proposed to remain in the fiscal year currently programmed with the exception of one project, the I-15/French Valley interchange, which needs to be reprogrammed from FY 2010/11 to FY 2012/13 to reflect the updated construction schedule received by the city of Temecula. Staff will also request that the CTC consider allowing the programming of Planning, Programming, and Monitoring (PPM) funds in the amount of $500,000 per year to support staff activities pertaining to programming and monitoring of STIP funds, as well as project planning efforts (e.g. project study reports and feasibility studies). PPM is normally programmed in each fiscal year to support these efforts. However, the previous 2008 STIP cycle also resulted in no additional programming capacity. Therefore, staff did not have an opportunity to program PPM funds beyond FY 2009/10. FY 2009/10 projects remaining to be allocated could face a delay. As of the January 13, 2010, CTC meeting, all of the allocation capacity will be depleted leaving the remaining project allocations dependent upon the next state bond sale. The next bond sale may occur in Spring 2010, but this is an estimated timeframe. If the bond sale does not occur, or include STIP projects, the remaining FY 2009/10 projects would need to be carried over into the 2010 STIP. CTC staff is recommending that the regions carryover unallocated FY 2009/10 projects into the 2010 STIP. • • • • • • Riverside County unallocated FY 2009/10 projects are listed below: Project STIP $ Amount (millions) Phase Estimated allocation 1-10/Date Palm IC $14.400 Construction February 2010 1-15/California Oaks/Kalmia IC $21.990 Construction May 2010 1-215 Widening, Scott Road to Nuevo Road $13.443 Design June 2010 60/215 East Junction Connector $ 8.117 Construction May 2010 Total $57.95 million The 2010 STIP proposals from the regions will reflect adjustments to project schedules and priorities. Typically, on a statewide basis, a majority of projects will be reprogrammed to reflect a one-year delay, some projects will remain programmed in the same year, and a few projects may be proposed for advancement. Once the STIPs are submitted by each region, CTC staff will evaluate the proposed programming versus capacity for each year. If overprogramming occurs within a year(s), the CTC will need to prioritize projects by moving projects to a year(s) where sufficient programming capacity is estimated to be available. CTC programming priorities for the FY 2009/10 allocation plan listed state highway construction, Proposition 1 B projects (CMIA, Trade Corridor Infrastructure Fund (TCIF)), PPM, and AB 3090 cash reimbursements as the highest priority for allocations. It is likely that these priorities for allocations will remain for the 2010 STIP in the event projects need to be delayed to meet annual programming capacity levels. CTC staff will contact regions to work out any post -submittal adjustments to the 2010 STIP proposals. Further complicating the 2010 STIP cycle is the release of the Governor's state budget proposal for FY 2010/11. Revenue assumptions included in the 2010 STIP fund estimate could be impacted given the Governor's recent announcement of a $20 billion shortfall and proposals that would impact Proposition 42 funding, the main funding source for STIP capacity projects. At this time, it is uncertain if the CTC will need to address over programming and/or readdress the revenue assumptions in the 2010 STIP fund estimate, but it is highly probable that adjustments will need to be made to the STIP proposals after the February submittal due date and prior to final adoption by the CTC in May 2010. The staff recommendation for the Riverside County 2010 STIP is included in Attachment 1 and is detailed as follows: 1) Carryover unallocated FY 2009/10 projects; 2) Carryover 2008 STIP projects to reflect updated schedules; 3) Program PPM funds in the amount of $500,000 per year; and 4) Reprogram the Transportation Enhancement (TE) reserve to reflect updated project delivery schedules. Potential Funding Opportunities Staff will continue to pursue all available funding opportunities to deliver STIP, Measure A, Proposition 1 B, and other high priority program projects including federal Surface Transportation Program (STP) and Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality (CMAQ) funds that are apportioned to Riverside County and other state funding opportunities. Over the next few months, it will be extremely important to "move funds around" to ensure all available funds are programmed to deliver the Commission's current commitments. For example, if the CTC's recommendation is to delete STIP projects to address a shortfall, staff will develop a plan to replace the STIP funds with other funding. The proposed "Jobs Bill" could provide funding for projects within a short timeframe. However, based on the language included in the House version no federal rules and regulations will be waived. Additionally, a 90-day deadline is being proposed to have fully executed construction contracts for half of the funding. This restrictive language will limit the type and number of projects that can meet such a deadline. Commission staff is actively participating in discussions throughout the state to prepare for this "Jobs Bill" if it passes. The Proposition 1 B CMIA program has experienced cost savings through recent construction awards. The current low -bid environment has benefited the CMIA program resulting in programming opportunities. The CTC adopted Supplement 2 to the CMIA Accountability Implementation Plan that provides guidance on programming available CMIA funds due to cost savings. The guidance states that proposed projects must meet the eligibility criteria established for CMIA projects including the commencement of construction no later than December 31, 2012. The CTC will consider projects nominated during the original CMIA process and projects that will enhance the benefits of already programmed CMIA projects. The San Bernardino Associated Governments (SANBAG) experienced a significant cost savings as a result of awarding the 1-215 HOV project through downtown San Bernardino. SANBAG will propose the 1-215 Bi-County HOV gap closure project, • • • • • • from Orange Show Road in San Bernardino to the 60/91 /215 interchange in Riverside, given that this project directly enhances SANBAG's 1-215 CMIA project currently under construction. The Commission approved the Bi-County HOV gap closure project for 2010 STIP programming at the December 2009 meeting. Staff recommends submitting this project for CMIA funding jointly with SANBAG. If the CTC selects this project for funding, it would provide relief to the 2010 STIP that already faces overprogramming issues. Submittals for CMIA savings funding are due to the CTC by February 1, 2010, and projects will be evaluated based on their merits. The STIP and CMIA funds are administered by the CTC and Ca[trans and do not affect the Commission's budget. Therefore, there is no financial impact to the Commission's budget. Attachment: Riverside County 2010 STIP • Riverside County 2010 STIP • Agency Rte Project 2010 STIP Period (000's) 5-year STIP Total Estimated Allocation FY 10/11 FY 11/12 FY 12/13 FY 13/14 FY 14/15 Riverside County 10 *Date Palm Interchange $ 14,400 $ 14,400 Feb 2010 Caltrans/Murrieta 15 *Calif Oaks/Kalmia Interchange $ 21,990 $ 21,990 May 2010 RCTC 215 *Scott Rd to Nuevo, add MF lanes $ 13,443 $ 13,443 June 2010 ROTC 60/215 *East Junction connector $ 8,117 $ 8,117 May 2010 RCTC 91/71 Interchange and connectors $ 4,612 $ 4,612 RCTC 215 Murrieta Hot Spr to Scott Rd, add MF Ins (CMIA) $ 16,530 $ 16,530 RCTC Rail Perris Valley Line, commuter rail Riverside to Perris $ 52,978 $ 52,978 RCTC 91 Corridor Improvement Project/HOT Ins $ 2,000 $ 2,000 RCTC/SANBAG 215 Bi-County HOV In gap closure $ 2,185 $ 24,881 $ 27,066 Caltrans/Temecula 15 French Valley Interchange $ 31,545 $ 31,545 Various **Transportation Enhancements Reserve 3472 292 1416 $ 5,180 RCTC Planning, Programming, and Monitoring $ 500 $ 500 $ 500 $ 500 $ 500 $ 2,500 Total 2010 STIP Programming $ 138,227 $ 27,673 $ 33,461 $ *FY 2009/10 Unallocated STIP Projects (as of Jan 2010) **Transportation Enhancements Projects Agency Project FY 10/11 FY 11/12 FY 12/13 Corona Magnolia/EI Camino Ave Beautification $ 943 RCTC PVL- Greenway Corridor $ 1,113 Beaumont San Timeteo Cyn Bike & Ped. Facilities $ 1,416 Calimesa Calimesa Blvd Landscaping $ 292 County of Riverside Santa Ana Trail $ 1,416 TE FY Totals $ 3,472 $ 292 $ 1,416 500 $ 500 $ 200,361 RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 8, 2010 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Grace Alvarez, Staff Analyst Andrea Zureick, Senior Staff Analyst THROUGH: Shirley Medina, Programming and Planning Manager SUBJECT: 2011 Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) Update — 2010/2011 through 2015/2016 STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and File BACKGROUND INFORMATION: The 2011 FTIP submittal was completed on January 29, 2010. RCTC's submittal encompassed 402 projects, including 138 local highway projects, 102 state highway projects, and 162 transit projects. The programming division appreciates the member agencies collaboration in getting the project updates and detailed modeling information for input in SCAG's database. The next steps of the review/approval process of the 2011 FTIP and the associated timelines are as follows: ]an 25 — May 3, 2010 SCAG staff will work with Caltrans and the County Commissions to analyze the project submittals, to ensure: • Project consistency with the RTP • Identification of modeled projects • Project conformity • Financial Constraint • Programmatic analysis • Modeling details entered into the FTIP database March 8 — May 3, 2010 • Modeling and analytical work including timely implementation activities May 2010 • Modeling report due to FTIP section • Final draft write up and management review period • 2011 FTIP document reproduction June 2010 • Presentation of the 2011 FTIP to RTAC to fulfill AB 1246 requirement (Consultation with the California Transportation Commission and Caltrans) July 1, 2010 • Draft FTIP presented to Transportation Committee and Energy and Environmental Committee July 2010 • 30-day public review period July/August 2010 • Public Hearings September 2, 2010 • Transportation Committee October 2010 • Regional Council scheduled to adopt the 2011 MP • Adopted FTIP due to the state and federal agencies • Report transmitted to Caltrans, FHWA, FTA, EPA & upload to Caltrans CTIPS database December 2010 • Conformity determination approval by federal agencies RIVERSIDE COUNTY TRANSPORTATION COMMISSION DATE: February 8, 2010 TO: Technical Advisory Committee FROM: Grace Alvarez, Staff Analyst Andrea Zureick, Senior Staff Analyst THROUGH: Shirley Medina, Programming and Planning Manager SUBJECT: 2008 Regional Transportation Improvement Program (RTIP) and Regional Transportation Plan (RTP) Amendment Status STAFF RECOMMENDATION: Receive and File BACKGROUND INFORMATION: Since the approval of the 2008 RTIP (short-range transportation program) in November 2008, SCAG has processed thirty four amendments, and secured approval by the reviewing agencies for thirty two amendments, leaving only Amendment No. 33 and 34 pending approval. The attached tables summarize the 2008 RTIP amendments and update the status since the November 2009 TAC meeting (Amendment No's 24 through 34). Amendment No. 33 includes 8 projects (3 local highways, 3 state highways, and 2 transit projects). The public review period started on Jan. 21, 2010 and ends on February 4, 2010. Final approval is anticipated by late February 2010. Amendment No. 34, AKA the 2008 RTP Amendment No. 3 Consistency Amendment included four new projects (1 local highway and 3 state highway projects) - refer to attachment for a detailed listing. Anticipated Ca!trans approval is spring 2010. RTP AMENDMENT NO. 2 The Federal Highway Administration and Federal Transit Administration approved the Federal Statewide Transportation Improvement Program (FSTIP) Amendment No. 24 on January 22, 2010. RTP AMENDMENT NO. 3 RCTC on behalf of its member agencies submitted the 2008 RTP Amendment No. 3 to SCAG on November 25th, consisting of changes to 11 existing projects and adding 10 new projects to the 2008 RTP. The changes to the existing projects as well as the new projects were incorporated into our 2011 FTIP submittal to SCAG. For the projects included in the 2008 RTP A-3 that had accelerated schedules, starting in FY 2009/2010, RCTC included these projects in the consistency amendment — Amendment No. 34. Anticipated approval of the 2008 RTP A-3 is spring 2010. 2008 Regional Transportation Improvement Program - Amendment Submittals & Approval Dates 2008 RTIP Document Purpose Due to RCTC Due to SCAG Approved by SCAG Approved by CT/FHWA Final 7/14/2008 1 1 /17/2008 Amendment 1 Consistency with 2008 RTP Amendment 1 - 50 projects submitted 7/18/2008 7/30/2008 12/8/2008 1 /14/2009 Amendment 2 Formal Amendment - 90 projects submitted 9/23/2008 10/22/2008 12/30/2008 2/2/2009 Amendment 3 -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 4 Administrative Modification - 2 projects submitted 12/8/2008 1 /12/2009 1 /28/2009 1 /29/2009 Amendment 5 -- Economic Stimulus Revenue Amendment - Did not include projects -- Amendment 6 Formal Amendment - 15 projects submitted 01 /26/2009 02/02/2009 02/24/2009 03/25/2009 Amendment 7 -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 8 -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 9 Formal Amendment - 43 projects submitted 02/23/2009 03/04/2009 04/03/2009 04/23/2009 Amendment 10 Administrative Modification - 7 ARRA projects submitted 03/11/2009 03/13/2009 03/18/2009 03/18/2009 Amendment 11 -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 12 Formal Amendment - 14 ARRA transit projects 03/1 1 /2009 03/20/2009 04/20/2009 04/30/2009 2008 RTIP Document Purpose Due to RCTC Due to SCAG Approved by SCAG Approved by CT/FHWA Amendment 13 Administrative Modification — 1 project 04/01 /2009 04/03/2009 04/08/2009 04/08/2009 Amendment 14 Administrative Modification — 6 ARRA projects 04/14/2009 04/15/2009 04/22/2009 4/22/2009 Amendment 15 Formal Amendment — ARRA adjustments -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 16 Formal Amendment — 53 projects 04/28/2009 05/1 1 /2009 06/15/2009 6/30/2009 Amendment 17 Administrative Modification — 13 projects 04/28/2009 05/22/2009 06/04/2009 06/08/2009 Amendment 18 Formal Amendment -- Did not include Riverside County Projects 07/29/2009 -- 08/1 1 /2009 Amendment 19 Administrative Modification — 16 projects 06/30/2009 07/10/2009 Amendment 20 Formal Amendment — 29 projects 07/13/2009 08/07/2009 09/09/2009 10/08/2009 Amendment 21 Formal Amendment -- Did not include Riverside County Projects -- Amendment 22 Administrative Modification — 1 project 08/20/2009 08/20/2009 08/20/2009 08/20/2009 Amendment 23 Formal Amendment - 5 projects 8/17/2009 08/31 /2009 09/25/2009 10/20/2009 Amendment 24 Formal Amendment — 27 projects 07/10/2009 09/09/2009 12/7/2009 01 /22/2010 Amendment 25 Administrative Modification — 3 projects 09/03/2009 09/10/2009 09/18/2009 09/24/2009 2008 RTIP Document Purpose Due to RCTC Due to SCAG Approved by SCAG Approved by CT/FHWA Amendment 26 Formal Amendment — 13 projects 10/01 /2009 10/22/2009 1 1 /24/2009 12/17/2009 Amendment 27 Administrative Modification — 4 projects 1 1 /02/2009 1 1 /12/2009 1 1 /18/2009 1 1 /19/2009 Amendment 28 Formal Amendment — 9 projects 1 1 /24/2009 12/1 /2009 12/24/2009 01 /27/2010 Amendment 29 Administrative Modification — 3 projects (ARRA funded) 12/02/2009 12/02/2009 12/02/2009 12/02/2009 Amendment 30 -- Did not include Riverside County projects -- Amendment 31 Formal Amendment — 6 projects 12/4/2009 12/1 1 /2009 12/31 /2009 01 /28/2010 Amendment 32 Administrative Modification — 6 projects 1 /4/2010 1 /1 1 /2010 01 /28/2010 02/01 /2010 Amendment 33 Formal Amendment — 8 projects 1 /4/2010 1 /1 1 /2010 Pending Pending Amendment 34 Formal Amendment — 4 projects (consistency amendment — 2008 RTP A-3) 01 /05/2010 01 /21 /2010 Pending Pending 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 24 (Formal Amendment) Riverside County Transportation Commission Approval Date: 01/22/2010 Agency Corona Corona Corona MJPA Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Moreno Valley Palm Springs Perris Project ID RIV011237 RIV031203 RIV060107 RIV060121 RIV041045 RIV080905 RIV090908 RIV090909 RIV090910 RIV090911 RIV011203 RIV011205 Riverside Co. RIV011236 Title Green River Rd. Widening from3 to 6 lanes - SR91 Southside off/on ramps to Palisades Dr. Magnolia Ave. Corridor (1-15 to Fullerton) Widening 4 to 6 Ins Main St. (Hidden Valley Pkwy to Parkridge Ave) Widening from 4 to 6 Ins Van Buren Blvd. near March Air Reserve Base - Widening form 4 to 6 Ins from approx. 0.5 miles west of 1-215 to Barton St. Perris Blvd. Widening from 2 to 4 lanes - Ironwood to Manzanita Alessandro Blvd. Widening from 4 to 6 lanes -1-215 to Frederick St. Theodore St. Widening from 2 to 4 lanes - Alessandro to Eucalyptus Theodore St. Widening from 2 to 6 lanes - Eucalyptus Ave. to SB-60 EB ramps Theodore St. Widening from 2 to 4 lanes - SR-60 WB ramps to Ironwood Ave. Kitching St. Widening from 2 to 4 lanes - Gentian Ave. to 620' S/0 Alessandro Blvd. Indian Canyon Dr. widening from 2 to 4 lanes - UPRR Xing to Tramview Rd Perris Blvd. Widening from 2 to 6 lanes- Ramona Exp. To Perris Valley SD Lat. B In Riv. Co. & Murrieta - Extend/Construct Clinton Keith Rd. (6 Ins - approx. 3.4 miles) with 2 bridges from Antelope Rd. to Winchester Rd. Page 1 of 3 Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Cost increase / Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Cost increase/schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Cost change/Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Cost increase / Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A0808 included in the 2008 RTP A-2 New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A0807 included in the 2008 RTP A-2 New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A0806, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A0805, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 Schedule delay to incorporate the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Schedule delay incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 24 (Formal Amendment) Riverside County Transportation Commission Approval Date: 01/22/2010 Agency Project ID Riverside Co. RIV090903 Riverside Co. RIV090906 Riverside Co. RIV090907 RCTC Beaumont Riverside Co. RIV62034 Corona Moreno Valley 32300 RCTC Riverside Title Cajalco Rd. Widening from 2 to 4 Temescal Cny Rd. to Wood Rd. Cajalco Rd. Widening from 2 to 4 Wood Rd. to Alexander St. Cajalco Rd. Widening from 2 to 4 Alexander St. to 1-215 thru lanes (2 in ea dir) - thru lanes (2 in ea dir) from thru lanes (2 in ea dir) from RIV031218 Mid County Parkway - Construct 6 to 8 thru lane (3 to 4 Ins in ea dir), approx. 16 mile Mid County Pkwy Corridor in Westem Riv. Co. bet. 1-215 in Perris east to SR79 in San Jacinto, including construction/reconstruction of approx. 10 interchanges RIV060115 I-10/Oak Valley Pkwy IC - Reconstruct/Widen IC from 2 to 6 thru lanes from approx. 500' w/o Desert Lawn Dr. to Golf Club Dr. I-15/Clinton Keith Rd. IC: Reconstruct/widen OC 2 to 6 Ins & ramps 1 to 2 Ins to 3 & 4 Ins, add NB/SB aux Ins prior to & after exit/entry ramps & left -turn Ins RIV010207 1-15/Ontario Ave. IC: Widen Ontario Ave. UC from 3 to 5 thru lanes (3 WB & 2 EB) from Compton Ave. to State St. At SR60/Nason St. IC - Modify/Reconstruct IC & Nason St. from Elder Ave. to Fir Ave. RIV070308 At SR91/71 Jct: Replace EB 91 to NB 71 connector w/direct fly- over connector, and construct EB collector distributor system - Green River to SR 91/71 Jct. RIV090901 In the City of Riverside on SR 91, construct EB auxiliary lane from La Sierra Ave. on -ramp to Tyler St off -ramp Page 2 of 3 Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested New Project - corresponding RTP ID #'s 3A04WT137a, 3A04WT137b, 3A04WT138A, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A04WT138b, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3A041NT138c, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 Scope of work change incorporates the 2008 RTP A-2 changes into the 2008 RTIP Schedule delay / Cost increase Schedule delay / Cost increase Schedule delay / Cost increase Schedule delay / Cost increase Schedule delay / Cost increase New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # 3M0802, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 24 (Formal Amendment) Riverside County Transportation Commission Approval Date: 01/22/2010 Agency RCTC Project ID RIV010212 Riverside Co. RIV011232 Moreno Valley RIV050533 Caltrans Title On SR91 - Adams to 60/215 IC: Add HOV Ins, aux. Ins (Madison - Central), bridge widening & replacements, EBNVB braided ramps, IC Mod/Reconstruct + sound/retaining walls At I-215/Scott Rd IC: Reconstruct/widen from 2 to 6 thru lanes btwn 0/0 Antelope Rd. & Haun Rd. At I-215/Cactus Ave. IC: Widen IC from 3 to 6 thru Ins (EB from 2 to 3 btwn W/O BNSF RR to 1300' E/O Veterans Way, add 4th EB lane from NB exit ramp to E/0 Elsworth St, widen WB from 1 & 2 to 3 thru Ins from Commerce Center Dr. to BNSR RR, widen ramps 1 to 2 & 3 Ins (entry ramps include HOV In), extend NB aux In btwn Alessandro Blvd south to Cactus Ave. NB entry loop ramp & add dedicated right -turn Ins (EA: IE760) Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Scope update to include restriping to extend lanes Schedule delay / Cost increase Change description, schedule, and cost. RIV090902 In the City of Riverside on SB Rte 215, from Blaine St. off ramp New Project - Corresponding RTP ID # to the Blaine St. on ramp, extend the existing lane number 4 3M08093, included in the 2008 RTP A-2 (lane drop) to merge with the existing lane # 4 at the Blain St. on ramp (EA: ON890) Page 3of3 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 25 (Adm. Modification) Riverside County Transportation Commission Approval Date: 9/24/2009 Riverside County Transportation Commission Agency Project ID Title Change Requested Cost increase & reprogramming of funds from one Desert Hot Springs RIV071236 Western Ave -Scenic Dr. Paving phase to another RTA RIV090105 JARC & NF LS - Non -Profit Org. Cost Decrease RTA RIV090106 JARC - Extended Service Program Cost Increase 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 26 Riverside County Transportation Commission Approval Date: 12/17/2009 Agency Caltrans Caltrans Caltrans Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Sunline Project ID RIVLS01 RIVLS08 RIVLS13 RIV041039 RIV061154 RIV061155 RIV061157 RIV070708 RIV071228 RIV080920 RIV090404 RIV090616 RIV090912 Title Caltrans SHOPP - Collision Reduction LS Caltrans SHOPP - Minors Projects LS Caltrans SHOPP - State Highway Maintenance LS Facility improvements Operating Assistance FY 2007/08 Preventative Maintenance Transit Enhancements Purchase of 16 replacement buses Purchase of 2 expansion DAR buses Purchase of 5-CNG expansion buses Bus Rehabilitation Bus Rehabilitation Purchase of 5 replacement paratransit buses Riverside Coanty Transportation Commission Change Requested New project added to LS Cost increase New project Completed Project Completed Project Completed Project Cost change/schedule delay Cost decrease Desc. Change & cost increase Reprogramming of funds Cost decrease Reprogramming of funds New project 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 27 Approval Date: 11/19/2009 Agency Banning Palm Desert Murrieta RCTC Project ID RIV060124 RIV031208 RIV010204 RIV041047 Title Sunset Ave. GS & new UC at 1-10 1-10 Monterey Ave IC I-15/California Oaks Rd/Kalmia St. IC STIP-TE Lump Sum Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Lead agency changed to Riverside County Project cost adjustment Project cost adjustment I-10/Monterey Ave. STIP-TE funds moved to RIV031208 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 28 Approval Date: 1/27/2010 Agency Cathedral City Indian Wells Indian Wells Indio La Quinta La Quinta La Quinta Palm Springs Rancho Mirage Project ID RIV091202 RIV091006 RIV091209 RIV091208 RIV091204 RIV091206 RIV091207 RIV091205 RIV091203 Title Date Palm Dr. Signal Synchronization Equip. Hwy 111 Widening 4 to 6 through lanes btwn the WCL to el Dorado Dr. Hwy 111 Widening 4 to 6 through lanes btwn El Dorado and ECL Jackson St. Traffic Signal Interconnect & TS install Adams St., Miles Ave., & Dune Palms Rd. Signal Interconnect Eisenhower Dr. Signal Interconnect Madison St. @ Ave. 54 TS Install Farrell Dr. Right Turn Lane @ Vista Chino. Monterey Ave. Sand Fencing Riverside [eons,. Troneperienen Commis ion Change Requested New CVAG's CMAQ Project New Project New Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project New CVAG's CMAQ Project 2008 RTIP - Administrative Modification No. 29 Approval Date: 12/2/2009 Agency Palm Springs Riverside County Ca!trans Project ID RIV62036 45580 45600 Title 1-10/Indian Cyn Dr. IC 1-10 at Gene Autry Tr/Palm Dr. IC 1-10 near Rancho Mirage - Bob Hope Dr. IC Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Cost decrease (ARRA funded project) Cost decrease (ARRA funded project) Cost decrease (ARRA funded project) 2008 RTIP - Amendment No. 31 Approval Date: 1/28/2010 Agency Cathedral City Moreno Valley Murrieta Palm Springs Palm Springs Various Agencies Project ID RIV091011 RIV060122 RIV031204 RIV031206 RIV990727 RIV050201 Title Date Palm Dr. Over Whitewater River Bridge Heacock St. Bridge replacement Guava St. Bridge over Murrieta Creek S. Palm Canyon Dr. bridge over Arenas Cyn South Drainage Channel Indian Cyn Dr. Bridge HBP Lump Sum Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested New HPB funded project HBP funding adjustments HBP funding adjustments HBP funding adjustments HBP funding adjustments HBP funding adjustments 2008 RTIP - Administrative Modification No. 32 Approval Date: 2/1/2010 Agency Caltrans Caltrans Caltrans RTA RTA Project ID RIVLS08 RIVLS09 RIVLS01 RIV090123 RIV090603 Title Caltrans Minor Projects Lump Sum Caltrans Mandate Projects Lump Sum Caltrans Collission Reduction Projects Lump Sum Capitalized Preventative Maintenance - FY 09/10 Operating Assistance - FY 09/10 Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Funding adjustments per SHOPP Minor projects LS listing dated 1/4/2010 Funding adjustments per SHOPP Mandate projects LS listing dated 1/4/2010 Funding adjustments per SHOPP Collission Reduction listing dated 1/4/2010 Minor Change - utilization of FTA 5307 LA/LB/Sta Ana Uza FY's 07 & 08 Cost decrease 2008 RTIP - AMENDMENT NO. 33 Approval Date: Pending Agency Indio Palm Springs Palm Springs Temecula Temecula Caltrans Corona RTA Project ID RIV071239 RIV090401 RIV090402 RIV031215 991202 RIVLSI2 RIV091210 RIV091211 Title Clean Vehicle Acquisition Program Agua Caliente Cultural Museum Roadway Improvements Road and Signage Improvements French Valley Parkway IC/Arterial Phases French Valley Parkway - Phase I Caltrans SHOPP Emergency Response Projects Lump Sum Purchase of 3 replacement DAR buses Purchase of 3 replacement buses Riverside County Transportation Commission Change Requested Scope change Project description changed to match the intent of the PLHD earmark funding Project description changed to match the intent of the federal earmark funding Cost increase Cost increase Cost increase New project funded by federal appropriation (HR 3288) New project funded by federal appropriation (HR 3288) Z etas/wd mid 00051 Yee ew1WOLdeO OWEIL000S1 001Z1 00SZ 000Z N+ M InumUeeWd. se ND MP Yedtt IMpply nl Mw PWswMbue suogovemDO, %'N en Due ltt3ON 1MM W1 'OS/ NilN somn 031 gepoo duo+ N rosu e.N1 OM N d;dssVPNl 'eWewMbwl • OIA AWroND %W MI1 to uva idNwa BIOS 000Z 0112 °SSE VS1I0sWo1 i IsomD,4 old eB.uwd Itte uq+e en ' Y n1.PUPtl Iv 51E1 'mV ell PwM '101 PeN OvuO SADuNIp4Yb8 eWPM vi'Sl., Ng e1o+N85 101 SNn4OwMS3Ep. 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FUNDING SOURCE CMAO CMAO RIV031208 I-10/Monterey Ave IC TOTAL FUNDING ($1,000'S) 9001 11774 RIV031209 1.10/Portole Ave. IC DESCRIPTION - At I-10/Portola Ave (Btwn Monterey Ave IC & Cook St. IC): Construct new 6 through lane Portola Ave. IC from Dinah Shore Or, to Varner Rd. & ramps (EB & WB exit 3 Ins, EB entry 2 Ins, WB entry 2 Ins, EB entry loop ramp (2Ins), entry ramps include HOV In, widening includes bridge over UPRR & relocate/widen Varner 2 to 4 Ins, & add EB/WB aux Ins (Monterey to Portola and Portola to - Cook) (EA: OF320K). At 1-10/Portola Ave (Btwn Monterey Ave IC & Cook St. ICI: Construct new 6 through lane Portola Ave. IC from Dinah Shore Dr. to Varner Rd, & ramps (EB & WB exit 31ns, EB entry 21ns, WB entry 2 Ins, EB entry loop ramp (2 Ins), entry ramps Include HOV In, widening includes bridge over UPRR & relocate/widen Varner 2 to 4 Ins, & add EB/WB aux Ins (Monterey to Portola and Portola to Cook), and extension of WB 4" lane starting at existing Cook St entry ramp and terminating Just beyond Portola Ave exit ramp (EA: OF120K). RIV031209 1-10/Portola Ave. IC COMP DATE 2014 2015 47520 1-10/Jetferson St IC DESCRIPTION At I-10/Jefferson St IC: Reconstruct, realign, & widen IC 2 to 6lanes (Sun City Blvd to UPRR), widen ramps, add new entry ramps, including ramp metering (No HOV preferential lane included), add dedicated right -turn lanes plus relocate and widen Varner Rd 2 to 4 lanes (EA: 47520) At Id0/Jefferson St. IC: Reconstruct, realign, & widen IC 2 to 6 lanes (Sun City Blvd to UPRR), widen ramps, add new entry ramps, including ramp metering (No HOV preferential lane included), add dedicated right -turn lanes plus widen Verner Rd. 2 to 4 lanes -(EA: 47520). 47520 1-10/Jetferson SI IC DESCRIPTION Modeling Details: On-1-10 at Jefferson St IC near Indio - Remove existing lane Jefferson St IC and ramps, and construct a new 6 through lane IC between Sun City Blvd n/o 1-10 to UPRR s/o 1-10, add new WB & EB loop entry ramps (2 lanes), relocate, extend and widen existing ramps to include EB exit ramp (2 to 4 lanes), WB exit ramp (1 to 3 lanes), remove existing WB fly -over entry ramp, add ramp metering to entry ramps, no HOV preferential lane included, add dedicated right -turn lanes for entry onto 1-10 and Varner Rd. relocate and widen Varner Rd 2 to 4 through lanes (Approx SOO' before and after Jefferson St IC) (EA: 47520, PPNO: 0053A). Modeling Details: On 1-10 at Jefferson St IC near Indio - remove existing 2'Ln Jefferson St IC and ramps and construct a new 6 through lane IC btwn Sun City Blvd., N/01-10 to UPRR, S/0 1.10, add new WB and EB loop entry ramps 12 lanes) relocate, extend and widen existing rampi to include EB exit ramp (2 to 4lanes), WB exit ramp (1 to 3 lanes), remove existing WB fly -over entry ramp, add ramp metering to entry ramps, no HOV preferential lane Included, add dedicated right -turn lanes for entry onto 1-10 and Varner Rd (sow E/o Jefferson St.), and widen Varner Rd 2 to 4 through lanes (approx. 500' east of Jefferson St). The main change here Is the removal of the Varner Rd. widening west of Jefferson Street. 47520 1.10/Jefferson St IC COMP DATE 2013 - 2014 47520 1.10/Jefferson St IC ENGINEERING ($1,000'S) $3,650 $6,860 47520 1.10/Jefferson St IC RIGHT-OF-WAY ($1,000'S) $3,100 $3,100 LE! love ul papnjoul aulueplm psfoxl • dllH wall 010100 mel 9 °L 4 wal uap1M NOI1dIHOS30 ou!4O slslA 900LOVE 000'L L$ ZZ9'0$ (S,000' l$) DNIONfIA lV101 00114s1slA IE ILOVE V emsem 3ounos DNIONfId 1V001 ou!y0 BMA le LLOV£ 000'L L$ (SOOO'L$) ONIONN 1V00l oul4O sis1A IE ILOVE 000'L L$ ($.000'1$ NI1,8001V101 owyO elslA Le LLOVE 000'01S MOZ (S,000'l$) NOI100H1SN00 ou1400Is!A Le LLOV£ 000'0$ (S,000' LS) AVM•d0-1HDIH 00140 s1s1A lE LLOVE 0001$ (S,000'13) DNIH33NIDN3 ouN0 e1s1A LE LLOV£ - LIN • EWE 31V0 dW00 0011-10 01s1A LE LLOV£ L LOZ LLOE 31VO J.HVIS - 00140?MA Le LLOVE spw!1h1101se3 - jen!Hlelpm0114M 01 ou!yo sls!A 1e LLOVE espunS - Hsu fun/ sues INOHd °Lily°a1s!A LE LLOVE *wig lap Kee of OWINIoA wa( seuel 9 of 4 wall pus ownlloA o1 espunS luau sul 9 o1 S wall ueplM seuel.9 PI wall wp!M NOIldI1:10$30 0040 s1s!A LE (LOVE 0103. 0E0E 31V0 d0100 sowelw so- OLOLovr °gilt's°. - - OZOZ • 31V0 dV100 sowelV sal LL0IMYOVE SL•I SLZ-1 Ol sowelV sal LL01M40V8 LLL'8L$ LOS'SL$ (S,000'LS) DNIONN 1w101 01 IS uosAayar/Ol-I OZSL4 dI1:1-d15 dIH-d1S BOUNDS °NUNN 31V1S 01 LS uos,ayer/OL•1 OZSL4 OSL$ OSL$ 19.000' l$) DNIONIId 31V1S 01 IS uosieller/O L-1 0E9L4 6aue6y 6aua6V 3otinoS sN10NOJ 1V001 01 1S u0si011er/0 L-1 OZSL4 199'9L$ - L9E'4L$ (S.000' LS) ONIO mid -wool 01 15 umeller/OL-1 OZSL4 LE V31-01N30 3OblOOS DNIO Nru VH303d 01 IS uosielisr/O L-1 OZSL4 0$ - 066$ (S,000'13) DNIONIIA 1V1:1303d - 01 1S uosia;jar/Ol-1 • OZSL4 L LL'9L$ LOS'Sa (5,000' 3 NI 1S001w101 01 IS umeller/01-1 OZSL4 LSL'89$ LSL'89$ (S,000' L$) NOIlonulsNoo 01 IS uoweller/01-1 OZSL4 000'1$ (S.000'1$) ONIH33NI DNB -P1:1111D3S 890ZOLOAIH quno° eppen;H AON30V /A110 OV31 'PH UooS esom wAnd ma 31V0 &WOO PH 1100S 890ZOLOAIH L103 31V0111V1S 'PH 1100S BSOZOLOAIH ague° l3 6LHS Ol 'PH II006 890ZOl0AIH 912-1 9LZ-I talOW 'PH 110*S 89001.0AIH seue; g of b 1.1.10g 61.18u9p1M moue; g o1 a way 6uluep!M NOI1dIHOS30 'PH ILPDS 690ZOLOAIH 'E00Z/9 NZ PeleLduloo 6003 31V0 dA100 'PH 1100S VSOZOIOAIH anuso l3 6LHS Ol 'PH 1100S VSOZOLOAIH •olive° 13 pue Sldi ueemleq seue; p of Z wail peoH eon Lamm pue longsuoaeH eieulnpa mu kuno° epislenlH u1 (PH lelseyou!M) 6L HS pue S;a l ueeMleq seue; g of Z woLl peoH wog uep;M pue lomisuooeu eleu3nlq MU Aluno° epislan;H u; NOI1dIHOS30 'PH 1100S VSOZOLOAIH LZE'EE$ - (S•000' LS) ONION% lYl01 PH!upelue0 6£11MVOV£ Atuno°/AwninHM 3OHflOS ONTO Nnd wool 'PH !Wlet9e0 6£L1MbOVE LZ£'EE$ (5000'1$) ONIO Nnd 1V001 'pH luualue° 6£11MbOVE /ZEUS (S.000' L$ NI 1S001V101 'PH!uuelue0 6E 11MpOV£ 009'ZZS - (S.000'3) NOLLOl1H1SN00 'PH!uuelue° 6E11MPOV£ 00L'G$ (S.000' LS) AVM-JO-1H0IH 'PE;uueiue0 SCllM4OVE LZO'E$ (S,000' LS) ONIH33NION3 'PH;uuelue0 6EL1MbOVE Alum° eplslen;H AON30V / A110 OV31 'PH luuelue0 BELLM1701PE WOE OEOZ 31V0 dr100 •PH Npe111130 8£11MPOV£ BOOZ -31V01HV1S 'PHIupelUe° 6EL1M4OVE 'PH s6uudg uepp;H 'PH mead uoe6!d Ol 'PH iupelue0 '6E L1MPOVC •enV uoweA'1N pH uoAue° ayoed yllpHd •pH;uuelue0 6£L1M40VE suepew pue s;eu6;s Bu;pnpu; AlUoel euepp MON a 1o114su00 • 3opwoo pH ssed uoe6!d leueye eue; Z lomisuo0 NOIldIHOS30 'PH ndmuS9 6E 11MPOVE 4 LOZ ZIOZ 31VOd1/b00 S1Z LLL090AIH I IOZ - 600Z 31VO 1HVIS BIZ L1L090A11$ .aLpeeeo/eua.maa, curl aoueyua of uolloaslalul NI le pappe auei auo - gze e5 •a8ueyo ou • Nwa 85 :Agoedeo/nuawanow cunt aoueyua o7 uopaavalul ayl le pappe oven auo -nea eN •allueya ou - aue; 5 - NIu3 mN :SludwanWdwIChll p850d0+d 'Me! 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